Skip to main content

SUU Digital Library

Add or remove other collections to your search:



 

Narrow your search by:



You've searched:

All Collections
  • All fields: soldiers
(64 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 219

    • Page 219
    •  
    • PARADE IN CEDAR CITY After World War I May 2 1 , 1919 Main Street, looking northeast. "Soldier's day a big success." (From Iron County Record of May 23, 1919) "Parade, meeting, banquet, and ball. Dancing at B . A . C . and Ward Hall. Parade led by...
    • Page 443

    • Page 443
    •  
    • November 20, 1910, the Rebels, headed by Francisco 1. Madero and his followers, openly displayed contention against the govenunent which was the beginning of the Revolution. In 1911, this opposition to the president broke into open revolt. This led...
    • Page 445

    • Page 445
    •  
    • counter revolution. Orozco chose a red-flag emblem, designated his followers as "Red Flaggers," and went to northem Chihuahua to get recruits. He merged forces with another malcontent, Emilio Vazquez Gomez and later the title, Red Flaggers, grew to...
    • Page 446

    • Page 446
    •  
    • Heaton's wife were ordered to fix a meal for them. They also demanded that Heaton haul a load of corn fiom the bam down to the house to feed their horses. It was fortunate, at the time, that they had a good supply of food on hand so the women fixed...
    • Page 448

    • Page 448
    •  
    • something on the side of the mountain that moved. On closer observation, we could see that it was an army of soldiers winding down the mountain trail. 1 ran to the meeting house to give warning. The Bishop, Brother Earnest Steiner, told al1 the...
    • Page 198

    • Page 198
    •  
    • pleasant meeting. August 23: We met Brother Parks with four yoke of oxen to render assistance to those who most needed it. We camped near to the station on Horseshoe Creek. There are some half dozen log houses erected here with an excellent corral...
    • Page 453

    • Page 453
    •  
    • Ena continues her detailed account of the family leaving Mexico: It was very hot crossing the desert and, as water ran short, there was a great deal of suffering. After many hours, the train finally crawled into Ciudad Juarez, a Mexican town just...
    • Page 456

    • Page 456
    •  
    • 'diamond hitch' on a pack when 1 was 14 years old and, naturally, those people didn't. So, we had quite a time moving that big outfit. In a few days things kind of moled down and we started on horseback for the United States. We delayed and stopped...
    • Page 457

    • Page 457
    •  
    • located there and find a place to camp. We had to have every animal and whom it belonged to registered. It was a big job. 1still hadn't had a chance to go to El Paso and find out how my wife and baby were. After a couple of weeks we finaily made...
    • Page 467

    • Page 467
    •  
    • Heaton and Bill were in Pearson on foot, so they walked the eight miles to Colonia Juarez. Edward had previously been down in Mexico for a few days and caught one of their mules with some other horses n and put them i a pasture there. The...
    • Page 477

    • Page 477
    •  
    • In the spring of 1913 an article was printed in the El Paso Times about the Mexican town of Pearson. The govement was sending a troop of the old Mexican Federal soldiers to guard the settlement of Pearson, which was within eight miles of Colonia...
    • Page 226

    • Page 226
    •  
    • 1. William E. Barren, The Resrored Church, (Salt Lake City, Utah: Deseret Book Company, 1969) Page 32 2 . Ibid.. Page 322. 3. Donald R. Mooman, Camp Floyd and The Mormons, (Salt Lake City, Utah: University of Utah Press), Page 18. 4. William E....
    • Page 484

    • Page 484
    •  
    • Lunts. She said, "1 have some money that 1 want you to take to Sister Lunt. 1 don? owe her yet but, while 1 have this money on hand, 1 would like you to take it to her." When Sarah opened the door and L i e held out the handkerchief to her, Sarah...
    • Page 485

    • Page 485
    •  
    • 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

    • Page 486
    •  
    • 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 265

    • Page 265
    •  
    • to assist in the erection of a memorial in t h e City P a r k in honor of t h e soldiers taking p a r t in t h e World War. They s t a t e t h a t the memorial will cost about $3000, a n d t h e y would he willing t o receive t h e City's portion...
    • Page 487

    • Page 487
    •  
    • hun back to camp on the end of the rope. Instead of telling the soldiers to shoot him, this time 1just pulled out my pistol, without saying anything, and dropped the steer for them to take care of They came running up and said, 'Why did you shoot...

QuickView

Display a larger image and more item information when the pointer pauses over a thumbnail
on off
 

Layout options:

Thumbnail with title
Grid with smaller thumbnails and more detail
Select the collections to add or remove from your search
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
 
OK