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    • Preface - Page ix

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    • In this biography of one of Utah's early pioneers, Henry Lunt, you will read about the almost unsurmountable difficulties experienced by some of the people who settled the Utah Territory. The hardships were numerous. The dangerous wagon trails...
    • Page 7

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    • 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 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 177

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    • Tenitory of Utah will come, it being only about four hundred and fifty miles &om San Diego on the Pacific coast, a distance frequently traveled in ten days. I renewed my acquaintance with the President, Henry Lunt, with much pleasure, and I...
    • Page 86

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    • Cedar hIountain at n place called Jones Hollow. They set u p residence and spent much of their time there, as long as the weather would permit. At the same time, they were homesteading a farm in the Cedar City Valley, traveling back and forth....
    • Page 139

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    • Henrietta's father, Henry Lunt, said goodbye to her in 1885 when he moved to Mexico but they corresponded frequently. Henrietta received a letter from Colonia Pacheco, Chihuahua Mexico from her father dated Nov. 5, 1900. I t reads as follows: "My...
    • Page 146

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    • Lehi M. was old enough to be able to round the cows into the corral and the girls helped with the milking. Every two or three days, a new cow was hrought in to be h~uken milk. Henrietta would rope the cow and to tie her to a post and proceed to...
    • Page 31

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    • From Campus to Courtroom Indian-made articles (which later became very valuable), and visited with any Indians who would talk to us. We had a great time. The roads were hazardous, hence vely few travelers, but we were undaunted. As we left Window...
    • Page 63

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    • Family Man 63 the trappings and messiness associated with these hobbies. White mice on the loose in the house came very near to ending her toleration for all these projects, but the mice were captured, in a trap fashioned from an erector set, and...

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