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  • All fields: tired
(67 results)



Display: 20

    • 1915 36

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    • ~ Three Years at High School HOW the time flies! And yet as we look back upon those three years of happy school life, filled to the brim with so many pleasant experiences, and see the work we have accomplished, the many dear friends we have made,...
    • 1916 37

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    • EFFIE ROBINSON As silent as a picture on the wall. BLANCI-IE JONES "Outside of being lazy, I am always tired." HURSHELL URIE Lives of sluffers all remind us \lVe can make our lives a pest, And departing leave behincl us Feelings of relief and...
    • 1930_all 55

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    • The Girls' Dormitory /T"^HE Dormitory started off with a bang. We had several dis-putes over which sheets went into which room. We were even guilty of yelling "Say you," at the teach-ers. Finally we settled down for a little while. Then, during the...
    • 1930_all 56

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    • Animal College Trip to Zion Canyon \ four o'clock Friday, October *^ 11, a crowd of college students boarded cars for Zion Canyon. At 8 o'clock the truck drove up to a huge bon fire just below and south of Angel's landing. Of course it re-ceived a...
    • yearbook1922i029: Sophomore Class

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah)
    • Sophomore Class: On the 19th day of September, 1921, the big doors of Murdock swung open to let in the largest, most progressive class of students that ever enrolled in this institution. The first year Wells Black was chosen as our president, but...
    • 1914, Aug 19

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    • Wed. Aug. 19, 1914: Ther. Warm Wea. Clear Camped at Lamb Spring near the cave got there about 4 pm after a terrible hard climb Thursday 20: Ther. Cool Wea. Clear We got to the sinks a little after noon. the team got terrible tired the Pine Valley...
    • 1914, Aug 23

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    • Sun. Aug. 23, 1914: Ther. Hot- Wea. Ptly. Cldy We stopped for dinner at the Virgin Lane. came on home, the team is tired, we didn’t get home till about 10 oclock P.M. Monday 24: Ther. Hot Wea. clouds. Wrote an order or two for post cards etc....
    • 1905, Nov 6

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    • Mon. Nov. 6, 1905: Ther. Pleasant Wea. clouds Elder Melvin M. Ward and I followed the Rail Road south about two miles below Snyder, then followed the section line into Comanche County, staid with Mr. Rhodes, were pretty tired after our long walk of...
    • Page 29

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    • seeming much pleased, and Empey took off his clothes and gave them to the boy in the presence of the old brave. I told the Indian that he and his band must leave off killing our cattle as we passed or they would all be destroyed, as the white men...
    • Page 285

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    • men as t r e s waking,' and for even that cloudy vision he was thankful. As he said after prayers that day, 'It might be the Lord's will to grant him sight, and if so his faith should not be wanting to enable him to lay hold of the blessing. '...
    • Page 340

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    • Lunt Jr. and Francis Webster Jr., each of whom rode a horse and led another, packed. We made a fire, for it was extremely cold, and waited till 8 a.m. when they came along. The boys now took the lead and we foiiowed up, passing aiong up the...
    • Page 380

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    • have you any more meal you could lend me, my family hasn't a dust of bread stuff in the house.' Father's reply would be, 'Ah, dear brother, you will have to see Sarah.' 1 have heard Mother bear her testimony many times to the fact that she divided...
    • Page 467

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    • Heaton and Bill were in Pearson on foot, so they walked the eight miles to Colonia Juarez. Edward had previously been down in Mexico for a few days and caught one of their mules with some other horses n and put them i a pasture there. The...
    • Page 39

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    • stories and laughing, they agreed to do a little betting on their teams as to how much they could pull. Dan and Atoat had several fine horses in their teams. Once the betting started, it continued most of the day. First one team was tried, then...
    • Page 45

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    • up there. The first mill was able to handle only ten tons of ore a day, but Ily 1871 five mills and a large furnace were in operation. Bullionville and Panaca, seperated by one mile of meadow, lived together in uneasy truce. The good people of the...
    • Page 83

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    • teams, were ready for a rest. However, many were more or less disappointed in the country and if their teams had been ablc, many more would have accompanied the few who moved on." "Besides H . H Harriman and family, and James L. Davis and family...

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