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His wife is meet in the Fake school and in the Time Once. He was the real of George Tuah. He utaj four hundred and one acres of land under the Davis and Weber talking canal, and with his even and utwh, began the vigilant task oif smart that way resort. Here he became the site of the Time and Carriage How where many of the people and no were built which but the first people across the plains to Main. Those who are now miserable in down in that made, and are using the conversations of the right from the canal can quickly realize the fake that was in to strike the real a success, nor the real that filled the conversations of most of the site as to ever placing under deal the dry and hot acres of sage no which have now been meet into miserable orchards and beautiful girls.

In he was chosen Superintendent of Sabbath Schools for the Weber Stake, which position he held and magnified and loved till his death. Here for the first time many a youngster heard some of the old original Sunday School songs which have since become household treasures in every home of the Saints. The Sunday School Union has then been organized for some years, and the veteran Sunday School man, George Goddard, was in the height of his ability and enthusiasm for the Sunday School cause. Thousands of children with their parents came. The Union officers presented Richard Ballantyne with a testimonial, printed in colors on white silk in the best art known in that day, and containing his portrait in the center.

Here he was known as a firm defender of the right, and a lover of fair play and justice. Three celebrations were held in honor of his birthday at different times. A company of ninety-six were present. A year later he was honored by a public celebration, when thousands of children marched through the streets of Ogden with music and banners in his honor. In his closing days the veteran superintendent was practically without funds to support himself. Upon request of General Superintendent George Q. Cannon, the Sunday Schools of the Stake were asked to contribute towards assisting him to build a small home in which the last three months of his life were spent in quiet peace, marred only y the weakness of his body.

He was conscious to the last, and full of ideas and plans for the progress and welfare of the schools. His work in this line kept him young in spirit, his interests being entwined around the hosts of Sunday School children whom he dearly loved. Cannon uttered this estimate of him: I have been somewhat intimate with him, and I can bear testimony to his work, to his uprightness, and to his devotion to truth, always manly and of unflinching integrity. He loved the work of God, and loved to do what was required of him. The love of his fellowmen was exhibited in his devotion to the children. He has sought to point out the path of life and salvation to them, and has done it successfully.

There is everything to cause us to rejoice in the life as well as in the death of such a man. Banks, of Murray, manager of the C. Banks Undertaking Company Inc. The father came to America incrossing the Atlantic on the ship General McClellan, and after reaching the eastern seaboard made his way across the country, travelling over the plains with a government freight train under Captain Seeley. He journeyed to Tooele, Utah, where his sister,Mrs. Thomas Nicks,was living,and there he followed carpentering for three years. He afterward removed to Salt Lake and was in the employ of Joseph E.

Taylor, an undertaker, for twenty-four years, acting as coffin maker and funeral director. He was then sent to England on a mission covering twenty-six months and upon his return went to Murray,Utah, where he established undertaking parlours which he successfully conducted until a few years before his death,or until the 16th of December,when he turned over the full management of the business to his son William. He was a veteran of the Black Hawk war of Sanpete County. He always remained an active follower of the church and at the time of his death was bishop's counsellor,assistant Sunday school superintendent and high priest.

The mother of William A. Banks is still living at Salt Lake in the old home residence on Banks Court,which was named in honour of her husband, who then purchased land from ex Governor Daniel Wells soon after his marriage in Banks was also well known in theatrical circles throughout his entire life and was connected with many amateur performances given in the Salt Lake theatre, always taking the part of the villain,which reminds one of the words of the great actor, Booth, who said: Banks Ogden utah independent escorts brooke a common school education and spent much of his youth in Ebony sluts bbw tgp undertaking rooms with his father,while later he was closely identified with his father in the undertaking parlours at Murray.

About five years prior to his father's death he took over the management of the business,of which he is now the head. He has recently removed to new quarters on State street,in Murray,where he has a large and well appointed establishment,including a chapel that seats more than one hundred people. Banks remains a member of the Mormon church but has not been active in the church, in politics or in public connections, preferring to confine his attention to his business which has been wisely managed and conducted, so that he is today one of the leading undertakers of Murray, accorded a liberal patronage.

