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    • Page 142

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    • Nov. 7, 1903.. .From the Iron County Record: "Battle of the Ballots" The Citizen's Prohibition Party wins the fight, three to one for prohibition. Republicans nailed their colors to the A strongly mast and fought with energy of despair. contested...
    • Page 490

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    • apostles saw i t , was not so much the smelting of iron, vital though this was to the pioneer economy, b u t , more importantly, the building of a harmonious and unified community here on the borders of civilization. This was to be done in spite of...
    • Chapter II - Iron Mission - Page 19

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    • CHAPTER 1 1 IRON MISSION 1851 T ne lvmrmon settlers were a peculiarly close-hit, harrnonious group, working cooperatively together. In order to make for " efficiency, each one was expected to do, voluntady and with untpestioning obedience, the...
    • Page 49

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    • If love and reason could but guide With thee I'd brave the ocean wide, And live for thee alone. Go where you will, I'm still the same, My heart is fixed. I oft exclaim 'We may be happy yet.' And when the farewell tear is dry'd Heaven prosper thee,...
    • Page 82

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    • first stake was formed in Salt Lake City on February 1, 1849; the second was Weber Stake, organized January 26, 1851; and the third was Provo Stake, organized March 19, 185 1.6 Excerpts from the Epistle written by Brigham Young and Heber C. Kimball...
    • 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 167

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    • trying to become acquainted with the Indian character and language and to establish schools for that purpose. Brother Snow felt that the settlers should help the Indian children learn the English language, teach them to work, and show them the...
    • Page 169

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    • The Indians have not troubled us much--there were a few Pauvants here a week ago who had thieving propensities, but they have left and all is peace. We keep a good lookout for them. The military regulations are strict, and all seem determined to...
    • Page 264

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    • Bishop, and visited the surroundiig communities fiequently. On Saturday 14, 1867, he traveled to Harmony and spoke at a meeting there. A Cedar City choir went with him and sang several songs on the program. The Harmony Ward prepared refreshrnents...
    • Page 356

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    • motions when he wants anything. Edgerton is living with Brother Joseph Smith at Snowflake doing chores and going to school. The children al1 seem to be growing, but Parley, and 1 can? see much difference in him, but his mother says she knows he is...
    • Page 398

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    • very d a r . We are bound to stay now, as we could not raise means to come back. We ail write with kind love to you and Jane and the dear children, and are very glad to hear of your prosperity. Your affiectionate Father, Henry Lunt Henry virote the...
    • Page 470

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    • drive the herd another twenty miles to Dublan to load them on the train. That night &er the cattle were loaded, the cow hands had a miserable night's rest after they gathered up al1 they had with them and climbed into a box car half loaded with...
    • Page 105

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    • wrote the following about the accident: "I was husy helping as father went to lift the water out of the kettle, I was right in the road and Pucell hollered to father and said to he careful as the boy was right there. Father lifted up the bucket...
    • Page 169

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    • got to the end of the tunnel the water was u p to his chin. He couldn't stand straight in the tunnel, but stood in a stooping position. When he came out the other end of the tunnel, he had no way of getting home except by horseback. I t was zero...
    • Page 185

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    • ing Rass took the sheep through New Castle and on toward the Holt Ranch. Lehi M. stopped at Willard's farm to get some more hay. \Vhile he was there he noted that at 9 : 00 A.M. it was 18 degress below zero. He caught up with Rass and they went on...
    • Page 202

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    • Some mention of the problems of prohibition in the Cedar City area was made in a letter written by Ann's husband, Bert Gardner, shortly before he died, to Will Jones while he was on a mission in Australia. As Bert indicates in part of the letter...
    • Page 206

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    • B.A.C. She was born in Cedar City when her father, Milton Bennion, was the first principal &he Branch Korrnal School. Her family were friends of the Joneses, in fact Henrietta and :Inn had tended Claire when she was a baby. As kids, Will and Rass...

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