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  • All fields: wagon
(361 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 64

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    • In humility before God, together with the rest of my fellow pioneers, I dedicate the ground just surveyed, the surrounding land, the minerals, the water, the timber and grass to the service of God in the manufacture of iron, machinery etc., that...
    • Page 65

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    • Hemy's oldest daughter, Henrietta, later wrote: that "Henry's clothes were commencing to wear out, his shoes had already gone, so he went to meeting in his broadcloth clothes, silk hat, and barefooted. One time he got a boot top and made soles for...
    • Page 27

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    • Employee Giving 28 We also increased our chances of having SUU employees do more in the future. A typically tough audience was persuaded to donate to the university (Schroeder, 2000). According to commitment-consistency theory, by persuading...
    • 1912, Oct 25

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    • Fri. Oct. 25, 1912: Ther. Pleasant Wea. Mostly cldy From Laverkin to Top of B. Ridge. Nooned at Bellview. Saturday 26: Ther. Pleasant Wea. Raining Nooned at Kanarra. Broke the near front thimble on my wagon, got another front part of a wagon to go...
    • Page 67

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    • The men of Cedar City spent Tuesday, November 25, making a wind break around each of the wagons out of cedar trees. James Whittaker, who had been visiting his family in Parowan, arrived back in the settlement that day with his daughter, Ellen. Many...
    • 1900, Aug 17

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    • Fri. Aug. 17, 1900: Ther. 64., 90., Wea. Partly Cloudy Hoed corn forenoon. put on some more roof on the wagon shed by the cow corrall. Saturday 18: Ther. 64., 82., Wea. Clouds. Johny, Sammy & I went up the left hand fork of Pine Creek and looked...
    • 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 46

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    • him, and while talking, Lehi found that he was a school teacher there in Bulliunville, 11ythe name of Bob Ricards. they were talking, a large man who walked by, appeared to be intoxicated. Mr. Ricards called out the word "stage," which meant a...
    • 1912, Nov 10

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    • Sun. Nov. 10, 1912: Ther. Cold Wea. windy cldy Rain Will Gifford and took one wagon to the lake, came back and met the other boys then all came to the lake again tonight. 9-10 P.m. Monday 11: Ther. Cold Wea. Cleared off We got home late tonight
    • Page 349

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    • dangerous steep mountain. 1 will never forget, as we started down the ndge with steep canyons on both the north and the south sides, Oscar fell fiom the wagon and lodged on the 'tugs' of the team on his back. The brake came off and the horses were...
    • Page 75

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    • several comic pieces performed. Joy and gladness seemed to be in every countenance. I never saw a party that enjoyed themselves like unto this--such order and a oneness of Spirit prevailed throughout the whole evening's entertainment. The horses on...
    • Page 37

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    • Employee Giving 38 REFERENCES Council for the Advancement and Support of Education (CASE) Regional Conference (December 2-5, 2007); Las Vegas, NV. Dainton, M. & Zelley, E. (2005). Applying communication theory for professional life: A practical...
    • Page 10

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    • 70 Three Score and Ten in Retrospect medicine." It was 50 yards down the hill, so Dad started his arms swinging like a windmill at the top of the hill. By the time he got to the bottom, going about 50 mph at his own estimate, he hit the kid like a...
    • 1901, Oct 28

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    • Mon. Oct. 28, 1901: Ther. Pleasant., Wea. Ptly Cloudy, Watered at the farm again and camped near the south-east corner. John & Thomas brought the sheep wagon out to me tonight. Jos. Lister camped with me. J & T. went back home. 114) Tuesday 29: +...
    • 1900, Sep 19

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    • Wed. Sept. 19, 1900: Ther. 54., 86., Wea. Clear even. thin Clouds Helped John A. Winder load his wagon with dryed fruit. piled the hay on the Millet patch. Thursday 20: Ther. 60., 83., Wea. thin clouds, Heavier “ even. Hauled hay stacked straw...
    • Page 59

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    • caught and arrested the man. Later, when his trial was to be held in Beaver, Mr. Phillips sent for Lehi to be a witness. Here he met the famous cattle rustler, Jim hlarshall, who had helonged to the Ku Klux Klan during the Civil War and was the...
    • Page 85

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    • and harvest the same; this is necessary to save and secure the labor which you have performed and the seed which you have put into the ground, but be generous to your mission to intervene and thwart the purpose thereof Commence upon a small scale...
    • Page 87

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    • not agree with night meetings, there are plenty of days for us to do business without turning night into day. When night comes, the body is fatigued and needs rest. We have a great deal to overcome in this place, and we have need to be on our guard...
    • Page 65

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    • George and proceeded down the main street, the cattle became restless and unsettled hecause of the commotion made by the people gathered around watching them. The result was a regular bedlam. The cattle were to be delivered to Apostle Erastus Snow,...
    • Page 120

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    • JOHN VARLEY ADAMS Biography 1832 - 1919 John Varley Adams was born August 17, 1832, in Rounds, North Hamptonshire, England, the son of Thomas and Rebecca Varley Adams. He was t h e fifth son of eleven children. John was p u t to work early in life...

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