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Display: 20

    • Page 12

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    • I1Teri City, cer. transfer I December choice. ex eda bov YC OW ISAAC C. HAIGHT HOME 106 East 200 North Location: Plat B. Block 38, Lot 10 (Corner of "High Street" and "North Street") This home was adjacent to the Iron Works, later the Liberty P...
    • Page 45

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    • Nov. 16. 1876.. .Petition of John V. Adams and 228 o t h e r s praying t h a t no more licenses be g r a n t e d for t h e disposal of intoxicating d r i n k s was r e a d . On motion, the wishes of said petitioners were accepted. Dec. 7, 1876. ....
    • Page 116

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    • HENRY W . LUNT Biography 1863 - 1926 Henry Whittaker Lunt was horn January 25, 1863, in Cedar City, the son of Henry and Mary Ann Wilson Lunt. He was baptized into the L.D.S. Church J u n e 18, 1872, and continued to be very active religiously. He...
    • Page 315

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    • Jan. 22, 1942 ...John S. Woodbury. L. A . Burascano and Rulon Knell met with the Council concerning the right-of-way for an Avenue between Main Street and 1st East Street. They held that the safety of the community was a t stake because of the fire...
    • Page 398

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    • LOREN A . WHETTEN Biography 1908 Loren Amasa Whetten was horn March 1 9 , 1908, in Colonia Garcia. Chihuahua, Mexico, the son of John Amasa and Martha Elizabeth Carling Whetten. The Whetten family was driven from Mexico as refugees in 1912, because...
    • Page 471

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    • 55 stoves 9 swords 1001 lbs. of powder a n d lead 44 saddles 436 lights of glass (8 x 1 0 ) 1 9 0 lbs. of nails 137 chopping axes 45 mowing scythes 45 sickles 7 2 scythes and grain cradles 98 hoes 110 spades and shovels Carpenter tools--9t s e t s...
    • Page 485

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    • Herculean efforts of the people of Cedar, the f i r s t building, which is now the Library Building, was ready for school work by the fall of the second year. Some time in 1880, the grading on the railroad had begun, the Los Angeles and Salt Lake...
    • Page 493

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    • chronicler put i t , "the fact that the present site was not the proper one on which to permanently locate the iron works." A s if to reassure himself that even this cloud had a silver lining, he noted that "the freshet also brought down from the...
    • Page 42

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    • would attempt to pass, and could not even go for our cattle without being in danger of having our back stuck full of arrows. To settle at that point is not good policy at present Still, within a few years, that country will no doubt be settled and...
    • Page 57

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    • to be . . . Yours forever faitally and affectionately, Martha Bristols Henry managed to focus his mind on the things at hand, since he was so busy working with the settlers to build a community. He toiled in the fields every day until the last rays...
    • Page 67

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    • The men of Cedar City spent Tuesday, November 25, making a wind break around each of the wagons out of cedar trees. James Whittaker, who had been visiting his family in Parowan, arrived back in the settlement that day with his daughter, Ellen. Many...
    • Page 88

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    • Thunder on the mountains and the creek still rising. I looked around today to see what all the brethren in camp were doing. I found them all very busy, some ploughmg, some planting seeds, some building houses, and but three putting up fence. I just...
    • Page 117

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    • Myself and wife and Father and Mother Whittaker attended a supper party at Brother Chatterly's. President J. C. L. Smith came in from Parowan in the evening. Wednesday, January 12: Very sharp frost. Spent the day at the Iron Works--had 25 men at...
    • Page 138

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    • It was the most awhl scene I ever witnessed and certainly will never be forgotten. Attended meeting in the evening and found that Brother Cook's boy was knocked down about 100 yards from my house. Brother Smith and Brother Carruthers came to my...
    • Page 167

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    • trying to become acquainted with the Indian character and language and to establish schools for that purpose. Brother Snow felt that the settlers should help the Indian children learn the English language, teach them to work, and show them the...
    • Page 237

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    • What little was eamed in the way of cash was promptly used to purchase consumer goods, pay the transportation of immigrants, and buy supplies and equipment for farms and shops. There was a real scarcity of money i Utah. The task of the tithing...

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