Matches 1 to 50 of 2,297
(Medical):Adrienne Elizabeth Hall Leishman
1979 ~ 2004
Adrienne Elizabeth Hall Leishman, age 25, passed away unexpectedly on August 9, 2004. Adrienne was born on May 11, 1979 to Clark M. and Candace Fletcher Hall of Vernal, Utah. She is the cherished wife of Adam Goold Leishman of West Jordan, Utah. Adam and Adrienne were sealed for time and all eternity on June 20, 2003 in the Vernal Temple. During high school Adrienne participated in drill team as a manager, honor society, yearbook staff, and the FBLA. She attended BYU and graduated from USU with honors, with her Bachelors Degree in Elementary Education and Early Childhood Education. Adrienne started her career working as a kindergarten teacher. She was a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and held callings as a Sunday school teacher, Relief Society member, Primary teacher, Visiting Teacher and Young Women's personal progress leader. Adrienne loved animals and loved to decorate. She enjoyed books, cooking, plants and gardening. Adrienne had an excellent eye for beauty and style. She enjoyed traveling and has been to many places including Florida and Europe. She is survived by her husband, Adam Goold Leishman, her parents, Clark M. and Candace Fletcher Hall, her grandparents, Afton Fletcher, Lynn and Eula Hall; along with her brother, Nicholas C. Hall, her sisters, Lindy M. Hall and Lydia D. Hall. She is preceded in death by her grandfather, Norman Fletcher. Funeral Services will be held on Saturday, August 14, 2004 at 11:00 a.m. at Vernal 8th Ward LDS Chapel in Vernal, Utah. (1270 W. 1500 So.) Friends and family may call on Friday, August 13, 2004 from 6:00-8:00 p.m. at the Thomson-Blackburn Vernal Mortuary in Vernal, Utah and one hour prior to the services at the chapel. Burial will be located at the Maeser Fairview Cemetery. Adrienne was a devoted and loving wife, daughter, sister, granddaughter, and friend. She will be greatly missed.
Published in the Salt Lake Tribune on 8/12/2004.
|Hall, Adrienne Elizabeth (I512)
(Medical):Obituary, Vernal Express, 11 Apr 1924
Death Called One Of Maeser's Loving Mothers
MRS. G.F. BRITT CALLED BY DEATH AFTER BRIEF ILLNESS. WAS MOTHER OF 11 CHILDREN.
(From our Maeser correspondent)
Maeser is called upon to mourn the loss of a devoted wife and mother and early pioneer, Mrs. G.F. Britt, who died Monday morning April 7, at the family residence after a brief illness. She was taken ill about ten days ago, having been confined to her bed only a week when the end came.
Susan Maria Merkley-Britt was born October 28, 1863 at Morgan county, Utah, the daughter of Nelson and Sarah Jane Sanders Merkley.
In her early life she was an active member of the L.D.S. Sunday school. She came to this valley in the fall of 1879 at the age of 16 years. Here with her parents passed through the early pioneer days of the Ashley valley.
In 1882 she married George Finley Britt and to them were born eleven children. Mr. Britt was a government employee in the early days, consequently they moved around considerable living in many places before settling in Maeser permanently.
Their home is a bower of beautiful flowers the entire season. It may be truly said Mrs. Britt furnished more flowers for funerals and like occasions than any other resident in the valley. Her entire time being spent with her family and her flowers.
Funeral services were held at the residence, Tuesday at 3:00 o'clock, with Bishop Sylvanus Collett presiding. A very large crowd of relatives and friends were present to pay their last respects to the departed one. The floral offerings were profuse and beautiful.
Consoling remarks were made by Bishop Sylvanus Collett and Rev. George A. Downey, telling how Mrs. Britt's life had been filled with love and devotion for her husband and family. A quartet consisting of Mrs. Sylvanus Collett, Mrs. Fred Reynolds, Leslie Thacker and Warren Jones sang, "Rock of Ages" and "Jesus Lover of My Soul." Mima Davis sang a special number, "Face to Face." Robert Bodily opened with prayer and Ed Bodily pronounced the benediction.
Interment was made in Rock Point cemetery with Bishop Sylvanus Collett dedicating the grave.
Besides her husband, Mrs. Britt leaves eight children to mourn her loss, George and Keith Britt of Tacoma, Wash., who arrive too late for the funeral services; Mrs. Gladys Massey, Mrs. Marie McLean, Jennie Lynn, Marguerite and Helen. The community wishes to extend their deepest sympathy to the bereaved family.
|Merkley, Susan Maria (I25)
(Medical):Obituary, Vernal Express, 5 Sep 1935
Baby Boy of Mr. and Mrs. John N. Massey Buried
The funeral services of Calvin Markle Massey, born in December 1933 at Vernal son of John N and Gladys Britt Massey, were held in Maeser ward chapel Wednesday at 2 pm, with Bishop Lester Bingham presiding.
Death occurred September 2 at the home in Maeser following three weeks illness of pneumonia. The child had been in ill health for some time, caused by a black gnat which was coughed from his lungs a year ago.
Besides the parents, nine brothers and sisters survive, all of Vernal. Mrs. Eula Hall, Norval, Reyma, Garth, Enid, Burrell, Leah, Sibil, and a baby girl only a few days old.
Driver F. Smith and Carl Richens were the speakers. Singing was furnished by a special chorus. Mrs. John Jorgensen sang a solo.
Interment was made in the Rock Point cemetery with George O. Massey dedicating the grave.
|Massey, Calvin Markle (I273)
Laurel Jean Massey Enser
August 23, 1935 ~ May 04, 2011
Our beloved mother, grandmother, great-grandmother, sister and friend passed away on a beautiful spring afternoon on May 4, 2011 of congestive heart failure. Laurel was born August 23, 1935 in Maeser (Vernal) Utah, the daughter of John and Gladys Britt Massey. She married Robert John Enser on August 31, 1956 in the Salt Lake Temple.
After high school graduation Laurel moved to Salt Lake City and worked for the telephone company and the LDS Church. She also attended Henagers Business College. Laurel was an active member of the Church during her entire lifetime. She held several positions in her ward and was in the Salt Lake Millcreek Stake Relief Society Presidency. She served 17 years in the Salt Lake Millcreek Stake German Extraction Program and was honored with the plaudits: "distinguishing herself in the German Extraction Program, dedicating her time, talents, and much energy." She particularly enjoyed her assignments teaching primary, the scouts and working in the young women's programs. She loved the scriptures and enjoyed her relationship with the Church's Humanitarian Program.
Laurel's greatest joy in life was her association with her family. She loved her grandchildren and great grandchildren dearly. She taught them the teachings of Christ and His Atonement by her example and love for the gospel. She was a special lady with a delightful sense of humor. She enjoyed gardening and being out in her yard cultivating her flowers.
