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    • Page 468

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    • HISTORY OF CEDAR CITY BY John Urie, 1880 Cedar City i s a beautiful little village situated on the r i m of the Great American Basin and is 5,615 feet above the level of the sea. With i t s 740 inhabitants (Census of 18801, i t s 135 houses, i t s...
    • Page 470

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    • was named "Little Muddy" from i t s muddy appearance. Eighteen miles north of this place i s Center Creek where over one-half of the Company remained, while the other half journeyed south, under the direction of Parley P. Pratt. Here it was, on a...
    • Page 488

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    • CEDAR CITY: THE BUILDING OF A COMMUNITY ( D r . Arrington, L.D. S. Church Historian, delivered the following address at Cedar City, Utah during the 125th anniversary celebration, November, 1976.) The rich historical legacy left by Cedar City's...
    • Page 489

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    • Brigham Young in July of 1847. He made a round trip to California by way of Cedar Valley in the winter and spring of 1847-48, returning with cattle and wagons--the first such conveyances to cross the Old Spanish Trail. Jefferson Hunt returned again...
    • Page 490

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    • apostles saw i t , was not so much the smelting of iron, vital though this was to the pioneer economy, b u t , more importantly, the building of a harmonious and unified community here on the borders of civilization. This was to be done in spite of...
    • Page 501

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    • century is often not realized. Late in 1868 a cooperative mercantile institution was established which had grown by the t u r n of the century to include a gristmill, a sawmill, and a t a n n e r y , all community-owned, and doing a business of...
    • Author's Note - Page vii

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    • AUTHOR'S NOTE After ten years of research and hours of writing and editing, York and I submit this work to the reader with confidence and satisfaction that it will stand upon its own merits. This is a book about an honest, dedicated man and his...
    • Page 48

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    • th~s volunteer school was superseded by regularly scheduled classes." Smith wrote: "March 19, 1851: The wind blew very hard from the south leaving no tents standing in camp. March 20: Went with Frost and Bringhurst to visit the coal vein [Cedar...
    • Page 125

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    • kept on working, even though the weather was extremely cold and it was no wing.^ Brother Peter Shirts came to see the Lunts that evening, March 4, and told Henry that he was offended by what Philip K. Smith, Bishop of the Cedar City ward, had said...
    • Page 165

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    • The flood that Henry referred to was the crowning blow for the Iron Works. It swept over the site, completely submerging the equipment and buildings, and carried away some of the property. Also, with the diversion dam washed out, there was no water...
    • Page 259

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    • the Indians around Cedar City remained quite peaceful. Still, the settlers always stayed alert since they knew Ute waniors were raiding other commu~ties. On the 24th of July in 1865 the people of Washington, St. George and Santa Clara, with a...
    • Page 300

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    • Macfarlane, Jacob Gates, Truman O. Angell, Aiex F. Macdonald, David H. Cannon, Charles Smith, Joseph Birch, John O. Angus, Richard Bentley, Jesse N. Smith, Monis Ensign, Chnstopher J. Arthur, James G. Bleak, Archibald Sullivan, John Lytle, Ira...
    • Page 301

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    • present in the Melchizedek Priesthood stand: Pres. Brigharn Young and his counselors: John W. Young and Daniel H. Wells. Also, of the Twelve Apostles: John Taylor, Wilford WoodmE, Orson Hyde, Orson Pratt, Charles C. Rich, Lorenzo Snow, Erastus...
    • Page 309

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    • Apostles Erastus Snow and Wilford Woodmff were present at a conference held on March 23 and 24, 1878. At that time the Parowan Stake contained five wards-Parowan, two wards; Paragonah, one ward; Summit, one ward; and Cedar City, one ward. Kanarra...
    • Page 311

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    • 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 320

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    • interested in the accumulation of weaith than thev were in living their religion. People were fighting among themselves, until it became so senous that the entire Church records were taken across the Colorado River to keep them safe. President...
    • Page 323

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    • Islands, and to various places in the United States. President George Q. Cannon, Counselor to John Taylor, said that besides the names sustained as missionaries, it should be understood that the Twelve Apostles are standing missionaries and should...

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