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Display: 20

    • Page 14

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    • use and for irrigation. Jan. 17. 1854.. .An Ordinance to preserve the purity of the water and define what shall be a nuisance, e t c . : Sec. l . . . B e it ordained by the City Council of Cedar City that any person o r persons who shall foul o r...
    • Page 17

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    • Sept. 1 6 . 1855 ...An Ordinance granting Isaac C. Haight a n d James Simpkins t h e privilege t o build a woolen factory and other machinery in Cedar City. ( T h e y were given t h e r i g h t to use the water running in t h e tailrace of Snow a n...
    • Page 403

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    • June 1, 1967.. . D r . Beal, Dr. Prestwich, Roe Palmer, and Harry B. Leigh met with the Council to express concern regarding Glen Canyon power and the possibility of the City losing its rights to an allocation. Farmers around Cedar City are being...
    • Chapter I - To America - Page 1

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    • CHAPTER 1 he coastline of England becarne a speck in the distance as Henry Lunt stood on the old plank deck of the ship, Argo, straining to get the last view of his homeland.' It was a bleak n day i January 1850. A cold brisk breeze filled the...
    • Page 20

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    • scouting parties who traversed wide areas. The leaders chosen were called to this work by the authority of the Priesthood, and were carefully selected men. The call to found settlements became a religious duty to which families responded. It was a...
    • Page 44

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    • On Friday, January 3 1, the camp was called together by order of the President who expressed his mind to the settlers. He stated that the ground was now fit to plow and that it would be well to commence putting in wheat. He informed the brethren...
    • Page 57

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    • to be . . . Yours forever faitally and affectionately, Martha Bristols Henry managed to focus his mind on the things at hand, since he was so busy working with the settlers to build a community. He toiled in the fields every day until the last rays...
    • Page 115

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    • other and, after telling Nicholson to not come in his house any more, he took no notice, but came in and out just as he pleased. They both denied the charge and, after some examination, were found guilty and cut off from the church. The Bishop...
    • Page 122

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    • Lake City had lost many sheep and cattle during the winter because of the severity of the weather. President J. C. L. Smith came from Parowan on Tuesday, February 22. Henry wrote the following about their conversation: There are a number of...
    • Page 125

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    • kept on working, even though the weather was extremely cold and it was no wing.^ Brother Peter Shirts came to see the Lunts that evening, March 4, and told Henry that he was offended by what Philip K. Smith, Bishop of the Cedar City ward, had said...
    • Page 148

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    • bread. The night was cold, especially since "some of the boys had neither coat nor vest." The next morning, after they had traveled about seven miles, they found the thieve's campfire, which was still burning. It wasn't long before they caught up...
    • Page 154

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    • the officers and authorities of the Church of the Legion and of the Temtory, and to all the people, and say unto you all, do not in the least degree relax your efforts to save your grain, your stock, and all your property, and fort up strong and...
    • Page 217

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    • Drummond. An investigation was neither desired, nor made, for fear that the tme state of affairs might be exposed. The president of the United States, James Buchanan decided to settle the Mormon question by appointing not only a new govemor, but...
    • Page 225

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    • two or more weeks. President Young finally realiied that neither war nor peace would stop the threat of federal control of Utah. The Saints accepted the Presidential proclamation of Arnnesty and agreed to exchange their promise of loyalty for the...
    • Page 238

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    • Many very important and far reaching decisions were made there. The front half of the second floor of the Tithing Office was fitted for a farnily's iiving quarters, while the rear haif, finished throughout in spotless white and equipped with an...
    • Page 322

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    • with the poiiticians in Congress. When the excitement ends, we can talk to them. We do not wish to place ourselves in a state of antagonism, nor act defiantly toward this Govenunent. We will fulfill the letter, so far as practicable, of that...

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