Difference between revisions of "Miller and Lux"

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The Miller and Lux company was one of the largest land owners in the US.  Miller and Lux bought [[Soldier Meadows]] in 1883.  Henry Miller died in 1916, Soldier Meadows was sold to the [[Ralph Parman | Parman family]] in 1926.
The Miller and Lux company was one of the largest land owners in the US.  Miller and Lux bought [[Soldier Meadows]] in 1883.  Henry Miller died in 1916, Soldier Meadows was sold to the [[Ralph Parman | Parman family]] in 1926.
Miller and Lux owned [[Paiute Meadows]] in 1911.<ref name=Mack>"The Indian Massacre of 1911", Mack, Effie Mona, p. 42, 1968.</ref><ref name=Perry>Frank Vernon Perry, "[http://nsla.nevadaculture.org/statepubs/epubs/210777-1972-4Winter.pdf The Last Indian Uprising In The United States]," Winter, 1972, Nevada Historical Society Quarterly.</ref>
In 1911, Charles Demick was the Miller and Lux foreman covering Oregon and Nevada.<ref name=Mack/><ref name=Perry/>
The headquarters was at [[Quinn River Crossing]].<ref name=Mack/><ref name=Perry/>


== References ==
== References ==
<references/>
* [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_Miller_%28rancher%29 Henry Miller (Rancher)] (Wikipedia)
* [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_Miller_%28rancher%29 Henry Miller (Rancher)] (Wikipedia)
* [http://www.soldiermeadows.com/html/history.html Soldier Meadows History]
* [http://www.soldiermeadows.com/html/history.html Soldier Meadows History]

Latest revision as of 19:05, 9 May 2022

The Miller and Lux company was one of the largest land owners in the US. Miller and Lux bought Soldier Meadows in 1883. Henry Miller died in 1916, Soldier Meadows was sold to the Parman family in 1926.

Miller and Lux owned Paiute Meadows in 1911.[1][2]

In 1911, Charles Demick was the Miller and Lux foreman covering Oregon and Nevada.[1][2]

The headquarters was at Quinn River Crossing.[1][2]


References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 "The Indian Massacre of 1911", Mack, Effie Mona, p. 42, 1968.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 Frank Vernon Perry, "The Last Indian Uprising In The United States," Winter, 1972, Nevada Historical Society Quarterly.

Historical References

  • San Francisco Chronicle, "Misadventure of a Cycler: He Narrowly escapes Death in the Black Rock Desert," Oct 16, 1898, p. 21. Frederick Smart, an employee of Miller and "Luz" (sic), was bicycling across the desert, ran out of water and in his delirium, attempted to hang himself and cut himself. He was expected to survive.