Salina Canyon

Some articles on salina canyon, salina, canyon:

Black Hawk War (1865–1872) - Events - Scipio Raid and The Battle of Gravelly Ford
... The Utes withdrew moving toward Salina Canyon with the largest single capture of livestock in the conflict ... Gunniosn and marched through the night to reach Salina before the herd could be driven away ... The Utes drove the herd across the river toward Salina Canyon just as the Rishfield militia arrived on horseback to see the herd nearing the mouth of Salina Canyon and the Gunnison militia riding for home ...
Utah Division (D&RGW) - History - Construction: 1870s To 1883
... The valley of that creek took the railroad to the Spanish Fork Canyon, and the later D RGW, at Tucker ... the U PV is now, for the most part, still operated, as it follows Spanish Fork Canyon into the Utah Valley ... Ogden south through Salt Lake City and Provo to Nephi, and then continuing through Salt Creek Canyon and the Sanpete Valley to Salina in the Sevier Valley ...
Black Hawk War (1865–1872) - Events - Salina Canyon Fight
... band to join Black Hawk's band in Salina Canyon ... The settlers at Salina did not even notice that the Utes who had been living in the valley had all disappeared ... They killed two white men in Salina Canyon and drove off Salina's entire herd of cattle and horses, bringing the total to about 125 ...
U.S. Route 89 In Utah - History
... line at Thistle to Manti in 1890, and extended it (through a subsidiary, the Sevier Railway), to Salina in 1891, Belknap in 1896, and Marysvale in 1900 ... The old county road through Circleville Canyon was poorly constructed, with steep grades and a rough surface ... the highway from Nephi east through Salt Creek Canyon and then south through these valleys to Kanab as a state road in or soon after 1910 ...

Famous quotes containing the word canyon:

    In a world that holds books and babies and canyon trails, why should one condemn oneself to live day-in, day-out with people one does not like, and sell oneself to chaperone and correct them?
    Ruth Benedict (1887–1948)