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  • All fields: river
(500 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 229

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    • The problem of wlonization was particularly difficult during the Utah War because of the large number of people called back to Utah. In addition, two to four thousand immigrants were brought into the tenitory each year by the pioneer companies....
    • Page 485

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    • scouts to accept this assignment. During the summer of 1916, Edgerton was working at the Rubio Ranch at San Miguelio when Mexican bandits arrived and took over the ranch. They took Edgerton as a prisoner and locked him up, takmg al1 of his...
    • Page 486

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    • fat. They were real wild-the wildest kind. That's why the revolutionists had never been able to find them. 1 reported back to the mess sergeant and, the next day 1took a little bunch of soldiers on horses with me. 1 placed the soldiers in the...
    • Page 530

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    • Racquetball Building, 458 Radec Incorporated, 416 Railroad and Right-of-way, 117, 118, 237, 240, 241 (first train), 242 (Presidential Train], 243, 260 (Depot), 501 Railroad, Cedar Canyon, 118 Rampton. Governor Calvin (Utah1, 402, 403 Randall, Max,...
    • Page 535

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    • Veteran's Training Program, 330 Veterans of Foreign Wars Monument, 436 Veterans of World War I, 386 Vickers, Evan, 464 Virgin River, 486, 488 Von Thein, C. F., 266 W P A. IFUblic Works), 280, 285, .. 292, 295 (City Reserva~rl,305, 307 (hourly...
    • Page 251

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    • As a result of the Mountain Meadows tragedy, the Harmony Ward minute book contained the following conceming John D. Lee: March 5, 1864: Bishop Lunt was present. John D. Lee tendered his resignation as President of the Branch [Harmony] because of...
    • Page 28

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    • JOHN MOUNT HIGBEE Biography 1827 - 1904 John Mount Higbee began his life, May 6 , 1827, on a 25acre farm in Palestine, Ohio. He was baptized into t h e L.D.S. Church July 1 2 . 1835, b y Isaac Falls a t Shadcreek, Clay County, on the b a n k s of...
    • Page 2

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    • the hopes of one day being reunited.' He canied a letter from her which he had read many times over. In answer to Henry's note advising her that he would be coming to visit her, Martha had written the following, dated November 30, 1 8 4 8 : ~ I...
    • Page 260

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    • beautiful and secluded vale. 1 could not but notice with great pleasure and satisfaction the labors of Brother Jessie Eldredge who is teaching school. The scholars are learning unusually fast and are much attached to their teacher. They have got...
    • Page 5

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    • Henry worked in the store with the idea of saving his earnings, not to be a merchant, but to travel to America to be with other Mormons. Jeter Clinton was in charge of organizing the 402 Saints who boarded the ship Argo. They left England Jan. 10,...
    • Page 6

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    • beautifid new land. They passed along great swamps of cypress trees which were nonexistent in England. Finally they reached their destination, New Orleans, which was the portal through which most immigrants going west entered. Upon arrival, one of...
    • Page 7

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    • found such a concentration of steamboats. They stretched for four or five miles, curving with the river itse& sometimes two and three deep. By night, the procession of boats on the lower river was one of magical splendor. Hundreds of lights glanced...
    • Page 520

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    • Mission, 187; 1865 in Cedar, 254; conference in St Gw. Temple, 30 1; 1881 inCedarCity.319 Richards, Samuel W. i S.L. Temple, n 133; keeper of rolls, 135; letter nin, concerning i d a s 154; mission to England, 196 Rich Charles C., anives at Fort...
    • Page 8

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    • years before.I9The city of Winter Quarters (now Omaha, Nebraska), where some of the people from Nauvoo settled, was across the Missouri River on the west bank. Weakened by the long trek, the Inhabitants were plagued by disease but were still able...
    • Page 9

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    • the same ship as Henry, was Captain of the first company. The last company left on July 4, and took until sometime in October to reach Salt Lake City. It was unwise to leave Kanesville any later because of bad weather that late in the season. There...
    • Page 10

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    • saving weeks in travel and the hard labor of blazing a new trail. They had in mind the moving of the people who would come after them. The route they chose was somewhat shorter than the other trail, with a better grade. Further, the greater part of...
    • Page 251

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    • Enorh, Utah 91, 1I8 Escalante Desert 78. 118. 146. 119. 157 .. Escalante, Father 79, 81 Escalante Mountain 98 Escalante Oil & Dev. Co. 232 Escalante Project 159, 160 Escalante. Utah 77, 78, 99 Esplin, Charler 179 Evan, Ahel6 Evans, Dave 30 Eutaw...
    • Page 12

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    • dangerous. No less dangerous was the task of removing the yokes fiom the impatient creatures and of the unloosing the chains. The romance of being out in the wilds was terribly chilled by an inclement sky. A few days of drizzling rain tried the...
    • Page 13

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    • plains was so well organized that many of the prior problems had been solved and some diarists described the trip as a rather enjoyable event. Henry Lunt's company reached the Great Salt ~ a k valley on e August 28, 1850." After traveling through a...

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