Laurel was a compassionate and caring person. The gospel of Jesus Christ has been the spiritual force to bind her family together during times of uncertainty, sorrow and sickness. She had an unwavering testimony, which was a great help in overcoming obstacles that she encountered in her lifetime. She exemplified President Lee's statement, "The most important part of the Lord's work that you will do, is the work that you do within the walls of your own home." This she has truly done. She is a special and wonderful woman, wife, mother, grandmother and great-grandmother. Laurel will be dearly missed.
Laurel is survived by her husband, Robert, and their four sons: Dru Robert, Sacramento, CA; Brett John, Salt Lake City, UT; Trent William (Tracy) South Jordan, UT; and Blake Timothy (Susan), Kaysville, UT. She has 15 grandchildren, and 11 great-grandchildren.
The family would like to thank the ICU staff and Dr. Scott Hacking at St. Mark's Hospital for their compassionate service and dedicated care to Laurel.
Funeral services for Laurel will be held on Tuesday, May 10th at 11:00 a.m., at the Lincoln Heights Ward, 601 E. Mansfield Ave. (3115 So.), South Salt Lake, where friends and family may visit from 9:30 to 10:45 a.m. prior to the service. Interment: Larkin Sunset Lawn. Please leave condolences for the family at www.larkinmortuary.com.
|Massey, Laurel Jean (I282)
(Medical):Other contributory causes of importance:
hypertension, auricular fibrilation
|Glenn, Elsie Alberta (I8)
(Research):(or) Portsmouth, , Sussex, England
1860 US Census
Family number 518
Film number 803074
Digital GS number 4211333
Image number 00371
NARA publication number M653
|Allen, Charlotte Amelia (I290)
(Research):(Research):2nd SP: 20 Jul 1995 PROVO
(Medical):SL City Cemetary, Iterment No. 59724, Deed No. 12039, Interment Record 76, Page 529, Plat X, Block 2, Lot 205, Tier W, Grave 2
|McMillen, Mable Estella (I29)
(Research):12 Apr 1912 - Vernal Express - Obituary, explains some background about contesting his homestead in Moffat.
Death certificate data:
Parents - David Haynes, Emma Finch
Informant - mother, Emma Galbraith, living in Sunnyside, Utah
Length of Residence - 11 days
Former Residence - Moffat, Utah
Occupation - Farmer
If Emma was informant for death certificate, it is hard to believe that she would make a mistake on the father's name. While other records show Daniel Haynes as the father, this is probably a good indication that it is really David Haynes. Or perhaps David was listed mistakenly by the undertaker.
(Medical):contributory: cardiac decompensation
|Haynes, Oscar Clyde (I70)
|Bingham, Erastus (I403)
|Knight, Mildred Viola (I83)
|11||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I108)
(Research):Monsanto, Kansas (1945)
|Finch, Marinda Crow (I346)
|Cook, Ray F. (I298)
(Research):Oregon City, Oregon (1945)
|Finch, Della Genevieve (I345)
(Research):Possible death record
Possible 1900 Census
0062 Short Creek Township Harrisville Village, Harrison, Ohio
Amos Haynes, b Jun 1854 (45)
Henrietta, b Dec 1854 (45)
Mayble M, b Nov 1872 (22)
Earnest, b sep 1882 (17)
|Haynes, Amos S. (I388)
(Research):probably died in Vernal and then buried in Roosevelt
|Morrill, Inez Blanche (I332)
(Research):Seattle, Washington (1945)
|Finch, James O. (I347)
England and Wales Census, 1851 for Rosina C Jemmett lists here as the age of 8, birthplace Preston, Kent
(Research):Possible marriage to Samuel Read
|Jemmett, Rosina Catherine (I373)
1880 Census, Iowa, Mills, Silver Creek, District 131, page 23
Birthplace of Father: Tenn
Birthplace of Mohter: PA
|Seaton, Rhoda Ann (I324)
1st to be buried in Dry Fork Cemetary. Her father, Mark Moroni Hall set aside 3 acres for the cemetary. Later, he was buried next her.
|Hall, Chloe Louisa (I101)
4 kids, 3 boys, 1 girl
Another baptism date of 28 Oct 1978
(Research):Married "Stanfill" maybe (see newspaper article for John Edward Haynes)
|Haynes, Genevieve Ina (I105)
Builders of Uintah, page 18
(Will) Wilbur Carlton Britt
Was born in Council Bluffs, Iowa, Sept. 22, 1849, a son of LeRoy and Rhod[a] Britt. After the death of his first wife, Melissa Graves, he and his brother, Findley Britt, started out to find a new home. While in the Black Hills of South Dakota, they befriended a sick miner. He gave them a map of a gold mine on Carter Creek where the Carter Creek dugway is now. Early in the spring of 1876 they decided to go west and hut for the hidden gold mine. In the evening before they left, they met a young man by the name of Peter Dillman who wanted to accompany them. The three came to Green River, Wyoming, then over the mountains to Carter Creek, arriving in May, 1876, where they prospected until September when they came to Ashley Valley.
Before winter, they went to Whiterocks and spent the winter with Pardon Dodds. In the spring of 1877, Pardon Dodds, Peter Dillman, W. C. Britt and Findlay returned to Ashley, built cabins and prepared to make homes.
W. C. Britt built a store which housed the first post office. He was the first Just of the Peace, and the first school teacher. On Nov. 2, 1881, his two daughters, Lillian (Mrs. W. P. White) and Gertrude, aged six and nine, came from Hillsdale, Iowa, and joined their father.
|Britt, Wilbur Carlton (I310)
Burial Date Imported:29 FEB 1927
|Derby, Winnifred (I203)
Listed as single at time of death, Occupation as Day Laborer. Informant listed as Lillie Knight living at 144 South 7th East (I assume Salt Lake City). Death occured at 9:10pm at Salt Lake General Hospital
(Medical):Definition: An embolus is a blockage that has entered the bloodstream. This blockage can be air, fat or some other material that has found its way into the circulatory system. Most often it is a piece of thrombus that has broken up and lodged in one of the arteries of the brain.
|Atwood, Edgar Grant (I374)
Excerpts from the Biography of John M. Knight (son of John Allen Knight) from The Young Women's Journal, Vol. 30
His father, Patriarch John A. Knight, recently deceased, was a man of unimpeachable character, sterling faith, and incapitulating loyalty who could be depended upon to render every service that might be required of him. Sister Isora Knight, John's mother, now a resident of the Eleventh Ward, is a representative woman of the old school, patient, industrious, and God-fearing, the source of unfailing help and strength to her posterity.
