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    • mcbooki370p282: Freighting (cont.)

    • Beaver County, Utah--History
    • Mr. Myers tells of one time when a heavy snow storm overtook them on their route and they stopped and dried off places with fires so they could camp for the night. There was one place on their route, he says, that was so steep that after a storm...
    • Page 99

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    • Dec. 14. 1892. ..Committee on City Hall presented the following bill and, on motion of Councilman L . W . Jones, said bill was allowed and Auditor instructed to issue warrants for the several amounts for labor on City Hall to December 14,...
    • Page 195

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    • July 2 1 , 1 9 1 3 . . .Tax levy of 22 mills was adopted. Committee appointed to investigate Barnhurst s p r i n g near Five Lakes, reported that the water r u n s from the Spring into the Creek in Right Hand Canyon across what is known as Coke...
    • Page 204

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    • Mar. 1 6 . 1915... Recorder notified the Council that property owners north and east of City were planning to work on the ditch known a s the 'Great Eastern' as a means of using some of the high waters of Coal Creek that otherwise are going to...
    • Page 209

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    • May 4. 1 9 1 6 . . .Thomas Stapley declined the appointment as Dog Tax Collector. Carl Burkholder was appointed. Marshal was instructed to notify people that ditches will not be allowed across sidewalks and that pipe o r box flumes must be...
    • Page 59

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    • George A. Smith--delegate to Territorial Council, and Elisha H. Groves--Representative to the Legislature. The City Council met and passed an ordinance for the prevention of fires within the Fort. A company of settlers met to make arrangements to...
    • Page 91

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    • Hemy sent an article to the Deseret News which was published nearly a month later on July 24 The following is the article: We have been very busily engaged in preparing to make iron for the last month. Considerable work has been done. The fire...
    • Page 101

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    • the Indian himself at sundown. We told him, through the boy, a great many things about who their fathers were. The Indians worked with the settlers. August 13, 1852: Labored for the Iron Works hauhg loads of adobes, one load of fire clay and one...
    • Page 104

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    • iron to almost any amount could soon be manufactured. The machinery is of the best kind and works well and would do for a much larger fbmace than what is up. In haste, I am yours, Henry Lunt. The settlers harvested many loads of grass hay from the...
    • Page 106

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    • dozen large carrots and one dozen large onions." They alsc raised squash and pumpkins and an abundance of com and grain. That day, after traveling to Parowan, Henry spent the evening in counsel with George A. Smith and President J. C. L. Smith....
    • Page 147

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    • not have enough horses. Brother Pugmire and Brother Bosnell refused very strongly to lend their horses to George Wood, Captain of the Minute Company. Two days later, Saturday, February 19, four of the men returned very early in the morning and...
    • Page 159

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    • interest in occupying the new Town Plot. Later in the season a large influx of immigrants from thenorth came in. We were now nearly 1,000 strong--men, women, and children3'*" There were only twelve white casualties of the Walker War. None of these...
    • Page 295

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    • so rank that the husbandman wiil have about as much trouble to clear it off and prepare for another crop as to cultivate it as above mentioned. Some of t h s growth of weeds wiii be ten or twelve feet high. 1 have been into the fields to observe...
    • Page 304

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    • On August 29, 1877, the wires conveyed to us sad news, n o w g us of the death of President Brigham Young. This was a sad loss and especially at this particular time when the Liberals and govemment oficials were doing al1 i their power to break up...
    • Page 341

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    • Webster continued on to the top. We were absent kom the cabin about 3 hours. We concluded a shorter cut could be found than the one we came. We had a storrn tonight and the wind blew cold. Febmary 16: Fine day. After breakfast Brother Webster and 1...
    • Page 380

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    • have you any more meal you could lend me, my family hasn't a dust of bread stuff in the house.' Father's reply would be, 'Ah, dear brother, you will have to see Sarah.' 1 have heard Mother bear her testimony many times to the fact that she divided...
    • Page 451

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    • that day, Tuesday, to take all the guns and amrnunition. The Bishop hoped to get us away before they came. They had made brags to get the guns and then they would kill the men and do as they pleased with the women and children. Everyone was at the...

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