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Display: 20

    • 1916 110

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    • 111\UR Service· to the stu­\! V dents this year has giv­en satisfaction; our. val ues and prices have kept them cOIning right alo11g. Our ailn is to be mod­ern, bu t not extreme; he11ce our goods are Ed. E. Crouse Shoe Shop \Alho said Ed Crouse...
    • 1927 160

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    • f S Make Skaggs Safeway Store Your Bank By depositing your money at the Skaggs Safeway Store, you save from ten to thirty per cent daily. Your daily purchasing is your big-gest investment. Our Motto is, Quality, Quantity and Service for the least...
    • Page 153

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    • part of the water shed was a steer a t least three-quarters of a mile from the water. Fearing that it might, however, in some way in time of flood find i t s way into the water supply, they made arrangements to have i t cremated. They also...
    • Page 235

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    • Excerpts from Cedar City Council Minutes Jan. 5, 1922.. .City Council met in regular session. Present: Mayor Parley Dalley and Councilmen--S. J. Foster, E . J . Palmer, Lehi M . Jones, Richard Williams, and John R . Robinson J r . F. Leigh as...
    • 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 38

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    • mission." In the morning the company split up to examine all aspects of the valley as to water, soil, and facilities for farming. The group, consisting of ten men, drove through the cottonwood valley and came to a small ridge of mountains on the...
    • Page 44

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    • On Friday, January 3 1, the camp was called together by order of the President who expressed his mind to the settlers. He stated that the ground was now fit to plow and that it would be well to commence putting in wheat. He informed the brethren...
    • 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 90

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    • Pugmire told Henry that he believed that Brother Bosnell was guilty of the things his daughter accused him of, and he had found evidence to prove it. They agreed to make further inquiry Jesse Lewis and Betsy Pugmire were manied by Henry Lunt on...
    • Page 91

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    • Hemy sent an article to the Deseret News which was published nearly a month later on July 24 The following is the article: We have been very busily engaged in preparing to make iron for the last month. Considerable work has been done. The fire...
    • Page 104

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    • iron to almost any amount could soon be manufactured. The machinery is of the best kind and works well and would do for a much larger fbmace than what is up. In haste, I am yours, Henry Lunt. The settlers harvested many loads of grass hay from the...
    • 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 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 150

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    • it for tea and tobacco. Henry and Brother Carmthers gave him what he asked for. A few days before, John D. Lee and Charles Dalton and their wives had brought thirteen cheeses to Henry for the Iron Works. The charge was 25 cents per pound.6 As...
    • Page 164

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    • increased the labors and hardships of the settlers.' This new plot was organized into wards during the meeting on Sunday, August 2 1, 1853. The speakers were Patriarch E. H. Groves, Major John D. Lee, and President Henry Lunt. Ward One was south of...
    • Page 190

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    • portrait in oil colors which he did and kindly presented it to me. It was exhibited in a picture shop window for some time and was said to be worth ten pounds. Henry was "Pastor" of the Newcastle Upon Tyne, Carlisle and Durham Conferences during...

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