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    • Page 42

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    • Nov. 11, 1875 . . . R . R. Birkbeck and C. J . Arthur each donated land, 20 rods long a n d 2 rods wide, for s t r e e t s for the consideration of 20 rods of good pole fence for West Street. The Council paid Joseph H . Smith $30 per a c r e for...
    • Page 477

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    • prove, however, that the manufacture of iron is an accomplished f a c t , and Iron County, with h e r vast coal fields and an inexhaustible amount of the best iron ore in the world, is destined in the near future to be a vast business center. I t...
    • Page 23

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    • Siberia, thence to Alaska, and finally ended up at Fort Ross in California. When Sutter bought the fort he acquired the artillery with it. Members of the Mormon Battalion coming north after their historic march in 1846 were employed by Sutter to...
    • Page 105

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    • October 25, Bishop Lewis came from Parowan and reported that George A. Smith arrived there from Salt Lake City on Saturday, October 21. Henry made the following entries in his journal: Tuesday, October 26: Rained heavy for several hours before...
    • Page 109

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    • Henry was able to get two pairs of boots and a few other items &omthe merchandise that Richards and Snow had brought with them for the Cedar City saints. These goods added to the comfort of the needy brethren and sisters. On Wednesday, December 1,...
    • 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 122

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    • Lake City had lost many sheep and cattle during the winter because of the severity of the weather. President J. C. L. Smith came from Parowan on Tuesday, February 22. Henry wrote the following about their conversation: There are a number of...
    • Page 325

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    • the principal rnining camps in the southern part of the Temtoiy, are almost at a standstiil, which creates somewhat of a money panic amongst us. Grain is unusualiy cheap; wheat, one dollar ten cents per 100 lbs; flour, from two dollars to two...
    • Page 359

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    • took the rest of us i the family buggy. We overtook the n wagon near Green's Lake, part way up the mountain. George was perched upon a rock taking a last look at our native town. 1 weU remember how he cursed al1 nature 'black and blue' at the...

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