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Display: 20

    • 1916 114

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    • Jokes 1\1r. Homer (In Physiology): If I should stand on my head, where would the blood of my body go? Student: To your head. Mr. Homer: All right, but why doesn't the blood go to my feet now? Student: Because there is something in your feet. Bunk:...
    • 1927 67

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    • ^Dramatics HE Branch Agricultural College has long en-joyed a reputation for its dramatic productions. It is the plan that during each school year, at least two plays will be staged. However, this year, because of unavoidable circumstances, only...
    • Historic Structures -- Huntington Bridge

    • Emery County (Utah); Huntington; Bridge; Huntington Creek; Richards, Drew
    • Drew and Addie Richards have this photograph of the old Huntington Bridge crossing Huntington Creek, in their photograph album. This was a steel bridge resembling the other bridges in the county over Cottonwood Creek, Huntington Creek, Muddy Creek,...
    • Page 162

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    • DANIEL T . LEIGH Biography 1852 - 1927 Daniel T . Leigh was born July 14, 1852, on the banks of the Platte River in Nebraska. The family came to Salt Lake City with the Dan Jones Company and were later called to lron County to work in the Iron...
    • Page 278

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    • of law enforcement in t h e City. The Marshal admitted t h a t he had been too lenient and promised to make an effort to c a r r y out his instructions. March 1 9 , 1931.. .Mr. Harry W . Leigh and Thomas A . Thorley met with the Council in behalf...
    • Page 474

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    • labors, and reverently called upon Him to bless u s in the i u t u r e and to enable u s to maintain ourselves in this desert land, also to protect u s from the wiley Indian and help u s to accomplish the mission we were sent to perform, namely,...
    • Page 41

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    • resources--including iron ore, coal, and millstone gnt. They found a good stand of sawlog timber only six miles away in Center Creek Canyon, and there were great quantities of aspens there and in Red Canyon. They found Summit Creek to be too rough...
    • 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...
    • Chapter X - The Walker War - Page 141

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    • CHAPTER X THE WALKER WAR 1853 W hen the Mormons were colonizing the Utah Territory, they went out of their way to keep on fiiendly terms with the Indians. The Mormon people kept a fiiendly attitude towards the redmen and continued to give them...
    • Page 231

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    • canyon, as he did not consider the Old Fort site safe from floods, as Coal Creek was subject to very high n water i times of flood. Since Hemy's first wife, Ellen, was not able to have children, it was sii years after Henry was manied before his...
    • Page 236

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    • conference. 1feel the results of it d be good. 1 hope the brethren and sisters wiii cal1 in the wanderings of their minds that they may be strengthened and refreshed in their most holy faith.' December 18, 1859--Conference. Bishop Lunt presiding....
    • Page 280

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    • per day. AU of the money for this machinery was raised locaily. The end product of the factory was sold through cooperative stores in southem Utah, and to Z.C.M.I. in Salt Lake City. The factory operated until 1910.6 The foliowing letter &en by...
    • Page 469

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    • about Sarah. He said, "You just go and te11 her to come back. We're not a-going to hurt her. She doesn't need to fear anything. There isn't a Mexican in this country who would harm your mother in any shape or form. When you get out there, you te11...
    • Page 10

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    • T h e work on the State House progressed so rapidly that the walls were completed by December. However, it wasn't until Dec. 1855, three years lxter, that the I~uildiug was completed, at a cost of $32,000. 'I'he p(1rtion that \vas finished was over...
    • Page 15

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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 19

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    • ticks and buckskin were made to serve as clothing materials, nntil sheep became more plentiful. Anything the people had to spare was traded to the Indians for huckskin which could he used for clothing and moccasins. The people made everything they...

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