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  • All fields: manufacture
(39 results)



Display: 20

    • 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 471

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    • 55 stoves 9 swords 1001 lbs. of powder a n d lead 44 saddles 436 lights of glass (8 x 1 0 ) 1 9 0 lbs. of nails 137 chopping axes 45 mowing scythes 45 sickles 7 2 scythes and grain cradles 98 hoes 110 spades and shovels Carpenter tools--9t s e t s...
    • Page 265

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    • and a very important one it is, as every teacher who has tned it must confess. Our choir, under the patronage and encouragement of our leaders, still improves. They gave a concert during the winter which was very satisfactory. Our city fathers have...
    • Page 312

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    • article, but cheap and speedy transportation to the points of demand. Also, Utah is bound at some time to be a great iron-producing and iron-consuming country." The abundance of human resources for this undertakmg was stressed because a large share...
    • Page 83

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    • caprice of their savage nature which, through causes unknown to us, may at any moment become excited and arrayed against us. Let us then be wise and avoid every measure that gives them any advantage over us. To those brethren who have gone from the...
    • Page 517

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    • El Paso, 482; illus., 490; goes back to Mexico, 483; death, 492; headstone, 493 Lunt, Seth, born, 478 Lunt, Sylvan, 485 Lunt, Thomas, brother, 3; invest in gold mine, 4; account of 185-6 Lunt, Thomas Amos, mote history of Ann Gower, 247; born, 308;...
    • Page 228

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    • following are the minutes of the meeting held August 12, 1858: The members met at the meeting house two o'clock p.m.on Thursday. Sister A. Haight gave the meeting into the hands of Brother Henry Lunt, he being present. Opened the meeting by...
    • Page 40

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    • for a state road from Peteetneet to Iron Springs, one for an exploration to find a new route from Tooele County to this place via Sevier Lake, and one for a railroad from the Great Salt Lake City to Iron spring^.^ To avoid the wind which blew out...
    • Page 249

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    • Grandfather's team for the long joumey to the valley of the Great Salt Lake consisted of a yoke of oxen and cows. The company that they joined was known as the Independent Immigration Company as each family owned its own outfit independent of the...
    • 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 109

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    • Henry was able to get two pairs of boots and a few other items &omthe merchandise that Richards and Snow had brought with them for the Cedar City saints. These goods added to the comfort of the needy brethren and sisters. On Wednesday, December 1,...
    • Page 64

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    • In humility before God, together with the rest of my fellow pioneers, I dedicate the ground just surveyed, the surrounding land, the minerals, the water, the timber and grass to the service of God in the manufacture of iron, machinery etc., that...
    • Page 116

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    • instructed Brother Nephi Johnson, Indian interpreter, and Brother Wood to go to the Utah's camp and tell them that if they would get the pony back again and bring the boy that stole it, we would pay them for their trouble. And, if they would not do...
    • Page 44

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    • JOHN CHATTERLEY Biography 1835 - 1922 John Chatterley, a member of the first group of colonizers to settle Cedar City, was born in Salford,, a s u b u r b of Manchester, England, July 4 , 1835, the son of Joseph and Nancy Morton Chatterley. He had...
    • Page 474

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    • labors, and reverently called upon Him to bless u s in the i u t u r e and to enable u s to maintain ourselves in this desert land, also to protect u s from the wiley Indian and help u s to accomplish the mission we were sent to perform, namely,...
    • Page 311

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    • later, a Professor from the Columbia School of Mines, John S. Newberry, visited southem Utah and was amazed at the coal and iron resources in the area. He encouraged the local officials and business leaders to patent and develop the rich store of...
    • Page 221

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    • Lunt then arose and prophesied in the name of the Lord that the saints in these mountains, who would live faithful, would have al1 the clothing they needed before long. Minutes taken by Ellen Lunt, Secretary December 10, 1857: Relief Society...
    • Page 495

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    • manufacture of iron. Drama, for which Cedar has now become nationally known, was a favorite interest and avocation of the townspeople from the earliest days. Amusements, recreations of various kinds, and celebrations of important events livened up...

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