President Knight was brought up as a wheelright under the skilful tutelage of his father, who, for many years, was a member of the well known firm of Oblad and Knight. Later, Patriarch Knight with John and several of the latter's brothers organized the Knight Carriage and Automobile Company on Social Hall Avenue; of this last named enterprise.
(Research):NOTE: Some records show Uitenhage or Eutenauge for birth place. Perhaps this is a county for Port Elizabeth. Calvin Knight's research indicates that John Allen Knight came to Utah on Sept. 4, 1864. That date might be the date that the boat left South Africa.
HISTORY: [Pioneers and Prominent Men of Utah, p.991] KNIGHT, JOHN ALLEN (son of James Knight and Charlotte Allen of Cape Colony, South Africa). Born Jan. 10, 1846, Eutenaug, South Africa. Came to Utah Sept. 4, 1864, Captain Patterson company.
|Knight, John Allen (I9)
From the book "Uniting of the Masseys and the Jarrells", page 228
Johnny was the first child born to John D. and Cynthia Massey while they lived on Fox Creek in Colorado. One of their closest neighbors after the family moved to Manassa, was the Dempsey family. One of the Dempsey boys was a little younger than John, named William Harrison Dempsey. He used to fight Johnny and always won. William later changed his name to 'Jack Dempsey' and went on to become the world's heavyweight champion.
After Johnny's family moved to Utah...
|Massey, John Norval (I20)
IGI lists another Sealing to Spouse: 03 Nov 1992 PROVO
|Family: John Martin Allred / Lula Almira Mower (F24)
IGI lists Sealing to Parents: 07 Oct 1994 PROVO
|Mower, Lula Almira (I44)
IGI shows death year as 1922
|Glenn, John Thomas (I26)
IGI, another Sealing to Spouse: 26 Feb 1998 LVEGA
IGI, another SS: 01 Aug 2000 LVEGA
IGI, another SS: 29 Oct 1999 PORTL
IGI, another SS: 20 Jul 1995 PROVO
IGI, another SS: 07 Apr 1995 LANGE
|Family: Edward H. McMillen / Lula Almira Mower (F20)
LDS Biographical Encyclopedia, Andrew Jenson, Vol. 2, p.778-779
Knight, John Miner, second counselor in the presidency of the Ensign Stake, Salt Lake City, Utah, was born. Sept. 14, 1871, in Salt Lake City, the son of John Allen Knight and Isora Atwood. He was baptized by his father Aug. 22, 1880; ordained successively to the offices of Deacon, Teacher and Elder, the latter ordination taking place in December, 1893, by Phillip Brooks. He was ordained a Seventy Sept. 2 , 1895, by Seymour B. Young, and ordained a High Priest April 1, 1904. Bro. Knight was born and raised in the Twelfth Ward, which was his home from 1871 to 1895; he then became a resident of the Eleventh Ward. From his earliest youth he has been a diligent and successful worker in the Y. M . M. I. A. in the Eleventh Ward, and from 1903 to 1904 he was one of the presidents of the 8th quorum of Seventy. When the Ensign Stake of Zion was organized April 1, 1904, he was set apart as second counselor to President Richard W. Young. In 1895-1898 he filled a mission to the Indian Territory (now in the Central States Mission), during which he presided over the Arkansas conference seven months and was secretary of the mission seventeen months. In 1893 (Dec. 21st) he married Florence R. Cornell (daughter of Thos. Cornell and Mary Graves), who has borne her husband ten children. Bro. Knight is a carriage-maker by avocation.
Biography from The Young Women's Journal, Vol. 30
John M. Knight was born in the Twelfth Ward of Salt Lake City, Utah, on September 14, 1871. He is the son of John Allen Knight and Isora M. Atwood. His father became a member of the Church in Cape Colony, South Africa, from which he emigrated to Utah in 1864. His mother, a member of the well-known Atwood family, came to Utah from Connecticut in 1850.
John M. received his education in the district schools of Salt Lake City and in the Latter-day Saints University. He was baptized by his father, August 22, 1880, and successively held the offices of deacon, teacher, and elder, his ordination to the Melchizedek Priesthood having taken place in December, 1893. Two years later he was ordained a seventy by President Seymour B. Young, and in 1903 he was set apart as one of the presidents of the eighth quorum of seventy. On the organization of the Ensign stake, April 1, 1904, he was ordained a high priest.
Beginning with  he filled a three years' mission to the Central States, during which he presided over the Arkansas Conference for seven months and served as the secretary of the mission for the period of seventeen months.
From April 1, 1904, to June 24, 1919, the date upon which he was set apart to preside over the Western States Mission, he served successively as second counselor and first counselor to President Richard W. Young of the Ensign Stake.
On December 21, 1893, he married Florence R. Cornell, daughter of Thomas and Mary Graves Cornell. The fruits of this very happy niarriage have been ten children, eight of whom now, survive.
His father, Patriarch John A. Knight, recently deceased, was a man of unimpeachable character, sterling faith, and incapitulating loyalty who could be depended upon to render every service that might be required of him. Sister Isora Knight, John's mother, now a resident of the Eleventh Ward, is a representative woman of the old school, patient, industrious, and God-fearing, the source of unfailing help and strength to her posterity.
President Knight was brought up as a wheelright under the skilful tutelage of his father, who, for many years, was a member of the well known firm of Oblad and Knight. Later, Patriarch Knight with John and several of the latter's brothers organized the Knight Carriage and Automobile Company on Social Hall Avenue; of this last named enterprise. John was the manager and moving spirit. He is skilled in every department of work carried on by his company, in his time playing many parts, and turns with equal efficiency from one branch to another. When, in order to consult him, I would call at his place of business, sometimes I would find him back in the carpenter shop engaged in the making of spokes or felloes, at other times tacking on the tops of sheep wagons and automobiles, or up stairs painting the otherwise finished product of his establishment, and again fitting on a tire or wielding the sledge on the blacksmith's anvil, or, perchance, shoeing a horse, while, in later years, I have frequently discovered him hidden beneath an automobile or bending over and delving deep into its internal parts. With clothing soaked in grease, his face streaked with grime, and hands calloused with hard work and burned by fire and pinched with tools and machinery, John has presented a perfect picture of "muscular Christianity," an upstanding demonstration that Mormonism, which after all has ever been the chief moving principle of his life, is not a mere abstraction but a vital, virile, compelling force, which kindles the loyalty and sways the lives of hard working men of action.
Of the fine quality of his services as one of the presidency of Ensign Stake, it would be difficult to sneak in terms of too high praise. Except under the stress of an emergency, he stood ready at any moment to drop sledge or hammer in order to attend a meeting or perform a religious duty -- his attitude being that service to the Church was not merely his foremost obligation but his chief pleasure. John M. is clean in thought, quick in decision, and sound in judgment -- his contribution to our Councils in the Ensign Stake have, therefore, been of great value.
