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    • Page 126

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    • 'dog iron' [hand iron] which caused our hearts to rejoice very much to see the first casting of iron made in the mountains. We gave three cheers and cried Hosannah to God and the Lamb forever and ever, and three cheers for Iron County. Attended...
    • Page 410

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    • carne safe to hand on Christmas day and was read with much pleasure. We were al very glad to hear of your l improved health and of Aunt Ellen's. 1 sent the SemiWeekly of Oct. lGth to Mrs. John Lunt, and whenever 1 can do anything for you 1 am...
    • Chapter I - To America - Page 1

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    • CHAPTER 1 he coastline of England becarne a speck in the distance as Henry Lunt stood on the old plank deck of the ship, Argo, straining to get the last view of his homeland.' It was a bleak n day i January 1850. A cold brisk breeze filled the...
    • Page 14

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    • City, so the population grew very quickly. The residents looked forward in anticipation to each new company because, not only were they glad to see relatives and friends who had followed, but they always brought mail with them from Kanesville which...
    • Page 91

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    • dled our horses and hung our belongings on the trees that were there, and started our poor horses hack down the canyon. Then we set our faces homeward. As we walked, every step we would sink in the snow about four inches and then every little while...
    • 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 98

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    • Henry and Ellen, along with the rest of the Stake Presidency, dined with the John D. Lees. At two o'clock the trumpet sounded again to gather the people together. There was dancing until midnight interspersed with singing, comic readings, and...
    • Page 149

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    • Legion. The escort arrived at Governor Young's at 9:00 a.m. and everyone saluted him at the west door of his mansion as he appeared on the steps.' The residents of Cedar City held their own celebration and Henry wrote the following about the...
    • Page 120

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    • necessary in housekeeping which we were entirely destitute of, such as pots and kettles. May the Lord reward them for their goodness. I will in retum for their kindness to me endeavor, by the help of Jehovah, to prove myself worthy of their good...
    • Page 319

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    • of Beaver. It was written on the cerhficate that she was to "renounce forever al1 allegiance and fidelity to al1 and any foreign Prince, Potentate, State and Sovereignty whatsoever, and particularly to Victoria, Queen of Great Britain and Ireland...
    • Page 56

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    • One of the letters was written to inform him that his wife, Sarah Ann, had died of consumption.' The latest Washington paper was dated April 13. Henry received a letter from Martha Bristol in England, dated February 22, 1851. She wrote: My Dearest...
    • Page 122

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    • rods and eight ( 8 ) links; thence West twenty-two ( 2 2 ) rods; thence North forty-seven ( 4 7 ) rods and five ( 5 ) links; thence West twenty ( 2 0 ) links; thence North twelve ( 1 2 ) rods and three ( 3 ) links; thence East twenty-two (22) rods...
    • 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...
    • Socotwa text: page 035

    • Glen Canyon (Utah and Ariz.); Rafting (Sports)--Colorado River (Colo.-Mexico)
    • Star Dusters: Captain Bob Wilson, 1511 Grant Street, Berkeley 3, California, was the tall, handsome fellow who could do anything; he played the ukulele, lead various activities, sang clever songs, and forever had a smile and a kind word on his...
    • Page 57

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    • to be . . . Yours forever faitally and affectionately, Martha Bristols Henry managed to focus his mind on the things at hand, since he was so busy working with the settlers to build a community. He toiled in the fields every day until the last rays...
    • Page 225

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    • two or more weeks. President Young finally realiied that neither war nor peace would stop the threat of federal control of Utah. The Saints accepted the Presidential proclamation of Arnnesty and agreed to exchange their promise of loyalty for the...

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