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    • 1915 106

    • 1915 106
    •  
    • THE LOFT'Y COLLEGE ATMOSPHERE of the Brigham Young University IS ATTRACTING WIDE AND THOUGHTFUL ADMIRATION. This feature has been created largely by a SELF-GOVERNING STUDENT BODY THAT DOES THINGS This year it has won- The Inter-Collegiate Debating...
    • 1901, Jan 11

    • 1901, Jan 11
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    • Fri. Jan. 11, 1901: Ther. Cold., Wea. thin Clouds, near zero this morning I staid at Kane Beds Crapper went to Pipe. Dan got here this evening and staid with me. Wm L. Crawford, Kane Beds, Mohava Co., Arizona. 4) Saturday 12: + Ther. Warmer.,...
    • 1905, Jan 12

    • 1905, Jan 12
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    • Thurs. Jan. 12, 1905: Ther. about zero., Wea. Cloudy breeze from the north. We went south and east nearly a mile, about noon, staid the rest of the day with Mr. Neal McMillin, had a very pleasant time this evening. 11) (3
    • 1905, Feb 3

    • 1905, Feb 3
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    • Fri. Feb. 3, 1905: Ther. Below Zero., Wea. Sleet Staid with Mr. Vaught till after noon then not wishing to imposed upon their good nature any longer we went about two miles south where we got lodging with J.F. Newberry. 32) (2
    • 1905, Feb 4

    • 1905, Feb 4
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    • Sat. Feb. 4, 1905: Ther. Zero., Wea. Sleet pm It is a little more pleasant traveling today as there is scarcely any wind. We canvassed about fifteen families today got our mail at Russell, worked west about three miles, and mile south where we...
    • 1905, Feb 6

    • 1905, Feb 6
    •  
    • Mon. Feb. 6, 1905: Ther. Cold N. wind, 8 above zero. Wea. Snow pm Walked to Russell this afternoon, then went south one and a half mile, were entertained at the first place we asked by Mr. S.A. Bentley. My face has been paining so ever since last...
    • Page 471

    • Page 471
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    • 55 stoves 9 swords 1001 lbs. of powder a n d lead 44 saddles 436 lights of glass (8 x 1 0 ) 1 9 0 lbs. of nails 137 chopping axes 45 mowing scythes 45 sickles 7 2 scythes and grain cradles 98 hoes 110 spades and shovels Carpenter tools--9t s e t s...
    • Page 26

    • Page 26
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    • children sat by improvised stoves wrapped in blankets with their feet on hot rocks.12 They remained camped at Payson the next day, taking inventory of the livestock, provisions and contents of each wagon. They also organized themselves into...
    • Page 32

    • Page 32
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    • that had been killed and put them on the feet of the cattle. The following day the road took them over high mountains and deep ravines through deep snow, but they traveled nine miles to Dry Creek. There was a severe snow storm the morning of...
    • Page 38

    • Page 38
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    • mission." In the morning the company split up to examine all aspects of the valley as to water, soil, and facilities for farming. The group, consisting of ten men, drove through the cottonwood valley and came to a small ridge of mountains on the...
    • Page 172

    • Page 172
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    • maintained the records. He regarded it as routine to take readings on the stars late at night, sometimes standing waist-deep in snow. His maps were used by thousands of immigrants on their travels to Oregon and California. Fremont's report...
    • Page 279

    • Page 279
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    • schools. Our Cooperative store paid thirty-one per cent on a capital stock of $4000, one thousand of this being invested in a threshing machine. Our Sheep Cooperative herd brought, d things considered, about i $450, and we are indulging in the...
    • Page 169

    • Page 169
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    • got to the end of the tunnel the water was u p to his chin. He couldn't stand straight in the tunnel, but stood in a stooping position. When he came out the other end of the tunnel, he had no way of getting home except by horseback. I t was zero...
    • Page 185

    • Page 185
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    • ing Rass took the sheep through New Castle and on toward the Holt Ranch. Lehi M. stopped at Willard's farm to get some more hay. \Vhile he was there he noted that at 9 : 00 A.M. it was 18 degress below zero. He caught up with Rass and they went on...
    • Page 30

    • Page 30
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    • 20 Structural equation modeling. According to Hoyle (1995), structural equation modeling (SEM) is a ―comprehensive statistical approach to testing hypotheses about relations among observed and latent variables‖ (p. 1). SEM is used to test the...
    • Page 31

    • Page 31
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    • 21 Variables for structural equation modeling can be either observed (measured directly by the data) or latent. Latent variables are unobserved but are implied by the relationships noted between multiple factors. The latent variables are stipulated...

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