He is a speaker of remarkable power -- to an impressive presence, (for he is a massive man, over six feet in height and more than two hundred pounds in weight, with shaggy, grizzly hair and eyebrows like the hedges along an English lane, and a beardless face, every line of which is a hall-mark of strength and power) he adds a voice that would cause Stentor to turn green with envy. Upon these physical gifts there is superimposed elocutionary training, experience, enthusiasm, and above all, a satisfied and unquestioning faith in the divine origin of his message.
He enjoys a popularity that is rare for a man of his decisive and strong characteristics -- for withal there is much of the good-fellow in John M., and his love of, and keen sympathy for, his fellow men is not the least among his fine qualities.
He is a good deal of a "kid," too, and dearly loves a game of baseball, either as spectator or player, or a game of football with its thrilling displays of manly skill and daring.
The strength of President Knight's faith in God and in the ordinances of the gospel is infectious, and many have been the occasions when the sick have been made whole through the power of his administrations -- indeed, I can formulate no more accurate expression of my faith in John M. Knight's faith than the statement that there is no man in the Church to whom in case of sickness in my home I would turn with more hope, yea, certainty of cailfng down the blessings of Heaven.
That through his love of God, mankind and the work, his tireless energy and his power of enthusing others, the Western States Mission will have a large measure of success, goes without saying.
His good, wholesome wife, quiet, faithful, and effective, and his vigorous children, as they advance in age will prove to be invaluable aids to President Knight in his important labors as president of a mission which extends from Canada to Mexico and from the Missouri to even beyond the summits of the Rockies.
(Research):(Research):Pioneers and Prominent Men of Utah, p.991
KNIGHT, JOHN M. (son of John Allen Knight and Isadore M. At wood). Born Sept. 14, 1871, Salt Lake City.
|Knight, John Miner (I30)
Listed as Dora Taylor in Ancestral File (probably from previous marriage)
|Babcock, Dora (I60)
Lived in Sunnyside, Carbon, Utah
|Family: Homer H Haynes / Mable Estella McMillen (F8)
Marriage date could also be 2 Feb 1874.
|Crouch, Caroline Ann (I19)
Newspaper Article, Vernal Express, 4 May 1944
With the Men in THE ARMED FORCES
IN MARINE CORPS
John Edward Haynes, son of Homer H. Haynes of Gusher, Utah, has enlisted in the Marine Corps. at Salt Lake City, Utah according to word received here today. Young Haynes is in the seventeen year old classification. He will remain at home pending call to active duty.
He will receive his basic training at San Diego, California after which he will be sent to an advanced Marine Base for specialized training.
Pvt. Haynes attended the Alterra High School. He has been employed as a U.S. Mail drive between Vernal and Salt Lake City.
According to Captain Henry N. Hale, Officer In Charge of the Salt Lake District, a limited number of qualified seventeen-year old young men will be accepted for service with the U.S. Marine Corps.
Newspaper Article, Vernal Express, 25 Jan 1945
Eddie Haynes is in South Pacific With Marine Corps
Pvt. John Edward Haynes, 18 is now serving in the South Pacific area with the marine corps.
Pvt. Haynes, a former mail drive from Vernal to Salt Lake City enlisted in the marine corps in March 1944 and took his basic training at San Diego, Calif. He was later transferred to Oceanside, Calif, where he remained until his embarkation in September.
The young marine is a son of Homer H. Haynes and made his home with his sister, Mrs. Harvey Knight prior to his enlistment. He has a sister in service, Lt. Genevieve Haynes Stanfill ANC stationed at Pueblo, Colo.
(Medical):Vernal Express, 24 May 1945
Eddie Haynes Reported Killed In Action in Pacific
Pvt. John Edward Haynes, 19, USMCR previously listed missing in action was reported killed on February 22 at Iwo Jima volcano islands in the performance of his duty, according to official word received Saturday by his father, Homer H. Haynes.
Pvt. Haynes enlisted in the marine corps in April 1943 and took his boot training at San Diego, California. He spent a short furlough here in June and went overseas in September 1944. Before entering service he drove the mail truck between Vernal and Salt Lake.
Surviving are his father and three sisters LaRue H. Knight of Vernal, Emma Lou H. Wardle, Provo and First Lt. Genevive H. Stanfill ANC, Pueblo Colo.
|Haynes, John Edward (I109)
Nickname of "Silent" Knight
Owned Modern Heating Service in Vernal
|Knight, Glenn Leroy (I82)
Notation on handwritten pedigree chart: "cut sugar cane on plantation"
|Hiraga, Hisayo (I437)
Notation on handwritten pedigree chart: "rice grower in Japan"
|Nakahara, Tomoichi (I438)
Notation on handwritten pedigree chart: "rice grower in Japan"
|Sasaki, Mitsuyo (I439)
Notation on handwritten pedigree chart: "Waikapu, sugar plantation" and "caprenter - irrigation"
|Hasuike, Matsuhei (I434)
Perhaps Kelly was a nickname or an American name. Seems like records list him as Tsutsumi.
(Medical):Social Security Death Index
|Hasuike, Kelly Tsutsumi (I432)
Possibly died in Glenwood, Iowa
|Britt, Leroy Franklin (I323)
|43||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I576)
South Africa to America
On 10 Apr 1864 James Allen Knight departed with his wife and son from Port Elizabeth on the Susan Pardew (also seen spelled as Pardeaux, Pardeau) which was a cargo barque (bark), and sailed for Boston. After 62 days en route they arrived in Boston on 11 Jun 1864. The LDS Missionaries in charge of this group of 18 passengers were William Fotheringham and Henry Aldous Dixon.
This web site describes some of the conditions for the pioneers migrating to Utah at this time.
Some trivia about the Susan Pardew
In 1981, a residential area in Groot Brakrivier (Great Brak River), South Africa was developed called "Hersham". Later, in 1996, a second development in Hersham took place and it was decided to name the streets after old ship wrecks in the area.
One street was named "Susan Pardew Rd."
The Susan Pardew ran aground and was wrecked near the Great Brak River estuary (slightly east of Susan Pardew Rd.) in 1872
A guest house (bread-and-breakfast?) in Cape Town is called the Susan Pardew:
Description of a barque:
Arriving in Utah
They arrived in Wyoming, Nebraska (probably by train) in July and then trekked to Salt Lake City, arriving in October 1864 (according to Treasures of Pioneer History).
Wyoming, Nebraska was an outfitting town about file miles northwest of Nebraska City.
+40° 44' 9.97", -95° 55' 9.07"
One year later (Apr 1865), Miner G. Atwood departed South Africa sailing to New York and then traveled back to his home in Salt Lake City.
