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Display: 20

    • 1930_all 56

    • 1930_all 56
    •  
    • Animal College Trip to Zion Canyon \ four o'clock Friday, October *^ 11, a crowd of college students boarded cars for Zion Canyon. At 8 o'clock the truck drove up to a huge bon fire just below and south of Angel's landing. Of course it re-ceived a...
    • 1905, Jun 13

    • 1905, Jun 13
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    • Tues. June 13, 1905: Ther. Hot. Wea. clouds. How we do sweat. Passed thru Lawton this fore noon. passed south of Cache waded west Cach Creek, asked for shelter eight times then were forced to stay with Uncle Sam, slept what little we could under an...
    • Page 96

    • Page 96
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    • Excerpts from Cedar City 'Mass Meetings' 1875-1891 Feb. 2 , 1891.. .Water owners of Cedar City convened in the Tabernacle a t the call of the Bishop to take steps to incorporate the waters of Coal Creek. John Parry was chosen chairman and J . V....
    • Page 312

    • Page 312
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    • knowledge a n d satisfaction t h a t we a r e doing a fine job in serving t h e citizens to the b e s t of o u r ability with one of t h e best a n d well-equipped fire fighting units in t h e State. CEDAR CITY FIRE DEPARTMENT May 1. 1941. ....
    • Page 479

    • Page 479
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    • HISTORY OF IRON COUNTY BY William R . Palmer, 1922 It has been only seventy-one years since the settlement of Iron County (18511, and little more than eighty years since people came to Utah and to the west; yet in that time the western part of this...
    • Page 481

    • Page 481
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    • was hoisted on the evening of the third of July, 1852. It was also during the year of 1852 that the mining industry in Iron County began. W might mention that, e about this time, the first gold discovered in the County was found at Parowan, in the...
    • Page 482

    • Page 482
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    • they discovered t h a t , in that location, they were in the path of the floods which came down the Canyon in the summer. So, in 1856, acting in accordance with the advice of President Brigham Young, the town was moved again. This time the people...
    • Page 65

    • Page 65
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    • Hemy's oldest daughter, Henrietta, later wrote: that "Henry's clothes were commencing to wear out, his shoes had already gone, so he went to meeting in his broadcloth clothes, silk hat, and barefooted. One time he got a boot top and made soles for...
    • Page 165

    • Page 165
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    • The flood that Henry referred to was the crowning blow for the Iron Works. It swept over the site, completely submerging the equipment and buildings, and carried away some of the property. Also, with the diversion dam washed out, there was no water...
    • Page 188

    • Page 188
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    • The summer after Henry left for England to fblfdl an L.D.S. Mission in that country the settlers were forced to contend with great challenges. Because of the hot, dry weather in 1855, hoards of grasshoppers hatched and migrated to the fields in...
    • Page 290

    • Page 290
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    • ' Another article was written in the Deseret News which contained uiformation that when the iron ore from Iron City amived in Provo it was examined and determined to be as good as "could be imported
    • Page 374

    • Page 374
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    • to control the Church. The political success of the Liberal party at this time gave strength to its efforts to secure more adverse legislation for Utah. The Cullom Bill was proposed in pursuance of the wishes ofthe anti-Monnons. If passed, it would...
    • Page 466

    • Page 466
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    • country and both Amencan and Bntish companies acquired large holdings in northwestern Chihuahua. Cattle materially aEected the economy of the Mormons and they shipped them to the United States for a good profit. In fact, raising cattle became the...
    • Page 477

    • Page 477
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    • In the spring of 1913 an article was printed in the El Paso Times about the Mexican town of Pearson. The govement was sending a troop of the old Mexican Federal soldiers to guard the settlement of Pearson, which was within eight miles of Colonia...

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