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Date: 13.09.2017

Sagebrush Gospel (1924)

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On November 16 , Father married Matilda Beddoes. Just where they lived I have no way of determining, but suppose it was with Grandmother for a while [in Salem].

I was born January 25, , in a two-room adobe cabin on the George Hanks farm, just a short way from Grandmother Stone. Father had been down with typhoid fever in the fall and Mother feared for him to make the two-mile journey afoot to get her mother and the midwife, Mrs.

I suppose everything went all right, for I am here and all the other participants are gone. I am of the opinion that she built the two rooms in the early nineties, as I remember when she made the addition in the late nineties. Uncle Julius paid for the addition with the understanding that he was to inherit the whole estate when she died. She left no will, however, and after a great deal of hard feelings the estate was divided equally among the heirs.

Early in the nineties, Father decided that the house we were living in was too small and he built a nine room brick house and tore down the old adobe shack. As we lived near Grandmother, I spent most nights with her and listened to stories of North Carolina. She was a wonderful entertainer and her memory was wonderful. The boys had grubbed out the sagebrush on her land and it was planted in small fruit trees. Father usually bought the fruit and this, together with contributions from the other children, made her fairly comfortable.

About Father and a Mr. Bill Amos purchased a grocery store in Payson. Unable to agree, Father finally purchased Mr. There grandmother purchased her needs and we were cautioned to forget the pencil when we charged it to her account. I shall never forget the presidential election. Grandmother Stone was a very strong Democrat and so were several of her children. Father was Republican but would not argue with anyone. Many of our local citizens went to Ogden to hear Wm.

McKinley was elected, it left many sore spots, which lasted almost as long as the person. Early in the nineties it was decided that the North Carolinians should have an annual reunion. We called it the Stone-Taylor reunion, and I understand it was continued until , when it was discontinued on account of lack of interest. In I was one of the first class to graduate from the public school in Salem.

That fall I started in the LDS University, taking a business course, and continued until the first of January , when I quit so father could attend the State Legislature, to which he had been elected. In summer Mother and Father came to see us. Father had decided he would leave Mother with us and he would visit North Carolina. Seeing the hills near [Owensboro] he decided they were enough like North Carolina to suit him, and he stayed.

In , I took the family West to visit the folks there. Found Grandmother had lived with Father and Mother for several years but, becoming dissatisfied, had built an addition on the house of Aunt Eliza Flygare and lived there until she died in Other changes had been made in the town. All the property seemed in good shape and everyone seemed prosperous. The footbridge Grandfather Beddoes had built across the pond was still good, and the town had purchased a lot and built a new city hall.

Father had been dabbling in gold mine stock in Nevada and his finances were shaky. He had new competition in business and was losing his trade.

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Finally he closed the store and with a couple of thousand dollars borrowed from William Beddoes, he purchased a farm near Blackfoot, Idaho, [in Wapello, six miles north of Blackfoot, on what is now U. Highway 91] and moved there in In we decided we must see the relatives in the West.

As an educational trip we placed the six children in the car with us and drove through. Of course most of the roads were dirt and we had to camp out each night. Made it to Idaho in fifteen days and think we made very good time considering the roads and camping out. Early in I had a letter from Idaho saying Mother was not too well and I better come and visit with her.

Having moved to the farm and accumulated some stock I visited them a month and knew when I left I would never see Mother again. She was diabetic and had several other disorders. She died in autumn of and at our insistence Father came to Kentucky about Christmas and stayed the rest of the winter. About the first of March he noticed the lilac leaves starting to show and became homesick for Idaho. No persuasion could induce him that spring was not here and he left on 15 March.

That night it went to 16 below zero and he nearly froze on the train. When he got to Salt Lake, there was about eighteen inches of snow on the ground. A few days later he went on to Idaho and the snowdrifts around the house were so deep he had to tunnel to the coalhouse and other outdoor conveniences.