On 25 Jul 1868 in Salt Lake City, James' son John Allen Knight married Miner's daughter Isora Maria Atwood.
I'm sure the friendship between the Knights and Atwoods formed in South Africa as part of Miner Atwood's missionary work there.
Excerpts from Treasures of Pioneer History
Vol 2, Pioneer Money, Banks and Bankers, Summit County
The Kamas State Bank was organized in November 1909. First officers were John B. Hoyt, president; Samuel W. Stewart, vice-president; R. W. Barnes, cashier; R. L. King, John G. M. Barnes, John Pack, Jr., James A. Knight, T. A. Dannenberg, directors.
[not sure if this is the same James A. Knight]
Excerpts from Treasures of Pioneer History
Vol 6, South Africa's Contribution to Utah - John Allen Knight
[references in this text to John A. Knight, Sr. must really be about James Allen Knight]
John A. Knight, Sr., went to Africa as a soldier in the British army under Sir Harry Smith and fought in the Kaffir War. When peace was established he remained in Cape Colony following the vocation of schoolteacher. He became acquainted with Charlotte Allen Lutman, a widow, with a son and daughter, whose husband had gone to South Africa in search of gold and diamonds. Charlotte and John, the young schoolteacher, were married. John Allen Knight was born of this union in Uitenhage, South Africa January 10, 1846.
Among the early converts to the Latter-day Saint Church was the Knight family. John Allen was baptized when ten years of age by Elder William Priestley. Their conversion resulted in an estrangement between the mother and her older children. Their father's estate had provided them with a competence and their mother was disinherited. Times were hard in the new country and at the age of thirteen, John Allen, and a number of other young men were apprenticed to a Mr. Rotman to learn the trade of wheelwright. He served for three years without pay, except board, which consisted mainly of fish, brown bread and coffee. John Allen had a mechanical[p.286] bent and made rapid progress. At the end of the three years he was given a small wage each week and then began the desire "to gather to Zion." Every penny was hoarded. He bought lambs with his savings and also worked many hours at night making foot stoves or warmers, which found a ready sale among the people. Providence was kind to the young man; his investments proved to be sound, and when nineteen years of age he had saved sufficient money to emigrate himself and father and mother to Utah. The family left with an independent company in the spring of 1864 on a three-masted sailing vessel named the Susan Pardeux being three months at sea. Elder William Fotheringham and Elder Henry Dixon were in charge of the Saints and kept their hearts and spirits aglow with the songs of Zion.
July, 1864 the company of Saints arrived at Wyoming, Nebraska, where preparations were made for the trek across the plains by ox teams. The journey was a hazardous one. The Civil War was raging; hostile Indians were on the war-path; guerrilla warfare was being waged, particularly in the west; the bones of white men and women scalped by Indians were often found bleaching in the sun. Three months of such experiences were enough to appall the stoutest hearts, but footsore and weary the company arrived in Salt Lake October 1st.
The Knights found a temporary home with the Shearer family. Six months by land and sea had exhausted their resources; they had come from a warm climate and were poorly clad for the rigors of a severe winter, work was scarce and although he was a skilled mechanic, there were no materials to work with. His feet wrapped in burlap, Johnny, as he was familiarly called, chopped wood and did such odd jobs as he could find to help tide the family over the winter.
Early in the spring of 1865 he learned the cooper's trade and made barrels and kegs for the Charles Donaldson Company. In 1866 he labored as a carpenter for John Gray, working on many of the public buildings, especially the interior finishing of the Tabernacle and the making of the seats. Miner G. Atwood returned to Utah in 1865 with the last organized company of Latter-day Saints ever to emigrate from South Africa. His return furnished an excuse for young Knight to visit the home of the staunch friend he had met in South Africa who was responsible for his conversion to the Latter-day Saint faith. Here he met Isora M., daughter of Miner Grant Atwood, and some three years later, July 25, 1868 they were married in the Endowment House, Daniel H. Wells, officiating.
In the spring of 1869, President Brigham Young opened a wagon shop for the Church on Second East. Later the building was used for the street car barns. Jesse Little was shop foreman and John A. worked for him for two years. In 1871, Naylot Brothers esiablished a wagon factory on State Street and John Allen was given employment. Taking a wagon for part of his pay, he purchased 31/2 x 10 rods[p.287] at 535 E. 1st So. Sts., from his father-in-law, and William Naylor loaned him sufficient money with which to build a one-room house. Thanksgiving Day, 1871, found the family comfortably located in their new home.
In the fall of 1875, the Deseret Wagon Company was organized, John F. Oblad, John Reese, Joseph Walker and John A. Knight forming a partnership. Later, Oblad and Knight purchased the interests and the firm continued in business under the name of Oblad and Knight until 1905. Mr. Oblad died in 1904 and the Knight Carriage and Automobile Company was incorporated. A modern building was erected on what is now Motor Avenue. It was the pioneer establishment in making Social Hall Avenue the recognized center of automobile trade in Salt Lake City. Several of the horse-drawn fire and police wagons were among the products of this company.
John A. Knight was always active in civic affairs, though he never sought political office. He was one of the first volunteer firemen serving in the 1880's and was appointed a special policeman by the mayor of Salt Lake City. He was ever active in Church affairs, being ordained a Seventy December 11, 1875 by Truman O. Angell and assigned to the 8th Quorum. February 8, 1908 he was ordained a High Priest by Hamilton G. Park and on February 24, 1912 was ordained a Patriarch under the hands of the First Presidency. He passed away April 18, 1919 leaving his wife and ten children to mourn his loss. --John M. Knight
George Fredrick Watkin Kershaw was born May 11, 1821 at Clarkenwell, London, England, son of George Kershaw and Sally Watkins. It is presumed that he spent his childhood until young manhood in the place of his birth. The English government at that time was sending colonizers to South Africa and young George had a choice of joining the "Boer War" or sailing with a group of people who were being sent to colonize around Cape Colony and Port Elizabeth. A fleet of eight vessels set sail for South Africa for that purpose. George Fredrick and a young lady by the name of Eliza, born in London, England November 25, 1822, to Thomas L. Byard and Ann Stephens, were passengers on one of the vessels. He was going to this faraway land to establish a business for himself and she to visit a sister who lived in South America. They became acquainted, fell in love, and were married December 17, 1849, soon after landing.
George Fredrick Kershaw was a builder by trade, being able to construct a building from the first architectural plans to the masonry and carpentry work. With this trade he played a very important part in the building of an empire. It was while working on one of these buildings high above the ground that two Mormon missionaries approached him on the subject of religion. Not being able to hear them[p.288] he suggested that they wait until he came down and after talking with them for sometime, he invited them to his home. After several visits he, and his wife, Eliza, joined the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in the 5[?], year 1855.
