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  • All fields: cents
(28 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 15

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    • April 11, 18.54...An Ordinance regulating the sale of soirituous liouors i n Cedar Citv: ~ e c . l . . . B e i t ordained by t h e City Council of Cedar City t h a t no persons o r persons shall sell o r b a r t e r , in exchange, any spirituous...
    • Page 17

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    • Sept. 1 6 . 1855 ...An Ordinance granting Isaac C. Haight a n d James Simpkins t h e privilege t o build a woolen factory and other machinery in Cedar City. ( T h e y were given t h e r i g h t to use the water running in t h e tailrace of Snow a n...
    • Page 350

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    • cents per ton and one of 1 2 , 0 0 0 tons at 85 cents per ton. If the Bond Election, on September 4 , 1951, goes over the City will pay for the full 1 8 , 0 0 0 tons, if it does not go over they will only have to pay for the 6000 tons. Gravel to be...
    • 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 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 278

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    • The Relief Society met August 25, 1870 in the Social Hall to sew carpet rags, etc. The following donations were received: Rachel Whittaker, 2 lbs. rolls (wool yarn) and 25 cents legal tender; Ellen and Mary Ann Lunt, 25 cents each legal tender;...
    • 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...
    • 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 336

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    • Now for the ducks and geese. They have large flocks of each, between thirty and forty. They only reckon to kill one themselves, a goose 1 mean, at Christmas, and sell the rest. They will weigh from 1015 pounds each and get 9 pence or eighteen cents...
    • 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...
    • 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 390

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    • came on my door and 1 opened it. 1 saw Patriarch Henry Lunt on a horse. He was well wrapped for it was early and very cold; he asked if Brother Durfee was in. 1 answered, 'He is in the vailey trying to get or earn some flour.' 1 insisted on him...
    • Page 394

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    • most of the work. They raised a good crop of com that year. At this time, according to Broughton, "Edward [ten years old] was working for his keep, living with Lucian Mecham and his wife who were running a hotel in Chihuahua City." When Sarah...
    • Page 399

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    • and potatoes and sometimes oats. Potatoes are worth two cents a pound and com the same, shelled. Flour has been 5 dollars a hundred but has just rose to 5.25. We have been remarkably blessed so far as we have pretty near enough breadstuff, conuneal...
    • Page 404

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    • in his nation, unmolested, with our families. Included in each box was one of Aunt Sarah's (as she was known) cheeses.' Parley wrote the following about his memories of the Spencer Ranch: Mother had been losing so many cows, she said she would se11...
    • Page 414

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    • this far off land of Mexico and separated from so many of our family that we so dearly love, which are separated f?om [us] by such a long distance. But, this life is short at the longest and the generation to which 1 belong wiii soon al1 be passed...

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