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  • All fields: Difficulties
(82 results)



Display: 20

    • 1915 92

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    • 1. Resting on the Desert. 4. Difficulties. ON THE, ROAD TO KANAB. 3. At Pipe Springs. 2. P'reparing for the Fight. 5. Moccasin Branch of the B. A. C.
    • Page 150

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    • and t h a t , when notified by the proper officer of the City, he manifested great indifference as to the r i g h t s of the City. After some deliberation, on the motion of Councilman Palmer, the Supervisor was instructed to interview Fife and...
    • 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...
    • Preface - Page ix

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    • In this biography of one of Utah's early pioneers, Henry Lunt, you will read about the almost unsurmountable difficulties experienced by some of the people who settled the Utah Territory. The hardships were numerous. The dangerous wagon trails...
    • Page 72

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    • readiness and to treat the Indians in a proper manner." The Indian, Chief Walker, and his band had been camping near the Fort. He was very thin and looked as if he had suffered with hunger during the winter. Some of the brethren collected about...
    • Page 99

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    • and his two wives were before the Bishop for to settle difficulties as they could not agree together After hearing considerable said on each side, I asked for the privilege of making a few remarks which was granted I told the women and also Brother...
    • Page 112

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    • ofthe mountains were blessed with an array of trained laborers. This was a vital factor in the success of the Mormons as color~izers.~ Experienced workers had been sent to southern Utah to help in the manufacture of iron, but they were encountering...
    • Page 185

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    • was a good sized branch of the Church in South Molton and, as there were some existing difficulties, my visit was much needed and much good was done. When I had walked to Barnstable, twelve miles from South Moulton, I took off my shoes and found my...
    • Page 228

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    • following are the minutes of the meeting held August 12, 1858: The members met at the meeting house two o'clock p.m.on Thursday. Sister A. Haight gave the meeting into the hands of Brother Henry Lunt, he being present. Opened the meeting by...
    • Page 274

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    • John Macfarlane, who had been reproved for volunteering to put Wood out of a public meeting, felt considerably rasped. After the triai he went to Bishop Lunt's, and 1 [Lee] was sent for where 1 reasoned the rest of the night with hun,
    • Page 275

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    • need not enumerate here, but Bishop Lunt's own expenence is illustrative of these difficulties--he has built five houses since he went there in 1851, the frequent change of location [of the city] and other causes requinng him to do so. But, it is...
    • Page 31

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    • had to be cleared of sagebl-ush and greasewood. Heavy d r a p were made of tree trunks and poles, and the t~rushwas hurned. T h e plows were made of mountain mahogany and the shares of iron. Often, the land was hard and dry, and water for the...
    • Page 64

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    • The April Conference of the churrh convened in the St George Temple. People gathered from all parts, where the church membership had spread. The rornpleted l~uilding was dedicated April 6, 1877, the prayer being offered by Daniel H. b'ells,...
    • Page 80

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    • where powder is used. Good progress was made and a hearty good feeling prevailed throughout the whole camp." '< In the camp consisting of ninety or more men, ahout thirty women and sixty children, moving in eighty-three or more wagons through an...
    • Page 81

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    • experiences almost unbelievable with snowstorms, boxed canyons, thick cedar and pine forests, and food shortage. Their experience almost made the journey of the good Chtholic Escalante, look like a picnic party." " Just before reaching the camp of...
    • Page 84

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    • three-quarters of a mile of road from the plateau west of the Colorado down to the river through the Hole-in-the-Rock, and because of the difficulties experienced at that point the whole trek is called "The Hole-inthe-Rock Expedition." The story of...

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