Times in the new country were hard for the family which now consisted of the father, mother and six children, Joseph Hyrum, Annie Maria, Sarah Lucretia. Lydia Eliza, Samuel and Jabez who later was called George. Joseph often recalled that his parents made several moves which he attributed to the fact that his father went to various places to find work. At one time the parents left Joseph, and his younger sister, Lydia, in the care of a Dutch lady by the name of Roberts. Mr. Roberts was a freighter and as ox teams were the only means of travel in those days, it necessitated his being away from home most of the time. Mrs. Roberts made her living by going to an orchard and choosing the tree she wanted the fruit from, then paying the owner for the fruit on the tree. When the fruit was ready she picked, sorted and took the fruit to market. She also made mushroom and red pepper catsup to sell. At times, in that part of the country, monkeys came in droves to make raids on the gardens. People set traps by cutting a hole in the side of a pumpkin just large enough to get his hand in and when the monkey got a handful of seeds, of which he was very fond, he found he could not get his hand out again without letting go of the seeds. The monkeys were then exterminated. When the children had been living with the Roberts about eighteen months, Mr. Roberts took them back to their parents who were now living in Grahamstown.
From the time the members of the Kershaw family had joined the Latter-day Saint Church it was their fervent desire to gather with the Saints in Zion. They started at once saving money for the move. The barque Susan Pardeux set sail for Boston nine years after they joined the Church. Elders William Fotheringham and Henry Dixon were in charge of a small company of Saints who sailed as first class passengers in 1864. George had saved enough money by this time to send one member of his family to America. The decision was reached to send the eldest child, Sarah Lucretia, then fourteen years of age, ahead, while the rest of the family was to follow the next year.
Later Miner Grant Atwood, one of the elders presiding over the Saints in South Africa was appointed to lead them in their preparations to go to Utah. He made arrangements with the captain of a small sailing vessel called the Mexicana and had it fitted up to accommodate the small company of Saints who wished to go. On April 12, 1865 the Kershaw family sailed from Port Elizabeth bound for New York. Mr. Kershaw was engaged as cook.
On the 6th of June, 1865, George Fredrick Kershaw died in latitude 25-16 North, longitude 66-25 West, 980 miles from New York. His body was sewn in a piece of canvas, a bag of sand tied to his feet, and put overboard at 1 p.m., leaving his wife and children[p.289] to mourn their great loss. Before lowering his remains into the sea the children begged so hard to see his face once more that the captain cut the canvas to grant their request.
Since the Mexicana was not a regular sailing vessel, it lacked the proper conveniences. The tank was not large enough to supply all the fresh water needed and barrels were placed on deck to catch rain water for washing and cleaning. Soon after her husband's death, Eliza wanted to wash some of his clothing and so got permission from those in charge. As she was getting a bucket of water out of a barrel, a young man grabbed the bucket from her and threw the water on her. A sailor close by caught the offender and would have thrown him overboard had not the captain happened along and interfered. In order for the Saints to bathe, another barrel was placed in a convenient place on deck. They bailed water from the ocean for this purpose. The children had great sport with a pet monkey on board. He would run up and down the riggings and when the children got beneath him he would jump on their backs. To punish him the children would give him a bath in the barrel. At first he resented it but ere long he rather enjoyed the experience.
At times there would be a calm at sea when the ship did not seem to be moving at all. Then again they would run into a school of flying fish and many of them would fall upon the deck. The next day they were sure to have a fish dinner. One day Joseph was hanging around the cook's cabin and the cook gave him a ham bone. He was standing on deck chewing at the bone when suddenly the ship gave a lurch. It threw him down on the end of the bone, cutting a large gash in his forehead.
In due time the company arrived safely at Castle Gardens on the 18th of June, 1865. They boarded a train and went to St. Joseph, Missouri where they camped for awhile. Some of the passengers went to see a waterfall nearby. Joseph cried because his mother would not let him go, fearing that he might get lost. While they were encamped there one of the girls was trying to reach water in the river with an old teakettle when the bank gave way, throwing her into the water. A young man by the name of Smith jumped in after her but the kettle full of water kept pulling her under. He kept trying to get the kettle out of her hand until they were both about to go under when George, his brother, jumped in after them. A strong current brought them to the bank which was so steep they could not get out. The men on the bank linked themselves together then secured a hold on the younger people and pulled them ashore.
After the company had waited in St. Joseph for some time, the boat arrived for which they had been waiting. Their route was up the Missouri to Wyoming, Nebraska where they stayed until outfits were readied for the trek across the plains. These outfits and the oxen belonged to Thomas Taylor but they crossed the plains in the Captain William W. Willis company. They had been traveling for sometime[p.290] when an accident occurred. It became necessary to rope one of the oxen to catch it. The yoke was nearly on when he gave a loud bellow and drove into the side of the other ox, causing a stampede. Samuel, who was then about six years of age, was in the wagon and became very frightened. He tried to crawl out of the back end, when a box fell across his neck pinning him between the box and the end-gate and holding him there until the oxen were quieted.
In November, 1865 the company arrived in Salt Lake City, Utah. The family moved into one room of the Mary L. Morris home and everyone treated the immigrants kindly. They never went hungry. On their first Christmas in Utah, Mrs. Morris asked Joseph to carry her sick boy to a neighbor's place where she had been invited for dinner. After they got there Joseph was told to sit down and rest. The lady of the house wanted him to stay for dinner but Mrs. Morris said, "No, his mother wishes him to go right back." "Wait a minute," said the lady. She went into another room and returned with a package. "Take this home with you." It proved to be a delicious pie. Other neighbors had stacked their little table with Christmas presents.
The mother obtained work in a family by the name of Young. She also did washing for other Young families and in the spring of 1865, Annie began working for the same family. Early that same spring Sarah Lucretia came to Salt Lake City from Beaver where she had been staying with William Fotheringham, under whose care she had come from South Africa.
(Research):South African Emigration 1853-1865
from A History of the South African Mission, vol. 1, p. 264-280
Evan P. Wright was the author
This book can found at the Family History Library in Salt Lake City under Africa/Mideast 968 k2we vols. 1-3 or microfilm 1059491.
Passenger listings on the Susan Pardew:
Jas Knight, age 50, Teacher
Mrs. C Knight, age 48
John, age 22
Note: In the book Treasures of Pioneer History it states that John A Knight Sr came to South Africa but I'm pretty sure that it is really referring to James Allen Knight.
According to Treasures of Pioneer History they arrived in Utah in October 1864. This needs to be confirmed. Unable to find them on lists of pioneer companies that made these treks.
NFS shows 16 Jan 1811 in Catherington, Hamps., England. Needs to be confirmed. This might mean that he was born in Ireland but lived most of his childhood in England.
