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  • All fields: hut
(78 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 131

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    • lose their lives, than not. They decided to get out while they could. They loaded a little of the already sawed lumber onto the outfits and started back. They stopped for the night in a grove of pines near the Upper Mammoth. By morning, the snow...
    • Page 137

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    • week for board and room. Ann's husband, Robert S. (Bert) Gardner, was a hoarder at their house and this is how they met. The girls helped with all the housework including washing, ironing, and sewing. Everything was made by hand because, in those...
    • Page 138

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    • instructions as to the hatching, feeding and rearing of silkworms. They looked just about likc celcry seeds. Every morning, Ann and Henrietta went ahout a 1)lock away to gather mulberry leaves from the trees that were growing thcrc. T h e Mulberry...
    • Page 140

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    • filled it with grain that summer. That wa5 the only time they ever planted anything. there. They fenced everything in to protect the crops from the animals. The garden produced very well. Henry didn't get hack until after school had let out late in...
    • 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 51

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    • U.S. Embassy 51 territory (which was illegally claimed by a group of men). These men stripped a tire so the metal wires were sticking out, went over to this family, tied the father up, tied his wife and daughter to trees, ripped their shirts off,...
    • Page 157

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    • 1. There was not adequate funds and financing for such an extensive project. 2. There were many time-consunling law suits involvillg water rights. Moreover, "the general Land Office made an adverse report on the New Castle Reclamation Co. in the...
    • Page 159

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    • 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 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 169

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    • got to the end of the tunnel the water was u p to his chin. He couldn't stand straight in the tunnel, but stood in a stooping position. When he came out the other end of the tunnel, he had no way of getting home except by horseback. I t was zero...
    • Page 484

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    • developed and built it up. When a post office was established some years later, the name was changed from Johnson's Springs to Enoch. Johnson's Springs was settled about 1852 or 1853. At an early period, many industries were started . throughout...
    • 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 179

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    • After a great deal of effort, they managed to get the two herds separated and the Jones herders headed their cattle towards Corry Point and Three-Creeks. The Bullochs left their cattle near Hog's Heaven in the lower country on the plains where they...
    • Page 194

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    • Henry Lunt, who was one of the men in the group that settled in Cedar City, wrote the following in his diary about getting coal from Cedar Canyon in 1852: "Monday Sept. 20, 1852 went up the canyon to work a road u p the mountain to sleigh the coal...
    • Page 471

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    • Stevens sent a Mexican in the mountains with some burrows after vegetables, and the rebels caught him and pretty nearly beat him to death, so you can see how conditions are in the mountains. September 29: 1 have just retumed from the stockyards....
    • Page 200

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    • loaded f r o ~ n wagons onto a neat stack in the stackyard, with the help the of a derrick and horses. There was a real knack to running this equipment effectively, and being able to get the hay in uniform stacks with the least amount of time and...
    • Page 201

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    • Ann became very much a part of the music life of the community. She sang in the first presentation of the Messiah in Cedar City and participated in operas and choirs for many years." When Bert died, she moved in with the family from the old Seaman...
    • Page 206

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    • B.A.C. She was born in Cedar City when her father, Milton Bennion, was the first principal &he Branch Korrnal School. Her family were friends of the Joneses, in fact Henrietta and :Inn had tended Claire when she was a baby. As kids, Will and Rass...
    • Page 216

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    • help. She was a rare combination of practicality and refinement. She was very apt in the field of hrhing. I n the early days of Dr. Middleton's practice, she worked with him, helping with operations and births. There were.always sterilized handages...
    • Page 220

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    • Lehi once said, "Plenty of work and responsibility never hurt any healthy child and many of them are spoiling for the want of it."' Lehi's hrother, Kumen, from Blanding came to visit Cedar City again in 1934 and wrote the following about the visit:...

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