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  • All fields: Kumen
(136 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 41

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    • reached. In Southern Utah, the telegraph covered some areas that early, but it wasn't until later that this service extended from Southern Utah into Nevada. I t was this area that was covered by the mail contracts handled by one man nanied...
    • Page 42

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    • to l~ecome Kumen's horse, and later when Kumen went to San Juan in 1879, he took "Old FranPwith him." Each of the towns to which Lehi delivered mail had a colorful history, and he became interested in the details of their colonization. In 1869, the...
    • Page 45

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    • up there. The first mill was able to handle only ten tons of ore a day, but Ily 1871 five mills and a large furnace were in operation. Bullionville and Panaca, seperated by one mile of meadow, lived together in uneasy truce. The good people of the...
    • Page 48

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    • worked so hard riding the Pony Express so that he could save a little money for himself above the needs of the family to afford some good clothes and real shoes. Up until this time he had worn only the clothes sewn by his mother and nioccasins on...
    • Page 49

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    • After returning home, Lehi again took over the Pony Express. The mail route was an extremely difficult job in many ways; however, as long as Lehi, and later, Kumen, were carrying the mail, things ran smoothly and the mail always got through....
    • Chapter 9 - Page 57

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    • T h e C+op Cattle C!nmpnny. Davc Bulloch and I x h i . rustling. Cattle I n the fall of 1877, Lehi Jones and his brothers b e p to look after the C b o p Cattle and worked with them for five )-ears. This was soon after they finished with the mail...
    • Page 59

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    • caught and arrested the man. Later, when his trial was to be held in Beaver, Mr. Phillips sent for Lehi to be a witness. Here he met the famous cattle rustler, Jim hlarshall, who had helonged to the Ku Klux Klan during the Civil War and was the...
    • Page 62

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    • the herds in the valley and take them to their hangout and slaughter them and haul the beef to Pioche, Nevada. The ranchers finally reached a point of desperation where they felt they could not operate under these conditions any longer, and decided...
    • Page 382

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    • Mayor: Councilmen: Arnold E . Anderson ( R ) Kumen Gardner [Dl Dixie Leavitt [R) Richard Stucki ( R l Lowell S h e r r a t t [Dl Roy P. Urie [Dl 1166 votes 1198 votes 1046 1179 1280 1203 votes votes votes votes x x x Dec. 7, 1961.. .Council...
    • 1905, page 38

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    • 38 SOUTHERN BRANCH. Halterman, Nellie………………………..Parowan, Utah Higbee, Alonzo Cedar City, Iron County Higbee, Rhoda Arizona Houston, Marie Panguitch, Garfield County Isom, Laverna Virgin, Washington County Leigh, Kumen Cedar City, Iron...
    • Page 384

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    • KUMEN S. GARDNER Biography 1900 - 1983 Kumen S. Gardner was born April 21, 1900, to Royal Joseph and Chloe Snow Gardner. He was born in the family home in Grass Valley, Washington County, Utah. During his childhood y e a r s , many summers were...
    • Page 385

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    • Excerpts from Cedar City Council Minutes Jan. 2 , 1962.. .Special meeting. Kumen S. Gardner. Lowell Sherratt J r . , and Roy P. Urie, duly elected officials, took the Oath of Office at 12 noon, with Arnold E . Anderson officiating. Others present...
    • Chapter 12 - Page 73

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    • J d e d i a h Tones married. Kunren and ~ e h takins care of cattle. i Exploring party ]pave3 for San Juan. Komen's account of Hole-in-theRock trek, etr. Jedediah, Lehi's younger brother, married Ellen Eva Wilson Lunt, Henrietta's younger sister,...
    • Page 74

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    • had left four days before and we felt that our fervent prayers had been heard and answered hy the kind Father above. My horse, 'Frank' lead us out of our lost condition toward camp before the storm broke, show ing us the superior instinct of...
    • Page 75

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    • Lamanites were deeply interested. T h e country was strange to me. Near the place of our operations was a river that I could see, the water of which was not quite clear). .4s this dream had left quite an impression on my mind, I asked our mother to...
    • Page 77

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    • rapidly as the season advanced. Crops came up but withered and died for lack of water. After some two and a half busy months of exploration, house huildins, etc., the time arrived for the men to return to the settlements. Some of the company had...
    • Page 355

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    • Colonia Juarez in the summer [late spnng] of 1889 to see just what the outlook was on makmg a new home. He found things there much to his liking. He met a number of fomer acquaintances and old fiiends who had located in the sunny climate, and he...
    • Page 79

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    • reported as follows: first, it would be out of the question for the company to attempt to gct through this route; second, with some assistance from the Legislature which was about to convene and the united effort , of all in c a n ~ pthe company...
    • Page 82

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    • the purpose of this story, just a few points will be noted. The great majority went to work in earnest and a good healthy Christian atmosphere prevailed in the camp. The Sabbath was observed at all times and under all conditions. Every evening...

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