Possible 1st Marriage
NewFamilySearch shows James Allen Knight marrying Margaret Fitzpatrick on 10 Jul 1828 in India. I have not been able to prove or disprove this but I'm not spending time on this marriage since it is very likely for a different James Knight.
William Henry Priestly
It is mentioned in Treasures of Pioneer History that John Allen Knigh was baptized by Elder William Priestly. At the FHL on Film: 1644025 I found his baptism information:
heading: Cape Conference, Baptized: 3 Nov 1853, age 36 by Pres. Jesse Haven
|Knight, James Allen (I289)
|Hall, Mark Moroni Jr (I14)
The Mexicana (sailing vessel)
Read Trail Excerpt:
Following is a daily account of the journey of this company across the plains culled from the private journal of Captain Miner G. Atwood:
Monday, July 31, 1865. I went to the Danish camp; I found that eleven wagons had no oxen. I went to the corral and picked out oxen which were small and very wild. We left Wyoming with 28 wagons, having not one good teamster among us. Brother [Henson] Walker assisted me in moving the camp. We corralled or made camp about two miles from Wyoming. In the evening had prayers and singing. I sleep out in the open air. It rained all night.
Tuesday, August 1. Today Brother
Wednesday, August 2. The first part of the morning was very wet. As soon as the rain was over we met for prayers, after which the cattle were brought into the corral and yoked and numbered. Some were missing; during the day one ox was drowned. In the evening we had prayers, when Brother Taylor, Winberg and myself spoke.
Thursday, August 3. Rose at 5, prayers at 6, after which the cattle were yoked. About 10 o'clock we started and rolled about three or four miles and camped. Some teams were left behind. Had some singing and prayers and a little speaking.
Friday, August 4. The weather was very dull. I had eight oxen brought into the corral and yoked and sent them back to help those that were left yesterday. In the afternoon Brother Walker came out and informed me that there was considerable sickness raging in Wyoming. I went back with him on business but returned to camp about nine in the evening.
Saturday, August 5. After singing and prayers, the cattle were brought up and yoked. At 10 a.m. I moved the camp; traveled four miles and camped. The cattle were becoming more tame. We fell in with some merchant trains going to Fort Laramie. While we were traveling, a sister was confined of a son. After supper we had singing and prayers and a little speaking, a good, peaceable influence prevailing throughout the camp.
Sunday, August 6. Had singing and prayers and started out at 10 a.m. Fine, pleasant weather and a good spirit throughout the camp. We passed over two creeks and one rather dangerous bridge, but all the wagons got over safe. At noon I corralled for two hours in order to rest the cattle and have dinner. While here a man came to me and demanded five dollars for the fuel that the camp would burn while we stayed there, but his demands were futile; he did not get anything. This made the second time today I have been asked for money for wood. At 3 p. m. we started again and passed over one creek. The roads were very heavy and the cattle, being wild, makes it bad for the camp to roll. We camped at sunset, and at 9 o'clock we assembled for prayers when I spoke for a short time. The evening was calm and lovely.
Monday, August 7. After singing and prayer, we started out about half-past nine a. m. The cattle were becoming still more tame and we rolled along splendidly. At noon we stopped to rest and started again at 3 o'clock. I camped at sunset today, having traveled nine miles.
Tuesday, August 8. We were up at 4 o'clock. The morning was very cool but fine. After breakfast we had prayers, when the cattle were brought into the corral and yoked. We started at half-past 8 o'clock; traveled nine miles, passing over Nemahas [Nemaha] Creek, and corralled for dinner. We started again at 3 p. m. and traveled six miles when we camped for the night. We had singing and prayers, at which I gave the people some instructions, after which we sat around the campfire and had some music and singing.
Wednesday, August 9. We were up at four o'clock; had prayers and singing and started at 8 a. m. Traveled nine miles. An axle tree broke. We stopped at noon for dinner. While here a child died and was buried. We started again at 3 p. m. and at 7 o'clock we camped at Salt Creek fifty-five miles from Wyoming, all very tired.
Thursday, August 10. We stopped at Salt Creek this morning to repair the axle tree. Brother [Benjamin] Hampton's train overtook us, intending to travel with us to Great Salt Lake City. At 3 o'clock we rolled out, passing over Salt Creek; the bridge was rather dangerous, being too narrow for the teams to pass over. We camped about dark. While traveling a sister died; she had been sick for some time before we left Wyoming with a fever. The camp has improved very much in health since we have been traveling. We had prayers and singing. The mosquitoes were very troublesome at this place.
Friday, August 11. We rose at four a. m. and rolled out at 5 o'clock; at 8 o'clock we corralled at Ghease Creek, when it commenced to rain hard, continuing until 3 p. m. this detained us here for the day. A grave was dug and the sister who died was interred here by the side of two saints who were buried at this place last season.
Saturday, August 12. Brother B Hampton's train of ten wagons came up again with us; also Davis's mule train, consisting of ten wagons. They both intend to travel in my train. This morning we were detained on account of the rain. At 1 p. m. the cattle were driven up and at 2 o'clock we started. The roads were very heavy but more level then they have been. Traveled nine miles and camped on Blue Creek. Here I wrote to Brother Holeman [Holman] concerning our travels, which I sent by Mr. Ewing. At 9 p. m. we convened for singing and prayers.
Sunday, August 13. This morning we stopped while the roads dried and at half-past nine we met together and had a good meeting, myself and Brother Miles [Park] Romney being the speakers, Brother [Anders or Andrew] Winburg and
Monday, August 14. We rose at 4 o'clock and as soon as the cattle were yoked we rolled out. Traveled ten miles and camped by the Walnut Creek at 2 p. m. Today the roads have been rougher then they have been since we left Wyoming. At 10 o'clock the cattle took a stampede, supposedly caused through the mosquitoes, which were very troublesome. Those who were on guard said the cattle were all lying perfectly quiet when in a moment they rose up and started off, running for three miles. The greater part of them were driven back and brought into the corral. Soon after it commenced to lightning and thunder very bad and the rain came down in torrents, so that altogether we had a very unpleasant night. Especially was it so for the watchmen.
Tuesday, August 15. The first thing in the morning I sent men in all directions to look for the missing cattle. They were all found and brought into the corral and yoked and at 8 o'clock we started. Traveled nine miles and camped at noon at Beaver Crossing. I wrote to Bishop
Wednesday, August 16. Last evening the cattle were very restless, some straying away, but they were all found. Started at 9 a. m; traveled five miles and camped on Beaver Creek, one and a half miles from Nebraska. (The southern boundary of the State of Nebraska.) Here a sister [Phoebe Hatton Wise] came to me and begged to be taken on to the Valley with her husband [Thomas Wise] and son; I had room made for them in different wagons and brought them along. Brother Thos. Wise, the husband, gave me six dollars towards their provisions. At 3 p. m. we started again and had a very pleasant drive of seven miles. We passed two log houses on our right and we are constantly meeting mule and ox teams returning from different places. We camped this evening at sundown, and at 9 o'clock we assembled for singing and prayers.