At some time, probably near or soon after the turn of the century, [J. Later, [he] purchased a freight wagon from which he peddled produce fruits, vegetables, potatoes, eggs, chicken, veal in the mining town of Eureka. He purchased the produce with script that could be spent only at his store and so increased the business of the Mercantile while helping folks in Eureka obtain fresh supplies.

John Quincy Stone wrote his own biographical sketch, dated 31 May In this, he tells us that he was baptized into the Mormon faith by Elder John R. From that time I was possessed with a desire to emigrate to Utah and that same year my father, who had been in failing health for some time passed away leaving me as the oldest one at home to take lead of the affairs of the family as all the older ones were either married or had emigrated to Utah. In December after disposing of what property we had for barely enough to pay our fares to Utah, we embarked on our journey.

Our company consisted of my widowed mother and six children, me being the oldest one and having to assume all the responsibility. On November 16, I was married to Matilda Beddoes by the laws of the land with the understanding that we would prepare to go to the temple as soon as possible, and in May we made the trip to Logan, Utah, and went through the temple receiving our endowments and were sealed for time and eternity.

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We made the trip there and back with team and covered wagon and through all of this we enjoyed ourselves just as much as if we had had a fine car, for we felt that we were filling a commandment of the Lord, and our hearts were full of the spirit of the gospel.

I took an active part in the building of the the town of Salem, having erected one of the most modern homes in the town at that time, and also took an active part in politics and civil affairs, having served several years as a member of the town board and also secretary and treasurer of the board.

I also took an active part in getting the first telephone line and the electric lights and the Salt Lake and Utah railroad through Salem. I also conducted a mercantile business in Salem, from April until September , and rendered a great deal of assistance to the poorer class of people by way of extending credit to those who were in dire need of assistance.

In May we became dissatisfied owing to the unsettled conditions brought about by the world war, so we decided to change our location. So we disposed of our interests in Salem and emigrated to Idaho, locating in the Wapello Ward in the Blackfoot Stake, where we have resided ever since. We both took an active part in church affairs after our arrival, I acting as ward clerk and my wife as president of the Relief Society.

Emma Elizabeth Stone, born in Salem, 5 November ; died 11 August after the birth of her first child, who died in infancy; married Ernest Davis.

Frank died of muscular distrophy. Resided, in , in American Falls, Power, Idaho. Of the lives of Calvin Gordon and his wife, Jane Elizabeth mostly the latter , we have the accounts of two of their grandchildren: From these, but mostly from the former, we have extracted the following summary: They had many colored slaves.

These slaves had cabins of their own to live in, and they were given the same fare to eat as the members of the Stone family. The little colored children played with the white children, who learned to love and respect the Negroes as loved servants. Among them were Henry G. Coray, Absalom Young, and Jedediah M. Grant, who took up labors in Surry and Stokes Counties and nearby Virginia. By they had baptized nearly two hundred converts, who had been organized into four branches: Patterson, had come from a family of staunch Primitive Baptists, and so bitterly opposed having anything to do with the Mormons.

After the visits of the missionaries she read the literature they had left, and in order to read in peace, she read it during the day while Mr. Stone was at work. She became so thoroughly convinced that Mormonism was true that she told her husband she was going to join the church. He was very opposed at first, but after investigating he finally said that if his wife was baptized he would be also. They were both baptized by Jedediah M.

He took along two of the Stone children: Calvin Augustin, 17, and Elizabeth Frances, On 23 July , Calvin G. These documents give us a glimpse into the daily lives of their authors: I have a large crop of tobacco this year that looks very well but it begins to need rain.

I have topped a heap of it. Joe is at work for John Dodson in the tobacco factory this summer and I and Brigham and Hampton and Quince have the fun in the tobacco field to ourselves.

If we have luck we will have a heap of watermelons to eat, we have had some ripe ones now. Gussy, I recon you will be surprised when I tell you that you have another sister going on four months old; she has been sick with croup all her life. She is a beautiful baby; she favors Walter, black hair and eyes. They had so much fruit to go to, strawberries, mulberries, cherries, dewberries, blackberries, apples, pears, peaches, and plums. Write soon and often. I still live in hopes of either seeing you there or here some day.