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    • Page 32

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    • HOMER DUNCAN Biography 1815 - 1906 Homer ~ " n c a n was born January 1 9 , 1815, to John Duncan and Betsy Taylor Putnam in Barnet, Caledonia County. Vermont. In 1841. he married Asenath M . Banker in New York State, by whom he had thirteen...
    • Page 33

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    • HOMER DUNCAN Mayor 1871-1872 Land Sale - 1872 (320 a c r e s in center of Cedar City) The following is taken from the Iron County Court House, Deed Book E: (Note: The Federal Land Office opened in Utah for the f i r s t time in 1869) "The United...
    • Page 34

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    • be recognized a n d acknowledged b y t h e local customs, laws. a n d decision of c o u r t s , a n d also subject to t h e r i g h t of t h e proprietor of a vein o r lode, to remove a n d e x t r a c t his ore therefrom should the same be found...
    • Page 120

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    • JOHN VARLEY ADAMS Biography 1832 - 1919 John Varley Adams was born August 17, 1832, in Rounds, North Hamptonshire, England, the son of Thomas and Rebecca Varley Adams. He was t h e fifth son of eleven children. John was p u t to work early in life...
    • Page 121

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    • During the time of the iron boom, he was called to go to Iron Springs to guard the water hole; and, later he helped s t a r t a settlement there. He died April 2 4 , 1 9 1 9 . From: Iron County Record, 11-7-74 "Tidbits of History ," by Wm. R....
    • 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 170

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    • JOHN S. WOODBURY Biography 1865 - 1949 John Stillman Woodbury was born in St. George, Utah, November 16, 1865. He was the oldest of eleven children born to John Stillman and Martha Alice Parker Woodburv. They were among the pioneers arriving in the...
    • Page 322

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    • of recreation primarily to hold the young people, a n d they should continue with t h e dances even a t a loss, if this e n d can be accomplished. July 20. 1944.. . B e r n a r d Leigh met with t h e Council, entering a complaint against Sterling...
    • Page 485

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    • Herculean efforts of the people of Cedar, the f i r s t building, which is now the Library Building, was ready for school work by the fall of the second year. Some time in 1880, the grading on the railroad had begun, the Los Angeles and Salt Lake...
    • Page 26

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    • children sat by improvised stoves wrapped in blankets with their feet on hot rocks.12 They remained camped at Payson the next day, taking inventory of the livestock, provisions and contents of each wagon. They also organized themselves into...
    • Page 27

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    • to their feet. It took all day to get most of the company across, so those who were able to ford the stream camped and waited for the rest of the group to cross the next day While yoking the cattle, the men discovered that some were missing....
    • Page 68

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    • would not disgrace the most refined part of the world." The Parowan brethren enjoyed themselves very much. Several toasts and three cheers were given to President Brigham Young. There wasn't too much celebrating done on Christmas Day for, according...
    • Page 70

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    • stated that they had been sent especially by the President to go forthwith and test the qualities of the iron ore and send back a sample with all possible haste. They, therefore, required a certain number of the brethren to come forward and assist...
    • Chapter VIII - Adobe Home - Page 107

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    • ADOBE HOME 1853 t has been twelve months this day since 1first carne down to this place with eleven wagons for to comrnence a settlement. It was then a wild desert, but is now a fiuitful field. The work that has :en accomplished at this place for...
    • Page 112

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    • ofthe mountains were blessed with an array of trained laborers. This was a vital factor in the success of the Mormons as color~izers.~ Experienced workers had been sent to southern Utah to help in the manufacture of iron, but they were encountering...
    • Page 194

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    • purpose of purchasing supplies for to fit out the companies of saints at Florence on the Missouri River near to the old Winter Quarters (The railway went only about fifty miles to Muscatine]. We stayed at Muscatine until eleven p.m., when we went...
    • Page 242

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    • across the continent by solitas. horsernen carrying fifteen pounds of letters. The charge to send this mail was $5 per one-half ounce. Stations were located about twenty-four miles apart. As his day's nde, each nder was requued to span three...

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