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  • All fields: wagon
(212 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 212

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    • the rodeos were given a resounding start by the firing of two French 75's, which shot live ammunition.into the Red Hill northeast of Cedar City, under the supervision of Lehi hl. Jones, Capt. in the National Guard. Rass purchased a team of...
    • Page 234

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    • nail machines and intend to make our own nails. We have spent $20,000 dollars to make iron and, if those engaged in the business had not had the devil in them, we should have made good iron before now.' Mormon constmction activities were hampered...
    • Page 237

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    • What little was eamed in the way of cash was promptly used to purchase consumer goods, pay the transportation of immigrants, and buy supplies and equipment for farms and shops. There was a real scarcity of money i Utah. The task of the tithing...
    • Page 536

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    • West, Samuel, 5 Westerhold, Charles, 68 Western Airlines, 369 Western Area Power Admin., 448 Western Rock, 417 Western Wood Excelsior Plant, 374 Westside Grocery Wagon, 335 Whatcott, Elihu, 381 Whetnan, Paul, 454 Whetten, John Amasa, 398 Whetten,...
    • Page 243

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    • banlefield more than a miliion men and a debt of millions of dollars and thousands of lives. The state of Missouri, where the saints have received their persecutions, is now the great banlefield of the west. It is now man against man and neighbor...
    • Page 248

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    • commissioned officers in the Bntish Army. When the Gospel message happened to reach the ears of grandfather and grandmother Gower, it found such a responsive chord in their hearts that the spirit of the gathering to Zion seized them and they...
    • Page 249

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    • Grandfather's team for the long joumey to the valley of the Great Salt Lake consisted of a yoke of oxen and cows. The company that they joined was known as the Independent Immigration Company as each family owned its own outfit independent of the...
    • Preface - Page ix

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    • In this biography of one of Utah's early pioneers, Henry Lunt, you will read about the almost unsurmountable difficulties experienced by some of the people who settled the Utah Territory. The hardships were numerous. The dangerous wagon trails...
    • Page 515

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    • 363; illus., 369, leftfor Mexico again, 378; 1892 conference, 38 1;to Cedar City, 405; letter to children, 414; 432, death, 433; headstone,493 Lunt, Etta, wife of Thomas, 447; illus., 452 Lunt, Evelinepenry's niece, 336 Lunt, Florence, bom 269;...
    • Page 516

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    • Lunt, Jane Gower, birth, 25 1 ; 1870 Census,276; 1880 Census, 317,326 Lunf Jemima, bom, 260,1870 Census, 276; 1880 Census, 3 17 Lunt, Jemima, H e q ' s sister, 3; visits on mission, 181 Lunt, John, Henry's brother, 2; 3, 182, n visits i England,...
    • 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 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 524

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    • Williams Ranch, Sarah Ann rented, 394; stayed two years, 402 Williams, Sarah, 267 Willis, Bishop, h m Toquerville, 261 Willis, Joshua T., High Coun., 186 Willow Creek (Mona), 23,26 met Wilson, Mary h, Henry Lunt, 190; wrote poem, 191; kom England,...
    • 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...
    • Page 14

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    • City, so the population grew very quickly. The residents looked forward in anticipation to each new company because, not only were they glad to see relatives and friends who had followed, but they always brought mail with them from Kanesville which...
    • Page 22

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    • previous been over the road in Parley P. Pratt's Company, was appointed Camp Pilot for the group. An Indian interpreter, Thomas S. Wheeler, was with them. John D. Lee was appointed Clerk, and Henry was appointed Assistant clerk in addition to his...
    • Page 23

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    • Siberia, thence to Alaska, and finally ended up at Fort Ross in California. When Sutter bought the fort he acquired the artillery with it. Members of the Mormon Battalion coming north after their historic march in 1846 were employed by Sutter to...
    • Page 24

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    • camped with some scattered wagons. No fuel, little food, and a long distance to fetch water as we camped one mile south of the creek. Friday, December 13: Started this morning about 9 a m . Doubled teams to ascend the Utah mountain which was very...
    • Page 25

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    • organization for Iron County. Our f i r e m s must be kept ready and in order, and it's necessary that we appoint captains to form companies and report to the head of the military or of the State. We do not want a mean man to settle in Iron County....

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