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SALT LAKE CITY — Ngun Tial and Cung Thang have faced challenges that most Americans see only on television. They are both natives of Myanmar, a country that has had civil unrest for decades. They came to the United States without speaking English, knowing no one. Thang’s parents died when he was young, leaving him, his brother and sister to make their own way. Tial was able to get a visa to come to the U.S., but her mother, brothers and grandmother remain in Myanmar.>>>
SALT LAKE CITY — Ngun Tial y Cung Thang han enfrentado retos que muchas personas de los Estados Unidos solo han visto en la televisión. Ambos nativos de Myanmar, país que ha sufrido durante décadas. Llegaron a los Estados Unidos sin saber hablar inglés, sin conocer a nadie. Los padres de Thang murieron cuando ella era muy joven, dejándolos solos tanto a él como a su hermano y a una hermana. Tial pudo obtener una visa para venir a los Estados Unidos, pero tanto su madre, hermanos y abuela tuvieron que perma-necer en Myanmar.>>>
EUREKA, Nev. — Two volunteers with the pro-life group Crossroads were transported by medical helicopter to Salt Lake City area hospitals from Nevada after they were involved in a vehicle accident on May 31.>>>
SALT LAKE CITY — The Cathedral of the Madeleine Arts and Humanities Council will present David Kranes with the Cathedral of the Madeleine Arts and Humanities award June 7 at the New Yorker.>>>
SALT LAKE CITY – Over the past few years, six Judge Memorial Catholic High School graduates have accepted appointments to the nation’s military academies.>>>
SALT LAKE CITY At one point in her career, Linda Paoletti remembers, she asked for an electric typewriter to help her maintain the school library's card catalog. Nedda Oswald has taught art under four principals, each of whom brought unique talents to the job. Now the two veteran educators, who have been at J.E. Cosgriff Memorial School for 30 years and 15 years, respectively, are retiring.>>>