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  • All fields: Indians
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Display: 20

    • Page 119

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    • for the new field and picked out a place to build a bridge over the creek. There were nearly a hundred Pihede Indians camped on the south side of the creek. They were peaceable. Henry wrote: Saturday, January 29: I baptized Catherine Chatterley in...
    • Page 176

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 172 18. What has been the impact from internal technology; Automation, satellite, syndication. (And) 19. What has been the impact from impact from external Internet technology: Internet, Podcasts, and...
    • Page 416

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    • J u n e 3 , 1971.. .Motion was made b y Councilman Webster to authorize payment of $6,000, with o r d e r of occupancy, to V . C. Mendenhall for land purchase for t h e Sewage Plant. Unanimous. J u n e 23. 1971.. .Resolution of the City Corporation...
    • Page 128

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    • Smith as Captain, Henry Lunt as Clerk, Edward Dalton as Sergeant of the Guard, W. Y. Webb as Pilot, and Philip K. Smith as Chaplain. After their meeting around the campfire, they sang "Come Let Us Anew, Our Journey Pursue." The horses were allowed...
    • Page 383

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    • from the Mexicans and felt that this was an advantage. The natives were afraid of the mountains because they had been a stronghold for the notorious Apache Chief, Geronimo, and his followers until the United States, through a special treaty with...
    • Page 384

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    • had gone to spread an alarm, they made a hasty getaway. They came very near hding them as one of the long-haired ones carne almost to the coop, and then tumed a\Ypy The two children started up the road for help but the boy fainted fkom loss of...
    • Page 115

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    • In 1894, Lehi's younger brother William, at the age of 35, was sent on a mission to Wales, leaving his wife and family in order to serve the church but was released from his mission because of ill health. O n Dec. 3rd of that year, Lehi and...
    • Page 116

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    • were wearing the clothing of the murdered men. These Indians would not talk, except to say that they did not kill the white men. Thinking the Indians were lying, the Militia men killed them and left them in the snow. Years later, when the truth...
    • Page 395

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    • probably drove the cows aiong with them. Heaton commented that "the eight miles seerned like 800 on that old rough wagon going up that canyon." Sarah and her children were constantly on the lookout for Indians in view of what had happened to the...
    • Chapter X - The Walker War - Page 141

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    • CHAPTER X THE WALKER WAR 1853 W hen the Mormons were colonizing the Utah Territory, they went out of their way to keep on fiiendly terms with the Indians. The Mormon people kept a fiiendly attitude towards the redmen and continued to give them...
    • Page 142

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    • younger warrior, urged his braves to go down and clean out the whites from their valleys. The fiery young Indians were mostly with Walker, wlule the older and wiser heads were with Soweitte, and thus the council was divided. The controversy ran...
    • Page 143

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    • that I wished for the brethren to run with buckets, which they immediately did. Thinking it wisdom to go and see Chief Walker the while, I did so When I first entered his tent, which was very extensive and an excellent one, he shook hands with me...
    • Page 438

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    • March 3 , 1 9 7 7 . . .The Electric-Utility Board. Electric Distribution System, is as follows: Kent Meyers, Chairman Vivian Little Merrill Kunz John Pensis Paul Wilden Fred Adams Gary Middleton Members of the City Council to study the Joe...
    • Page 145

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    • Works and explained things to them as well as I could. Walker seemed very much pleased and interested with the Works Henry wrote a letter to George A. Smith on February 1I, 1853, telling of the conditions in Cedar City and describing the events...
    • Page 146

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    • him and four more dining with me on Monday. Gave him about 150 pounds of flour and a few potatoes which well-pleased him. I talked considerable with him and he manifested the best spirit I ever saw him do. He says, by and by, he intends settling...
    • Page 147

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    • not have enough horses. Brother Pugmire and Brother Bosnell refused very strongly to lend their horses to George Wood, Captain of the Minute Company. Two days later, Saturday, February 19, four of the men returned very early in the morning and...

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