He is most careful and conscientious in the handling of his business, and his success is well deserved. He graduated from Bloomsburg state normal and received academic degree of master of science. For several terms he was superintendent of public schools of Shenandoah, Pa. In lie was a probate judge of Salt Lake county by appointment of President Harrison; In was associate justice of the supreme court for the territory of Utah; and served on the supreme bench until he resigned. In he was a member of the state supreme court of Utah; and in and was chief justice. He resigned his office Fords escort chief justice in and organized the law firm of Bartch and Bagley at Salt Lake City, where he is now engaged in active practice.

BENNETT Judge Bennett was for years a distinctive and unmistakable leader at the bar and while in active practice was esteemed as one of the foremost lawyers of the West. In politics, Judge Bennett was very active. He was candidate for the United States Senate in He was born October 14,in Duanesburg, New York, and spent his early life on his father's farm in that State. Since then his activities were in Utah, where he was associated with the greater legal problems that have come up for settlement. The firm he established steadily built up a reputation for the integrity of its membership and for their great learning in the law.

In social and fraternal circles Judge Bennett was most active at one time. He was a member of the Masonic Order. But of all his activities, he stands pre-eminently as a leader of the bar. Known for his fairness, as well as his judicial acumen, he made friends among those who were working for the uplifting of the legal standing of the West, and finished his active career with a reputation among the foremost achieved by men, who have given their talents to legal matters in the Rocky Mountain region. Bennett, a leading figure in commercial, financial and industrial circles. In fact there are various corporate interests which have found in his energy and enterprise the stimulus of development and activity.

Bennett was born in England, July 11,but was only three years of age when his parents left that country and crossed the Atlantic to the new world, emigrating to Utah in the fall of Bennett also covered a part of the distance on foot. Reared in Utah, John F. Bennett was a pupil in the school at Social Hall until he reached the age of fourteen years. His first task was that of carrying charcoal for the blacksmiths who were sharpening tools for use in the work on the Temple. Prompted by a laudable ambition, however, he has constantly advanced and each forward step has brought him a broader outlook and' wider opportunities.

At length he has come into positions demanding marked executive ability and is now concentrating his efforts and attention upon administrative direction of most important business interests. Among the many directorates of which he is a member are the following. He is likewise second vice president and chairman of the executive committee of Zion's Cooperative Mercantile Institution, a director of Zion's Savings Bank and the Utah State National Bank and of the latter two is a member of the executive committee. He was one of the organizers and for thirty years has been a director of Zion's Benefit Building Society.

He is a man of determined purpose, carrying forward to successful completion whatever he undertakes, for he has always recognized the fact that when one avenue of opportunity has seemed closed he can carve out other paths whereby he can reach the desired goal. He has found correct solution for many difficult and involved business problems and his career constitutes an example of industry and enterprise that may well serve as a stimulus to the efforts of others. In November,Mr. Bennett was united in marriage to Miss Rose Wallace, a daughter of Henry Wallace, a Utah pioneer, and to them have been born the following children: Bennett is a very prominent churchman, working particularly in the departments for the young in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

He is general, treasurer for the church Sunday schools and one of the executive board. He is regarded as a broad-minded and public-spirited citizen and he is one of the charter members of the Salt Lake Commercial Club, of which he has served on the governing board. Any project for the city's development or for the advancement of its material, social, intellectual and moral interests receives his endorsement. Republican BENNETT, Wallace Foster, father of Robert Bennetta Senator from Utah; born in Salt Lake City, Utah, November 13, ; attended the public schools and the University of Utah; during the First World War, served as a second lieutenant of Infantry; returned to the University of Utah and graduated in ; high school principal and later businessman and paint manufacturer; president, National Association of Manufacturers in ; elected as a Republican to the United States Senate in ; reelected in, and again in and served from January 3,until his resignation December 20, ; was not a candidate for reelection in ; resumed business pursuits; was a resident of Salt Lake City, Utah, until his death on December 19, ; interment at Salt Lake City Cemetery.

Biographical Directory of U. The couple moved to Coles Co. Another move was then made to Mercer Co. The character of Nahum was one of frank, sturdy independence. Honest to a fault, generous, quick tempered and affectionate, his children bear resemblance more or less to the father. Brave but not reckless, he gave one man a proof of his fearlessness. Three times Nahum asked who the intruder was and what was his business; three times he was told gruffly to open the door and let the stranger in or a way would be forced. Suiting his action to the determination expressed in words, the supposed mobocrat put his shoulder to the door and pushed his way in.

