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  • All fields: Parowan
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Display: 20

    • Chapter V - Cedar City - Page 63

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    • CHAPTER V CEDAR CITY 1852 enry Lunt was the first of the thirty-six men called on November 5, 1851, to settle Coa1 Creek which was approximately twenty miles south of Parowan. These men nstituted that group:' Jarnes Baird William Bateman Jarnes...
    • Page 319

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    • of Beaver. It was written on the cerhficate that she was to "renounce forever al1 allegiance and fidelity to al1 and any foreign Prince, Potentate, State and Sovereignty whatsoever, and particularly to Victoria, Queen of Great Britain and Ireland...
    • Page 64

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    • In humility before God, together with the rest of my fellow pioneers, I dedicate the ground just surveyed, the surrounding land, the minerals, the water, the timber and grass to the service of God in the manufacture of iron, machinery etc., that...
    • 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 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 68

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    • would not disgrace the most refined part of the world." The Parowan brethren enjoyed themselves very much. Several toasts and three cheers were given to President Brigham Young. There wasn't too much celebrating done on Christmas Day for, according...
    • Page 70

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    • stated that they had been sent especially by the President to go forthwith and test the qualities of the iron ore and send back a sample with all possible haste. They, therefore, required a certain number of the brethren to come forward and assist...
    • 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 103

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    • Peace; City T r e a s u r e r ; Manager of the Cedar City Co-op for approximately 2 1 y e a r s ; President of t h e Cedar City Sheep Association; and County Superintendent of District Schools, being elected to t h a t position August 5, 1889. He...
    • Page 73

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    • think you know more than those that are placed above you which is wrong, and you must humble yourselves and be united."18 Some of the settlers were beginning to plant turnips, beets, onions, radishes, and lettuce in their gardens. Their domestic...
    • Page 74

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    • attended the wedding. At twenty minutes to seven we left Cedar City for Parowan in two carriages--one drawn by four horses, the other by two. As we started, a salute was fired with guns which echoed through the mountains, and the city had the...
    • 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 80

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    • Every Tuesday, Thursday and Friday noon, girls' voices were heard in unison in the hallway below the auditorium as Mrs. Larson upstairs, led the chorus from the piano where she both directed and accompanied. The girls sang many different kinds of...
    • Page 333

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    • am satisfied of one thing, and that is that there won't n be many more added to the church i this country until the inhabitants are humbled by the scourges of the Almighty. They have been warned and preached to by the Elders for nearly 50 years and...
    • Chapter VI - Iron Works - Page 79

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    • .. CHAPTER VI IRON WORKS 1852 anufacturing iron was the principal factor in determining the location of the settlements of Parowan and Cedar City. Before pursuing this object, however, it was necessary to take care of the physical needs of those...
    • Page 334

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    • the work of persecutions by our enemies doesn't abate any, but the time will surely come when Zion will be free. 1 feel to invoke the blessing of God upon you and your wife and family and, without mentioning narnes, upon aiJ the Saints in Parowan...
    • 1901, Oct 30

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    • Wed. Oct. 30, 1901: + 12 Ther. A cold night just passed., Warm after sunrise., Wea. thin clouds, Camped about a mile north-east of the mouth of Little Creek Canyon at the foot of the red hills. 116) Thursday 31: + Ther. Warm., Wea. Thin clouds,...
    • 1901, Nov 1

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    • Fri. Nov. 1, 1901: Eleventh month, Ther. Cold, Warm., Wea. Clear, J.E. Lister & I brought the herd through Parowan about 11-45 to 12-12 noon today I nooned at the black knole south of the lane. camped a little farther on near the second knole John...
    • Page 338

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    • "turn up their coat collars and, as much as posible, tum their backs to the storm until it passed over." The Federal officers were clearly determined to stand by each other and manipulate the machinery of govemment for the oppression of the...

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