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    • mcbooki029p003: Mineral Resources

    • Beaver County, Utah--History
    • MINERAL RESOURCES The early discovery of precious and valuable mineral and the development of the prospects, placed the count; as one of the most important mining centers of the west It has been said that the whole county was a vast laboratory,...
    • mcbooki370p282: Freighting (cont.)

    • Beaver County, Utah--History
    • Mr. Myers tells of one time when a heavy snow storm overtook them on their route and they stopped and dried off places with fires so they could camp for the night. There was one place on their route, he says, that was so steep that after a storm...
    • Page 6

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    • beautifid new land. They passed along great swamps of cypress trees which were nonexistent in England. Finally they reached their destination, New Orleans, which was the portal through which most immigrants going west entered. Upon arrival, one of...
    • Page 24

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    • camped with some scattered wagons. No fuel, little food, and a long distance to fetch water as we camped one mile south of the creek. Friday, December 13: Started this morning about 9 a m . Doubled teams to ascend the Utah mountain which was very...
    • Page 102

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    • that Harrison can get any of the men to work under him. He has almost entirely lost the confidence of the Saints. Sunday, September 12: Gave counsel to the brethren that the Iron Works had better stand still for a day or two until something would...
    • Page 110

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    • sickness. Our little number has been increased this season by some fifteen families." Franklin Richards and Erastus Snow left for Great Salt Lake City the morning of Thursday, December 2, 1852. Lunt wrote: "They have done much good while in our...
    • Page 287

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    • speak so the Bishop could judge their feelings. Henry gave a short discourse and he advised the sisters to use their influence with their husbands to keep iheir wheat and flour at home and not take it to the Gentiles. It was then unanimously...
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    • "Sepc. 30. . . Tapped the furnace allout six o'dock A.M. 'l'he ~iietal run out and all gave thrce hearty cheers. When the metal was cold, on examination, was not found to be so ~ o o d might be wished and also of :I as vcry peculiar appearance....
    • Page 140

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    • filled it with grain that summer. That wa5 the only time they ever planted anything. there. They fenced everything in to protect the crops from the animals. The garden produced very well. Henry didn't get hack until after school had let out late in...

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