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  • All fields: Lord
(128 results)



Display: 20

    • 1916 37

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    • EFFIE ROBINSON As silent as a picture on the wall. BLANCI-IE JONES "Outside of being lazy, I am always tired." HURSHELL URIE Lives of sluffers all remind us \lVe can make our lives a pest, And departing leave behincl us Feelings of relief and...
    • 1901, cash account 4

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    • XCash Account. XFebruary.: 26 And God said let us make man in our image, after our likeness etc. Genesis 1. 27 So God created man in his own image, in the image of God created he him; male and female created he them. Gen. 1 2 And he lifted up...
    • 1903, Dec 31

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    • Thurs. Dec. 31, 1903: Ther. Light clouds, Wea. Cool., I herded east of camp toward the point of the white cliffs. May I ever praise the Lord for the blessings bestowed upon me the year that has just passed, and May I always live in a way that he...
    • Page 34

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    • be recognized a n d acknowledged b y t h e local customs, laws. a n d decision of c o u r t s , a n d also subject to t h e r i g h t of t h e proprietor of a vein o r lode, to remove a n d e x t r a c t his ore therefrom should the same be found...
    • Page 94

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    • made a motion that we have a committee of three to ascertain where land is to be obtained that can be used to put some of the high water on. Carried unanimously. On motion of J . R . Chaffin that we have an expression of those who want land and...
    • Page 121

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    • During the time of the iron boom, he was called to go to Iron Springs to guard the water hole; and, later he helped s t a r t a settlement there. He died April 2 4 , 1 9 1 9 . From: Iron County Record, 11-7-74 "Tidbits of History ," by Wm. R....
    • 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...
    • Chapter I - To America - Page 1

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    • CHAPTER 1 he coastline of England becarne a speck in the distance as Henry Lunt stood on the old plank deck of the ship, Argo, straining to get the last view of his homeland.' It was a bleak n day i January 1850. A cold brisk breeze filled the...
    • Page 5

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    • Henry worked in the store with the idea of saving his earnings, not to be a merchant, but to travel to America to be with other Mormons. Jeter Clinton was in charge of organizing the 402 Saints who boarded the ship Argo. They left England Jan. 10,...
    • Page 20

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    • scouting parties who traversed wide areas. The leaders chosen were called to this work by the authority of the Priesthood, and were carefully selected men. The call to found settlements became a religious duty to which families responded. It was a...
    • Page 21

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    • shalt raise up a posterity that shall hold the Priesthood and be saviors on Mount Zion, for thou art a faithful heir to the Priesthood and thou art of the blood of Joseph who was sold into Egypt. Thou hast a right to all blessings that were sealed...
    • Page 25

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    • organization for Iron County. Our f i r e m s must be kept ready and in order, and it's necessary that we appoint captains to form companies and report to the head of the military or of the State. We do not want a mean man to settle in Iron County....
    • Page 56

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    • One of the letters was written to inform him that his wife, Sarah Ann, had died of consumption.' The latest Washington paper was dated April 13. Henry received a letter from Martha Bristol in England, dated February 22, 1851. She wrote: My Dearest...
    • Page 71

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    • evening meeting where the congregation was addressed by Carruthers and Lunt, after which there was a testimony meeting. Several children spoke and one little boy said he was willing to do as his parents told h q and he also would do whatever...
    • Page 75

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    • several comic pieces performed. Joy and gladness seemed to be in every countenance. I never saw a party that enjoyed themselves like unto this--such order and a oneness of Spirit prevailed throughout the whole evening's entertainment. The horses on...
    • Page 76

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    • my other cow, 'Snip,' took the bull." The weather was warming up and all the settlers were busy and happy in their new home. Peace and prosperity were in their midst. Henry wrote the following on Tuesday, April 6, 1852: Twenty-two years today since...
    • Page 82

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    • first stake was formed in Salt Lake City on February 1, 1849; the second was Weber Stake, organized January 26, 1851; and the third was Provo Stake, organized March 19, 185 1.6 Excerpts from the Epistle written by Brigham Young and Heber C. Kimball...
    • Page 87

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    • not agree with night meetings, there are plenty of days for us to do business without turning night into day. When night comes, the body is fatigued and needs rest. We have a great deal to overcome in this place, and we have need to be on our guard...
    • 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 89

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    • more full report from this expedition at a future day; although the party did not go over the rim of the Basin or extend their research to a very great extent beyond that of last season. One of the greatest evils we have heard reported is the...

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