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  • All fields: meadow
(133 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 231

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    • canyon, as he did not consider the Old Fort site safe from floods, as Coal Creek was subject to very high n water i times of flood. Since Hemy's first wife, Ellen, was not able to have children, it was sii years after Henry was manied before his...
    • Page 526

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    • McDonough, George T., 298 McEovn, Mrs., 372 McGregor, William C., 23 (Alderman, Parowan NcLay, Leonard. 435 Mckase, Roy, 315 McLeroy, Shaun, 464 McMurray, Golda, 224 McNutt, F E , 357, 361 (City Man.. ager) Meadow, the, 60 Melling, Joe, iii, 438,...
    • Page 233

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    • Srnith said, 'The office of Bishop is a responsible one, Elder Henry Lunt was appointed. 1 can say for Hemy Lunt, 1 have known him for some time, and my opinion of him is that he is a good man.' Elder Lunt was ordained Bishop and President. Bishop...
    • 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 518

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    • Milne, David, St George Temple, 300 Mining Distnct, contract, 289 Minute Men, 108 Mitcbell, Huldah A., Relief Society Couns., 297 Mitchell, James, to Calii, 166 Mitchell, William C., 63,319 Moaby Ranch, 360 Moapa, Big Muddy Creek, 43 Moccasin...
    • Page 255

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    • Lunt, Maude 52, 106, 139 I.unt, Oscar 54 Lunt, Owrn 139 Lunt, Rme 106 Lunt, Sarah Ann 52,51,69, 107, 139 Lunt, Violet (Urie) 106, 236 Lyman. Francis M. 96, 11 1, 186 I.)man, Plarte D. 79 M Macfarlane, Dr. '07; 209 Maciarlanr. Lillian Higllee 121,...
    • Page 288

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    • A son, Richard Henry Lunt, was born to Ann Gower Lunt and Henry Lunt on Nov. 17, 1872. He died the same day. Most commu~ties a cooperative sheep and cattle herd in had which each person, and the church, turned their sheep or cattle over to the...
    • Page 60

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    • that they had interviewed the corral owner whose main water section was found to he in very had condition. "He states he would, for t h e p r e s e n t , endeavor to keep the main sect free of filth and obstruction from cattle deposits, and as soon...
    • Page 23

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    • communication other than pony express, and the ride entailed a round trip of 560 miles which the messenger accomplished in six days. This, however, took too much valuable time, as the wicked and unjustiiiat~le deed had been committed before...
    • Page 45

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    • up there. The first mill was able to handle only ten tons of ore a day, but Ily 1871 five mills and a large furnace were in operation. Bullionville and Panaca, seperated by one mile of meadow, lived together in uneasy truce. The good people of the...
    • Page 46

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    • him, and while talking, Lehi found that he was a school teacher there in Bulliunville, 11ythe name of Bob Ricards. they were talking, a large man who walked by, appeared to be intoxicated. Mr. Ricards called out the word "stage," which meant a...
    • Page 47

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    • told me that the man had called in the store to buy a whip. They didn't have any whips in stock, so he bought a broom to drive his horses with. It appeared that he man had been drinking, which was the cause of the trouble." During these yean of...
    • Page 58

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    • accumulated sornc cattle of their own and no longer felt it necessary to lease these cattle, Lehi and his younger brothers leased them. They received a percentage of the cattle as p a p e n t for their work. By receiving about 215 of the calves...
    • 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 134

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    • animals until noon, so they didn't reach Springvllle until that night. They were joined there by several other wagons traveling their direction, one of which belonged to Brother Walker. They camped the next night at the springs in Juab Valley where...
    • 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 483

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    • Chief. During the early days of the settlement of the country, when there were many more Indians than white men. a great chief named Kanarra reigned supreme over his tribe. He was very unfriendly toward the white people who were coming into the...
    • Page 486

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    • Parowan's a n d Cedar's electric lighting systems were established about the same time, during the years of 1910. Parowan's system is owned and controlled by the City. I t i s now on a paying basis and is probably one of the most successful...
    • Page 208

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    • atmosphere of fear in which reason was the first casualty. Pratt represented the best of the intellectual tradition of the temtory, and the account of his death was not forgotten in the excitement of the impending federal invasion. He was among the...
    • Page 219

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    • for the Army. From his successive raids, 1,000 head of cattle were driven into Salt Lake Valley from the army encampment~.~ Much of this had taken place before Henry left for Cedar City on October 11, 1857. It was a sixteen-day trip to Cedar Fort....

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