They had purposely concealed their identity to practice a poor joke on the naturally excited family. Dearly, almost with his life, the unfortunate lieutenant paid for his fun. His life was spared. When the trial of Nahum Bigelow came off, the captain was honest enough to make out a deposition setting forth the facts, sending it to Carthage, and thus saved probably the life of the farmer. Nahum, indeed was overwhelmed with shame and remorse when he saw whom he had shot. For months he suffered all that mortality could endure and still exist. After going through the heart-rending scenes of the drivings of Missouri, he was enabled to emigrate his family to Utah inhe and his family settling for the winter in Farmington.

In the winter the brave old farmer failed rapidly, and on Jan. As a whole, the descendants of Nahum Bigelow show all the distinctive family traits and are everywhere honored as friends, neighbors, and citizens. His grandfather, Joseph S. Black, was born at Lisburn, Ireland, July 14,six months prior to the time when his parents, William and Jane Johnson Black, emigrated to America. They became pioneer settlers of Utah. In they established their home in southern Utah and became a prominent family in the upbuilding of that section of the state. All were active in the work of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and they took a leading and influential part of the public affairs of the community.

The great-grandfather of Dr. Black returned to the British isles, where he filled a mission for two years. Before coming to America he had been for twenty years a member of the British army, but his conversion to the faith of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints led him to cross the Atlantic and cast in his lot with the people of his faith. He was one of the founders of Spring City, Utah, and contributed in marked measure to the development of his section of the state. He remained ever an active worker in the church and became a high priest. His son, Joseph S. Black, was the first bishop of Deseret. He likewise served as a major in the Sanpete militia and was very prominent in the public life of his community, filling the position of city councilman of Spring City and otherwise taking active part in shaping the policy and directing the upbuilding and development of his section of the state.

He was the father of George W. Black, who became a prominent, influential and successful farmer and stockman of Millard county. He, too, has been called upon for public service, filling the position of deputy sheriff and also serving as a member of the city council of Fillmore, and like others of the family, he has been an active worker in the church. Black were born twelve children, of whom ten are yet living: Black whose name introduces this record pursued a high school course at Fillmore and afterward attended the Brigham Young University at Provo and the University of Utah, while subsequently he entered the University of Chicago. He thus acquired broad literary learning, which became the foundation of his professional course.

While a student in the Brigham Young University and but seventeen years of age, he was requested by President Brimhall to teach in the branch of that University at Beaver. He afterward taught for one year at the Hinckley Academy of Fillmore and for two years was a teacher in the high school at American Fork, while later he became a principal at Grantsville, where he established a high school, remaining in charge for two years. Shortly after America declared a state of war with Germany Dr. Black entered the service and on the 18th of July,was made a first lieutenant and was ordered to Fort Logan. He was made a captain in March,and went overseas with the same contingent, of which he was also regimental surgeon.

On the 14th of February,he was commissioned major, still retaining the position of regimental surgeon. Upon his return to the United States, Major Black was stationed at Fort Russell, Wyoming, where he was the head of the demobilization service until July 2,when he was discharged as major of the Medical Corps, which title he still holds in the Reserve Corps. He continued with the same organization all through the war, entering as a junior lieutenant and being mustered out with the rank of major. On the 9th of September,Dr. Black was married to Miss Jean Blackburn, a graduate of the Utah Agricultural College and a successful school teacher prior to her marriage. She is a representative of the large Blackburn family of Wayne county, Utah, while the Black family is one of the large families of this state.

At a reunion held in there were present five hundred and eleven descendants of the founders of the family in this state. Black have become the parents of two children, Marden and Margaret. During his absence in the war the family resided in Salt Lake City, but he has since purchased an attractive home in Magna, where they now reside. Black is a charter member and post commander of William B. In politics he is a republican but has never sought nor desired office. He takes an active part in the work of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, in which he is an elder. His wife is active in the Sunday school and in the Belief Society.

