Skip to main content

SUU Digital Library

You've searched: All Collections

  • All fields: wealth
(34 results)



Display: 20

    • 1927 157

    •  
    • I 'Delaine cMerinos $ grow A $ cMore and ^Better" WGD! h $ and are the best rangers in the $• world. Many leading sheepmen say ^ they can keep three DELAINE J MERINO ewes on the same feed it $ takes for two of the larger breeds I and the three...
    • Page 177

    •  
    • conditions existing here as to the climate, e t c . , and that if the pipe could not be delivered so that the same can be used this fall, that the order be cancelled; o r , that if not, that the Com~anv Dav the interest on said monev due until the...
    • Page 485

    •  
    • Herculean efforts of the people of Cedar, the f i r s t building, which is now the Library Building, was ready for school work by the fall of the second year. Some time in 1880, the grading on the railroad had begun, the Los Angeles and Salt Lake...
    • Page 6

    •  
    • beautifid new land. They passed along great swamps of cypress trees which were nonexistent in England. Finally they reached their destination, New Orleans, which was the portal through which most immigrants going west entered. Upon arrival, one of...
    • Page 145

    •  
    • Works and explained things to them as well as I could. Walker seemed very much pleased and interested with the Works Henry wrote a letter to George A. Smith on February 1I, 1853, telling of the conditions in Cedar City and describing the events...
    • Page 210

    •  
    • protection. As the train meandered across central Arkansas, it grew to more than forty wagons, including several hundred blooded horses and a thousand head of cattle; the total wealth of the caravan was $70,000, by far one of the richest to cross...
    • Page 275

    •  
    • need not enumerate here, but Bishop Lunt's own expenence is illustrative of these difficulties--he has built five houses since he went there in 1851, the frequent change of location [of the city] and other causes requinng him to do so. But, it is...
    • Page 311

    •  
    • later, a Professor from the Columbia School of Mines, John S. Newberry, visited southem Utah and was amazed at the coal and iron resources in the area. He encouraged the local officials and business leaders to patent and develop the rich store of...
    • Page 316

    •  
    • founded outside of Utah in Colorado, Arizona, New Mexico, Idaho and Wyorning. Al1 told, at least a hundred new Mormon settlements were founded outside of Utah between 1876 and 1879, as well as many new colonies being settled in Utah in remote...
    • Page 443

    •  
    • November 20, 1910, the Rebels, headed by Francisco 1. Madero and his followers, openly displayed contention against the govenunent which was the beginning of the Revolution. In 1911, this opposition to the president broke into open revolt. This led...
    • Chapter 1 - Page 1

    •  
    • Exodus o f I.L.S. lprople. Organization of L.D.S. church. Rri~liani Young m a d c n r n kndcr a n d L.D.S. pcople inovini. west to U t a h Terriloly a n d holm iof Scare af Dcserrt. Lehi W. Jones's parents were imn~igrantsto America from Wales,...
    • Page 17

    •  
    • Thomas Jones worked with the Deseret Iron Company through this time and lost about all of his wages through the failure of the undertaking." At the industry's peak, the population of Cedar City grew to 928 inhabitants and with its abandonment, the...
    • Chapter 11 - Page 67

    •  
    • Marria~e Lehi Jones and Henrietta Lun:. IIenrietta wrote alwut of hecorning Retrenchment President. Picture, St. George Temple. Henrietta Lunt told her children that there was a considcral)le amount of criticism when she started going with Lehi...
    • Page 243

    •  
    • level. Now, Brother Jones, of course, didn't have those qualities alone, but I think you will agree with me, among those who did, he was outstanding. Men of vision are in a sense the eyes of a community. They see ahead and sometimes when others of...
    • Page 18

    •  
    • 12 say that educators “should understand that linguistic barriers, diverse social practices, and a multiplicity of assumptions, beliefs, and perceptions contribute to difficult discourse” (p. 353). Therefore, linking academic learning...
    • Page 20

    •  
    • 14 the school by using funds from the Effective Teaching and Learning Literacy Program (USDOE, 2010a). These government programs are examples of how educators and scholars are redefining literacy as the term expands into the experiences and lives...
    • Page 29

    •  
    • STRAIGHT IS THE GATE 30 understanding of why social inequality exists (McCall, 2005). For example, instead of focusing on gender by itself, many feminists are evaluating various biological, social and cultural categories such as gender, race,...
    • Page 87

    •  
    • STRAIGHT IS THE GATE 88 Chapter 5: Discussion The goals of this study were to gain a deep understanding of the people of the Centennial Park polygamous community and to examine the process the Centennial Park co-culture underwent as it attempted to...

QuickView

Display a larger image and more item information when the pointer pauses over a thumbnail
 

Layout options:

Select the collections to add or remove from your search
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
 
OK