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  • All fields: wagons
(151 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 238

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    • Many very important and far reaching decisions were made there. The front half of the second floor of the Tithing Office was fitted for a farnily's iiving quarters, while the rear haif, finished throughout in spotless white and equipped with an...
    • Page 10

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    • ISAAC C . HAIGHT Biography 1813 - 1886 Isaac Chauncy Haight was born May 2 7 . 1 8 1 3 , in Windham County, New York, to Caleb and Keturah Haight. He became a teacher and taught school in the winter and farmed in the summer. Being a religious...
    • 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 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 259

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    • the Indians around Cedar City remained quite peaceful. Still, the settlers always stayed alert since they knew Ute waniors were raiding other commu~ties. On the 24th of July in 1865 the people of Washington, St. George and Santa Clara, with a...
    • 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 11

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    • dirt . . . which every man is said to eat in his lifetime. It filled our eyes too, and our ears, and our nostrils. It was in the food; it sprinkled the pancakes; it was in the syrup that we poured over them. Half suffocated were we by it, during...
    • 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...
    • Page 312

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    • knowledge a n d satisfaction t h a t we a r e doing a fine job in serving t h e citizens to the b e s t of o u r ability with one of t h e best a n d well-equipped fire fighting units in t h e State. CEDAR CITY FIRE DEPARTMENT May 1. 1941. ....
    • Page 21

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    • shalt raise up a posterity that shall hold the Priesthood and be saviors on Mount Zion, for thou art a faithful heir to the Priesthood and thou art of the blood of Joseph who was sold into Egypt. Thou hast a right to all blessings that were sealed...
    • 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....
    • Page 29

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    • seeming much pleased, and Empey took off his clothes and gave them to the boy in the presence of the old brave. I told the Indian that he and his band must leave off killing our cattle as we passed or they would all be destroyed, as the white men...
    • Page 31

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    • Saturday, January 4: Captain Baker mounted his horse at an early hour and went out in search of a better road, and in a short time came back and reported that he had found a way by which we could avoid climbing any further up the mountain. He...
    • Page 32

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    • that had been killed and put them on the feet of the cattle. The following day the road took them over high mountains and deep ravines through deep snow, but they traveled nine miles to Dry Creek. There was a severe snow storm the morning of...
    • Page 295

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    • so rank that the husbandman wiil have about as much trouble to clear it off and prepare for another crop as to cultivate it as above mentioned. Some of t h s growth of weeds wiii be ten or twelve feet high. 1 have been into the fields to observe...
    • Chapter 3 - Page 13

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    • T h e first settlers in Cedar City and the building of the Old Fort. Early hietory of iron works. Threat of Indian uprising. Livins in old fort. Death of first child. Alma. Picture, Deseret Iron Cornparry. Picture, TheComrnunity Bell. T h e site...
    • Page 40

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    • for a state road from Peteetneet to Iron Springs, one for an exploration to find a new route from Tooele County to this place via Sevier Lake, and one for a railroad from the Great Salt Lake City to Iron spring^.^ To avoid the wind which blew out...
    • Page 296

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    • Soldiers from Camp Floyd, traveling to Beaver on foot, passed and repassed the wagon train carrying the St. George Temple font. Because John D. Lee's

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