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  • All fields: talk
(74 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 470

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    • was named "Little Muddy" from i t s muddy appearance. Eighteen miles north of this place i s Center Creek where over one-half of the Company remained, while the other half journeyed south, under the direction of Parley P. Pratt. Here it was, on a...
    • Page 41

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    • resources--including iron ore, coal, and millstone gnt. They found a good stand of sawlog timber only six miles away in Center Creek Canyon, and there were great quantities of aspens there and in Red Canyon. They found Summit Creek to be too rough...
    • Page 46

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    • respective wards. Each ward was to be organized into a quorum of Elders with E. H. Grove over them, and Henry Lunt was put in as Clerk of said quorum. Smith also advised, "be carefil not to indulge the Indians in their laziness, for they have their...
    • 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 147

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    • not have enough horses. Brother Pugmire and Brother Bosnell refused very strongly to lend their horses to George Wood, Captain of the Minute Company. Two days later, Saturday, February 19, four of the men returned very early in the morning and...
    • Page 197

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    • thousand head, which had just crossed the South Fork of the Platte, and he came on a lope going west after the herd and, but for me firing a shot from my revolver at him in the head which turned him close by the hind end of the wagon, he would have...
    • Page 205

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    • and the lst, lSth, 25th, 37th, IOlst, 113th, and 145th Psalms. She received an education quaJ&ng her to become a Governess at the age of 17 and lived with the family of a gentleman where she spent her leisure time hernrning frills for fancy shirts....
    • Page 218

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    • joumeyed to Salt Lake Valiey ready to die with the Saints rather than submit to further persecution, is one of the h e s t exarnples of the unity and faith of the Mormon people. The attitude was maintained throughout by the Mormon leaders that,...
    • 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...
    • Page 329

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    • loved so well. They are kind old people and do al1 in their power to make us comfortable. Soon afier our arrival here, we were informed of the death of a favorite uncle of Aunt Ellen's near Liverpool. On learning of our arrival ffom America, we...
    • Page 388

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    • have an i n t e ~ e w President Diaz. Brother Trejo with is a smart and interesting man. We enjoyed ourselves on the way v q much and very reluctantly parted. He is a native of Spain-joined the church some 14 years ago in Sait Lake City. He is a...
    • Page 438

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    • grandmother of eight children, seven now living. Her first deep sorrow was in the death of her husband several years ago in Mexico, but she was surrounded by a devoted family and her l i e has been full of good works, not only in the home but in...
    • Page 469

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    • about Sarah. He said, "You just go and te11 her to come back. We're not a-going to hurt her. She doesn't need to fear anything. There isn't a Mexican in this country who would harm your mother in any shape or form. When you get out there, you te11...
    • Page 477

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    • 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 32

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    • in the valleys of thc Rio Virgin and Santa Clara Rivers for the purpose of raising cotton.' Later, people were called to settle these areas. Those called were mostly from central and northern Utah. As the months wore on, Thomas l)ecame increasingly...
    • Page 59

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    • caught and arrested the man. Later, when his trial was to be held in Beaver, Mr. Phillips sent for Lehi to be a witness. Here he met the famous cattle rustler, Jim hlarshall, who had helonged to the Ku Klux Klan during the Civil War and was the...
    • Page 74

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    • had left four days before and we felt that our fervent prayers had been heard and answered hy the kind Father above. My horse, 'Frank' lead us out of our lost condition toward camp before the storm broke, show ing us the superior instinct of...

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