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Display: 20

    • Page 7

    • Page 7
    •  
    • found such a concentration of steamboats. They stretched for four or five miles, curving with the river itse& sometimes two and three deep. By night, the procession of boats on the lower river was one of magical splendor. Hundreds of lights glanced...
    • Page 69

    • Page 69
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    • June 5 , 1 building roc for the Cerr per lb. Mar. 3. 1; 887.. .Bid of Nelson, Cosslett, building the Cemetery Wall for $5 a rod. and Parry for E195.. Feb. 18, 1 - .Sexton. T....B. . Wright, requested a lock for .. -. the Cemeter y a s parties,...
    • Page 55

    • Page 55
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    • Oct. 1 4 . 1878.. .[written r e p o r t ) To the Honorable Mayor a n d members of the City Council. Your committee to whom was referred the examination of the slaughterhouse, wishes to report a s follows: 1 s t . . .we recommend t h a t the...
    • Page 54

    • Page 54
    •  
    • arrived at our camp. We fired the cannon six times in welcome." President Young spent the next few days visiting the settlers and giving comforting instructions to those who wanted to go home. He and others in the party visited the gristmill and...
    • Page 483

    • Page 483
    •  
    • Chief. During the early days of the settlement of the country, when there were many more Indians than white men. a great chief named Kanarra reigned supreme over his tribe. He was very unfriendly toward the white people who were coming into the...
    • Page 458

    • Page 458
    •  
    • When Martineau returned to Pacheco a month later, the town was a shocking sight. Large pieces of beef and pork lay rotting in the houses and yards and the homes were in a temble condition. There were books, many choice ones, scattered around--many...
    • Page 42

    • Page 42
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    • would attempt to pass, and could not even go for our cattle without being in danger of having our back stuck full of arrows. To settle at that point is not good policy at present Still, within a few years, that country will no doubt be settled and...
    • Page 367

    • Page 367
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    • many others. A log school and church house were quickly erected. A ditch fiom Water Canyon was to be dug so we could plant orchards and gardens and have water for cuiinary purposes. I the meantirne, al1 of our water was n c h e d or hauled in...
    • Page 364

    • Page 364
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    • land outside the City, but the Council felt that the County should look into the purchase. May 19, 1955... Wallace Osborne and Lavell Chamberlain will have charge of the Swimming Pool for the summer, and Cleo Petty will be in charge of Recreation....
    • Page 31

    • Page 31
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    • had to be cleared of sagebl-ush and greasewood. Heavy d r a p were made of tree trunks and poles, and the t~rushwas hurned. T h e plows were made of mountain mahogany and the shares of iron. Often, the land was hard and dry, and water for the...
    • Page 208

    • Page 208
    •  
    • atmosphere of fear in which reason was the first casualty. Pratt represented the best of the intellectual tradition of the temtory, and the account of his death was not forgotten in the excitement of the impending federal invasion. He was among the...
    • Page 197

    • Page 197
    •  
    • thousand head, which had just crossed the South Fork of the Platte, and he came on a lope going west after the herd and, but for me firing a shot from my revolver at him in the head which turned him close by the hind end of the wagon, he would have...
    • Page 195

    • Page 195
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    • be operated. He asked us to give the Church the first chance of purchase, which we agreed to do." "Suhsequently, David Bulloch had a conference with the Presidency of the Church in Salt Lake City. Brother Brigham Young Jr. was called in and he...
    • Page 164

    • Page 164
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    • center of the street for said line. . . 4th -to enter Cedar City at 2nd South Street in the east part of the city. . . 5th -the privilege of purchasing enough of said plant to supply the city and its inhabitants with light, or the entire plant at...
    • Page 159

    • Page 159
    •  
    • tion at hand, they turned their efforts to the possibility of underground water. In 1915 the! hired a professio~mlwell driller from California by the name of Hal-ry Paine. He sct up a big steam rig and dug an 800 foot hole near the hotel location,...
    • Page 138

    • Page 138
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    • It was the most awhl scene I ever witnessed and certainly will never be forgotten. Attended meeting in the evening and found that Brother Cook's boy was knocked down about 100 yards from my house. Brother Smith and Brother Carruthers came to my...
    • Page 100

    • Page 100
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    • STUDENT LIFE Mr. Flannigan's Rock Garden. The Library Typest. And he used to be such a nice little chap. If Nelson ever gets that darn car dug out— Two birds eye views. Just like a ford. 99

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