Ezra Clark, page 057

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Identifier /tanner/image/ezra_clark.xml
Title A Biography of Ezra Thompson Clark
Creator Tanner, Annie Clark, 1864-1941
Subject Biography; Frontier and pioneer life; Polygamy; Mormons
Subject Local Clark, Ezra Thompson, 1832-1901
Description Written by the oldest child in his second family, the biography of Ezra Thompson Clark is that of a successful pioneer, highly-regarded and devoted family man, and intensely loyal follower of the Mormon church.
Publisher Tanner Trust Fund, University of Utah Library, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Date 1975
Type Text
Format application/pdf
Format Creation Digital images scanned at 8-bit grayscale on an Epson Expression 836XL flatbed scanner, and saved as uncompressed TIFF files at 3456 x 5363 pixels resolution. Display GIF files generated In PhotoShop.
Source This XML container file provides an entry point to the scanned images of the pages from A Biography of Ezra Thompson Clark .
Language eng
Relation Is part of: Utah, the Mormons, and the West. no. 5
Coverage 1832 - 1901
Rights Management University of Utah, Copyright 2001
Source Physical Dimensions 15 cm x 22.5 cm
Source Characteristics Printed Hard Cover Book
Scanning Device Hewlett Packard ScanJet 3C/ADF Flatbed Scanner
Resolution TIFF: 2800 x 4600 pixels
Dimensions Gif: 700 x 1200 pixels
Bit Depth Text: 1-bit / Images: 8-bit (grayscale)
Scanning Technician Clifton Brooks
Metadata Cataloger Clifton Brooks; Kenning Arlitsch; Jan Robertson
Call Number CT 275 C53 T36 1975
ARK ark:/87278/s6bz65b3
Topic Mormons; Biography; Polygamy; Frontier and pioneer life
Setname uum_ttb
Date Created 2005-04-20
Date Modified 2011-04-06
ID 326907
Reference URL

Page Metadata

Identifier 066 .gif
Title Ezra Clark, page 057
Description EZRA THOMPSON CLARK 57 Each town supplied its quota. Inasmuch as only two wheels could be used to haul wood for local use from nearby canyons, other wheels of a wagon from different families were combined to make up outfits for building the temple. On these carts a great stone slab or granite block was placed and hauled with two yoke of oxen. The wagon road in the canyon, had what was called the Upper and Lower Stairs, caused by different layers of rock, one above the other. To ease the wheels of the carts from one laver to the other was difficult and often the outfit was not s&i- ciently strong for the task. Thus, there were blocks of granite all along the road as the result of broken carts. Ezra Clark's boy, Joseph, hauled hay to feed the ox teams engaged in hauling the granite blocks. Sometimes Joseph stayed all night at a mining camp in Little Cotton- wood Canyon. One of the Farmington boys was working in the mine earning ten dollars a day. After returning home one time, Joseph asked his father if he could have a team and work in the mines. "Shucks, boy," said his father, "isn't there work enough here to do?" One object Ezra Clark had in farming was to furnish employment for his boys. It was always a great joy to keep them at home with him, and he sympathized with fathers whose boys were obliged to leave home to seek employment. "A Thousand Dollar Boy" was always his expression when a new son arrived. His great delight over the birth of a son can only be accounted for by his sympathy for women, believing as he did in the inequality of sex. This attitude can be explained when one recognizes the tradi- tional dominance of man over woman. Dr. Adler states
Format application/pdf
Source A Biography of Ezra Thompson Clark
Setname uum_ttb
Date Created 2005-04-14
Date Modified 2005-04-14
ID 326836
Reference URL