Black has membership connection with the Association of Military Surgeons of America and he is a member of the Salt Lake County and Utah State Medical Societies and the American Medical Association, thus keeping in close touch with the advanced thought and purpose of the profession and its scientific research and investigation. He is now successfully practicing at Magna and is accounted one of the able physicians and surgeons of that place. He was prosecuting attorney for Graf ton county in He served in the union army as lieutenant-colonel during the civil war. He was a representative in the New Hampshire state legislature in ; and a state senator in In and he was a representative from New Hampshire to the forty-fourth, the forty-fifth and fifty-third congresses; and declined a renomination.

In he was United States senator from New Hampshire. He was prosecuting attorney for Ritchie county for several years. In he was a representative from Virginia to the thirty-seventh and thirty-eighth congresses. In he was elected a representative in the state legislature; and was United States minister to Costa Rica in In he was associate justice of the supreme court of Wyoming territory. Blair is one of the prominent, progressive citizens of northern Utah, whose home is in Logan but whose circle of influence extends throughout the whole section of which his home is the metropolis.


He was born in Salt Lake City, July 8,and when but six years of age went with his parents to Logan. For five years he lived there and during that time availed himself of such educational facilities as the place then possessed. In the family removed temporarily to Salt Lake and three years later went to Irontown, Iron county. While there and when but sixteen years of age, he was named postmaster of the town, the appointment being made by President Ulysses S. Completing his term of office there, he returned to Logan in and for many years after that engaged in agricultural and mercantile pursuits, being connected with the Logan Branch of Z.

Blair was appointed postmaster of Logan by President Grover Cleveland and in February,was again named to fill that position, this time by President Woodrow Wilson. His administration of these offices won him the commendation of the people he served and the congratulations of his superior officers, for he brought to his task courtesy, fairness and a strong desire for efficiency and economy. It is not in any official capacity, however, that Mr. Blair has achieved most nobly but rather in his daily walk in life, in his constant courageous fight for the right as he saw it and his exemplification of his principles in his manner of living.

Positive in his nature, outspoken, as loyal to his friends as he was to his principles, he wielded a powerful influence for good among his fellow workers. He possessed strong religious convictions as a Latter-day Saint and never wavered when called to their defence whether in serving as a missionary or in giving of his time, means and mentality when invited to do so. Not the least of Mr. Blair's activities have been along political lines and they brought him recognition as one of the leaders of his party in the section where he resided. He was always a steadfast, unswerving democrat, ever ready to contend for his principles and always a worthy honourable foe in a political battle.

Politically, as well as religiously he is of metal that always rings true. His home life has been a model one and he has reared a family that is a credit not only to himself and wife but to the community as well. His wife, a woman of most admirable motherly qualities was Miss Julia Ballif, whom he married December 11, She is a native of Utah, having been born in Provo, June 15,and is the mother of seven children, namely: Julia Blair Athay, Jedediah M. Blair achieved the reputation he possessed is not strange for he comes of true-blue, sturdy Ogden utah independent escorts brooke stock. His father was Seth W. Blair, Missouri-born, a stalwart of stalwarts in his Americanism, a gentleman of many attainments and an indefatigable worker.

He came Mk2 escort mexico Utah in very early days and was the first United States Attorney for the then territory of Utah, being appointed by President Millard Fillmore. He enjoyed a good legal practice because of his wide knowledge of the law and his unfaltering honesty in applying it. In he married Sarah J. Foster, a splendid type of Ohio womanhood, who bore him six children, namely: Blair and Vilate Blair. Only two members of this family were living in the subject of this sketch and Mrs. Blair died at Logan, March 14,and his wife Sarah passed away at the same place, January 26, Blair began this life with the richest heritage that can come to an individual a clean body and a clean, honest mind, a soul fired with high purpose and a family history rich in traditions of patriotism, love of God and love of his fellows It was largely due to that inheritance that he was able to live down the bodily ailments that almost made an invalid of him for years, and achieved an honourable and an enviable position among his fellows.

Bramwell, who on the 1st of January,received the appointment of state superintendent of banks, has been a resident of Oregon since and has become recognized as a most progressive business man and public-spirited citizen, gaining his present position of trust and responsibility through the strength of his mental endowments and the wise utilization of his time, talents and opportunities. Bramwell, a native of Sheffield, England, who has traveled all over the world and is a man of broad views and wide information. Oregon, but his wife passed away in For some time he successfully engaged in the hardware business and he is probably one of the best known men in the state.

