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  • All fields: walls
(50 results)



Display: 20

    • CCC project, open ditch

    • Projects--Civilian Conservation Corp. (Utah); Emergency Conservation Work; Zion National Park (Washington County, Utah)
    • Project 142, this project consisted of digging a ditch measuring 2'x2"x300' located in the Union Pacific cafeteria area. The bottom of this ditch was paved with sand stone, making a foundation which supports rip rap side walls having a 1/2 to 1...
    • Page 14

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    • use and for irrigation. Jan. 17. 1854.. .An Ordinance to preserve the purity of the water and define what shall be a nuisance, e t c . : Sec. l . . . B e it ordained by the City Council of Cedar City that any person o r persons who shall foul o r...
    • Page 104

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    • enforced a n d t h e City Marshal be i n s t r u c t e d accordingly. Carried. On motion of Councilman Jones t h e work on City Hall be prosecuted a s soon a s possible. Carried. On motion Councilman Jones notices be posted calling for bids to...
    • Page 144

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    • Lrr --..-...---- blocks, with tapered walls. cement to minimize leakage. The rock walls were grouted or plastered with -- ..---- - ----- ..--.- =---- ^-- I--.-l--. 2 April 13, 1 9 . . (City Minutes) Mayor Henry W. Lunt stated to the...
    • Page 255

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    • take charge of all concrete work. Forms were not feasible because there was nothing to brace to; consequently, the walls were placed with a rather d r y mix, riither than poured. The first water turned into the reservoir c:aused a crack and a...
    • Page 493

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    • chronicler put i t , "the fact that the present site was not the proper one on which to permanently locate the iron works." A s if to reassure himself that even this cloud had a silver lining, he noted that "the freshet also brought down from the...
    • Page 500

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    • tickets cost $3.00 and could be paid in produce. W have e been unable to unearth documentation of activities of the Dramatic Association beyond 1880, but it is safe to say that a community tradition had been set which no doubt led to support and...
    • 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 47

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    • evening and found in his gizzard some tivo dollars worth of gold dust. It has produced no small excitement in town. February 25: I examined the gold taken out of Pugmire's rooster and believe it to be brass. I placed my magnet in it and it took it...
    • Page 120

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    • necessary in housekeeping which we were entirely destitute of, such as pots and kettles. May the Lord reward them for their goodness. I will in retum for their kindness to me endeavor, by the help of Jehovah, to prove myself worthy of their good...
    • Page 139

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    • Chamberlain and their wives and families. They had built a good fort enclosure and had about sixty acres of land under cultivation. The Cedar brethren occupied the time in church meeting the next morning and got on their way. As there was a thunder...
    • Page 159

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    • interest in occupying the new Town Plot. Later in the season a large influx of immigrants from thenorth came in. We were now nearly 1,000 strong--men, women, and children3'*" There were only twelve white casualties of the Walker War. None of these...
    • 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 211

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    • Utah. They hoped they could do so and that they would like to help them to do the job." A teamster boasted to the Mormons in Beaver that he had participated in the Hauns Mil1 Massacre in Missoun, an atrocity in which a mob wiped out a Mormon...
    • Page 276

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    • Altogether, Cedar City seems to be a thrifty settlement and a good place for men to go who wish to get a start. Bishop Lunt informs us that they desire more population, and they are wilhg to give settlers land to cultivate and water to imgate it....
    • Page 294

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    • at Mount Trumbull, and we are compelled to cany the hay 150 miles to support the cattle that fknish the mills with logs--and grain has to be hauled much further. About 100 men are at work in the quarry. The scarcity of money to meet the demands for...

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