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  • All fields: Railroad
(202 results)



Display: 20

    • 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 109

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    • Excerpts from Cedar City Minute Book.. ,1891-1896 Jan. 6 , 1894.. .The Mayor, J. T. Wilkinson, stated that the first business was the appointment of two councilmen in place of . D . Higbee and John Elliker, who had failed to qualify. On motion of...
    • Page 117

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    • asking for yearly license to c a r r y on dance t h e a t r e etc. was referred to the Committee on Petitions. The following appointments were made: T . B. Wright--City Sexton, Dogtax Collector, and Scavenger: M. H. Dalley--Surveyor; George W ....
    • Page 379

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    • $148,116.10. (March 28, City accepted Wehyer b i d . ) June 16, 1960.. .The following special pay while working on the Quitchapah Water Line approved: Quinn Mosdell, Theon Bauer. and Ted Atherley will receive $35.38 per hour. This is due to the...
    • Page 118

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    • children home and was unwilling to pay expense for others. May 9. 1896.. .Mr. Uriah T . Jones, in behalf of R. C. Lund, asked if the Council intended putting in a water system, if so Mr. Lund wished to make them a proposition. May 18, 1896.....
    • 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 11

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    • DAVID’S VS. GOLIATH 11 used persuasive communication to alter opinions, and Caesar used text to promote his military success for political gain (Perloff, 2010). The origination of public relations is hard to trace, but in the US, it is agreed that...
    • Page 363

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    • accenting their savage appearance with unearthly yeiis. Having heard bloodcurdling tales of their raids on the whites, these wayward chddren of Father Lehi didn't look at aii good to me. One day while on herd duty, Broughton and 1 were hailed by an...
    • Page 364

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    • that had been scrubbed off one of the horses as it went by a tree. Later they went back again for the chickens that had jumped out of their box when the door jolted open. They recovered al1 except one that an old Indian had beat them to. Thomas...
    • Page 365

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    • impossibity to supply the camp by such a slow and labonous process. The following account of their anival in Mexico is from Broughton's histoiy: We finally reached Deming, New Mexico, a railroad town [40 miles from the Mexican border]. There we...
    • Page 366

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    • streets and a small alley mnning through the blocks both ways to avoid wrrals being built on the rnain street. There were two smdl houses built on the townsite when we arrived, one owned by George Haws and the other by Alexander F. MacDonald, the...
    • Page 410

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    • history of Cedar City. He thanked the Councilmen for their cooperation and dedication. He acknowledged the cooperation a n d help received from the Utah s t a t e - Road ~ o m & s i o n , College. California Pacific Utilities, and other...
    • Page 95

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    • gether and made enough adobe for their homes. They made bricks in the Hyrum Dutton brickyard and burned them themselves. Lehi stacked his on his lot located on 100 West in Cedar City. When Lehi started building his home, he quarried the rock for...
    • Page 375

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    • estate which had been confiscated was likewise retumed to the Church. The manifesto did not announce that polygamous living would be discontinued; it simply said that no more plural marriages would be sandoned. E v q o n e understood that the...
    • Page 376

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    • feed and a scant living while they worked. When the railroad failed, the project became known as the "Manana Railroad." The Lunt f d y managed through the summer and winter of 1890 on rather slirn rations hoping to grow a more bounteous crop during...
    • Page 157

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    • reservoir had sunk so that water could not be same, and strongly recommended a thorough consideration of the difficulty now confronting and urged that a thorough and permanent job be reservoir. held in the and careful the Council, made on...

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