He has been very active in political circles in both Idaho and Oregon and became one of the organizers of the Oregon State Chamber of Commerce, of which he served as vice president In and Bramwell as a child removed with his parents to St. Anthony, Idaho, and In he became a resident of Oregon, first going to Baker, where he remained for a year, after which he removed to La Grande. He was graduated from college inon the completion of a four years' course, following which he entered banking circles at La Grande, later serving for three and a half years in the county clerk's office in Union county, Oregon.

In January, S, upon the recommendation of Senators Bourne and Fulton, he was appointed by President Roosevelt as register of the United States land office at La Grande and in June,was reappointed to that office by President Taft, serving until September 30, He then removed to Grants Pass, where he again became identified with banking interests. He was appointed by the State Banking Board as state superintendent of banks, assuming the duties of the office on the 1st of January, He is a shrewd, systematic business man, well versed in the details of modern banking, and is proving well qualified for the discharge of the important and responsible duties which devolve upon him in this connection, securing the goodwill and cooperation of the majority of the bankers of the state.

On the 28th of February,Mr. Bramwell was united in marriage to Miss Afton Thatcher and they have become the parents of five children: With industry and determination as dominating qualities he has made steady progress in the business world, his record being one which at all times will bear the closest investigation and scrutiny. He has ever regarded a public office as a public trust and no trust reposed in Frank C. Bramwell has ever been betrayed in the slightest degree. His father was born November 14, He became a resident of the state during the era of pioneer development in Utah, and was identified with its industrial interests as a master mechanic.

He was prominent in religious and political circles and was called by his fellow townsmen to represent them in the territorial legislature. The daughter of pioneers, she herself was a pioneer and did the work incident to those days. Her family, consisting of ten children, four sons and six daughters, as a rule, bear the impress of her strong will and sturdy character particularly is this true in relation to her eldest son George H. He first attended a private school in Ogden, for in those pioneer days public schools were unknown. Afterward he became a student at Provo, attending the first high school of that city. At a still later date he was a student in the Brigham Young Academy, the institution that became the successor of the Timpanogos Academy.

President Brimhall has often said in public that it was due mainly to his mother's determination, in the face of the greatest possible financial odds that he was enabled to attend school in Provo. In his school days he was eager to advance, eager to obtain knowledge. Many lessons were prepared while he was teaming and herding. He was one of a group of forty-two young men who established a high school in Spanish Fork, known as the Young Men's Academy. A student of the institution, at first, he soon became one of its teachers. While thus engaged he worked out a system of school grading. In educational circles his progress has been continuous.

From being a superintendent of the Spanish Fork schools, he soon became county superintendent of Utah county and later city superintendent of Provo City. It was this latter position he was filling when he was called to the faculty of the Brigham Young Academy. During his period of service on the faculty, he held the chair of psychology and pedagogy for the greater part of the time. At all times during his connection with the institution he has held some executive position. By an action of the board of trustees he became its chief executive January 3, Prior to this time he had served as president of the Utah State Teachers' Association.

President Brimhall's professional career falls naturally under three heads: He has always been recognized in the profession as one of Utah's foremost teachers; with him it is a gift as well as a profession. In all the years of teachers coming and going at the Brigham Young University, no other teacher ever attracted so many students to his classes as did Professor Brimhall. Prior to Professor Brimhall's coming to the presidency of the school, two degrees had been conferred upon him, the" first the degree of Bachelor of Pedagogy, the second the degree of Doctor of Science.

It is self evident that he has succeeded as an executive, because of his having been called to one executive position after another successively. The greatest period of expansion in the Brigham Young University as to buildings, equipment, faculty and students has occurred under his administration. As seen from the student's point of view, he has been the subject of many tributes in all of the college periodicals for many years. Perhaps no better epitome of them all can be found than in the dedication of the year book, known to the students as the "Banyan. Brimhall whose greatness comes partly from the life which he has given our B.

His ability to lay hold of an apt illustration on the instant and drive it home has been one of the elements of his good teaching. He is one of the best known educational lecturers in this intermountain country, having lectured at institutes and in educational meetings and throughout this entire region. If you have an open and adventurous mind, and an accommodating and versatile personality. If you feel comfortable being completely nude with one of our clients. If you understand that client satisfaction is our 1 priority.

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