Thursday, August 17. After prayers, the cattle were brought up and at half-past seven o'clock we rolled out; had some very bad places to pass through. Traveled eight miles and camped at noon by the Beaver for dinner. At 3 p. m. we again rolled out; the roads at places were very rough. Traveled seven miles and camped by Beaver Creek at sunset. At 8 o'clock we assembled for prayers.
Friday, August 18. We were up at four o'clock, and after singing and prayers, rolled out at 8 a. m. The roads were good. We traveled eight miles and camped for dinner. It was a lovely day and a calm influence pervaded the camp. At half-past two we started again; had very bad slough to get through. I had to have the teams doubled, but with some little trouble all passed through without any accidents. We traveled five miles and camped at sundown, where there was water but no wood. At 8 o'clock we assembled for prayers when some instructions were also given. I relieved Brother [John] Everit [Everett] from his captainship at his own desire. I appointed Brother George Heaton by vote of hands to succeed him.
Saturday, August 19. We arose at 5 a. m. Had prayers and at 8 a. m. we started to travel. Brother Thomas Taylor passed us in the mail coach. I rode three miles with him and learned that the English company had started out from Wyoming on the 15th of August. We traveled eleven miles and camped at the junction on the Platte River. Started again at 4 p. m; traveled five miles and camped. The mosquitoes are very troublesome, so much so that no one could sleep throughout the camp.
Sunday, August 20. We arose at 6 o'clock; had singing and prayers and at 8 a. m. a meeting was appointed but we could not hold it on account of the mosquitoes being so troublesome. The weather is very hot and close. At 12 o'clock we rolled out and traveled five miles, when we camped for dinner. We started again at 4 p. m. There was considerable sand at some places. Camped on the Platte, where we had a light shower of rain. The mosquitoes are still more troublesome so that we did not rest the whole night for them.
Monday, August 21. This morning a little boy died, aged 6 years. Twelve of the Danish saints were re-baptized for their health. We started at 8 o'clock a. m.; traveled eight miles and camped at noon. Yoked up the cattle and started again at 3 p. m. Traveled seven miles and camped twelve miles from Fort Kearney. Had prayers at 9 p. m.
Tuesday, August 22. Had prayers and singing; I cautioned the sisters about talking to strangers and told them to keep by my wagon. We rolled out at 8 o'clock, passing Dog Town; traveled ten miles and camped at noon, two miles from Fort Kearney. I rode on to the Fort and obtained my pass. They let the organization stand as it was. The train came on. A great number of soldiers were out on horseback to see the train pass; they made many remarks about the young sisters, some trying to get the sisters to converse with them. We traveled five miles and camped three miles, this side west of the Fort. We had not been corralled very long when a number of soldiers came up. I told all in the camp to light their fires inside of the corral and had a guard placed around the camp so that the soldiers could not get inside. They soon then started off. At 9 p. m. we met for singing and prayers.
Wednesday, August 23. We arose at 5 o'clock a. m. It was a lovely morning. We started out at 9 o'clock. A brother by the name of Keek came to me and wanted to travel with me, but I would not consent on account of him not having a proper outfit. Nevertheless, he followed along behind the train. In the evening he traded his ponys away for oxen. While we were corralled for dinner an axle-tree was broken. We started again at 3 p. m. and met two regiments of cavalry returning from South Pass. One of the soldiers said as he passed the train: "The Lord bless that people", while others exclaimed: "God damn them." We camped at sundown by the Platte, having traveled fifteen miles this day. Some soldiers came up and commenced calling Brigham Young over, telling me that he was arrested, etc. I ordered them to go and they soon went off grumbling. As usual we met for prayers.
Thursday, August 24. We were up at half-past four. Had prayers at seven and at half-past eight we rolled out. Before starting a young sister was buried, who died last evening from a long fit of sickness. We traveled eight miles and camped for dinner. At 3 o'clock we rolled out again. Just before we corralled in the evening the cattle took fright and stampeded. A young sister who was walking by one of the wagons was thrown down and four wagons ran over her. She died almost instantly. We camped at Platte, two miles from Plum Creek. At 9 p. m. we assembled for prayers.
Friday, August 25. We were up at 4 a. m. Met for morning prayers and started out at half-past seven o'clock. The weather is very hot. Passed Crossed Plum Creek; traveled ten miles and camped at noon. Started out again at 4 p. m.; traveled seven miles and camped for the night. At 9 p. m. we met for prayers, when I spoke for a short time. All felt well.
Saturday, August 26. Arose at half-past 4 m. Met for singing and prayers and rolled out at 8 o'clock. Traveled seven miles and camped for dinner. Continued on again half-past 4 o'clock, traveling eight miles; camped for the night near a station. Soon after I had corralled, a soldier came riding into camp with two others. He inquired for the captain and I told him I was captain. He then asked me how many men I had in my company and I told him. He then held out a paper to me and told me to sign it. I was sitting where I could not read it so I told him I would not sign it unless he let me take it to the light and read it. He then got into a rage and said: "Then you refuse to sign the paper?" I said: "I do, sir, unless you let me read the contents." This he would not do and went off swearing[.] I should not leave my train a "God damn step" until he had been to the Cottonwoods and back. I told him he would have to go very quickly. He went off firing a pistol four or five times as he went, and that is the last I ever saw or heard of him.
Sunday, August 27. We were up at 4 o'clock a. m. Had singing and prayers and rolled out at half-past seven. Traveled eight miles and camped at 11 a.m. for the day. At 1 o'clock we met together and administered the sacrament and a number were re-confirmed who had been re-baptized the previous Sunday. Three or four companies of soldiers passed out camp. The evening was cool and refreshing after the heat of the day. I took a walk down to the river.
Monday, August 28. Arose at half-past 4 o'clock a. m. Had singing and prayers and started out at 8 o'clock, traveling nine miles. The weather was very hot and the roads very dusty. Camped for dinner. Here a child died and was buried. We rolled out again at 4 a. m. and traveled six miles. A soldier met me before I corralled and told me there was a good place to camp about three miles from this spot. At the place he mentioned there were three or four regiments camped. He was mad that I did not go and told me that he could not offer me protection at this place. Soon after corralling, three soldiers came to me and asked me to take them along to Great Salt Lake City. They told me that they had been in the Southern Army for the past three years and now they wanted to go on to the Valley. One professed that he was a saint, but I refused to take them. They said that I was very hard-hearted and it was a pity that I had been made captain. Just after they were gone, several soldiers came and said they were looking for deserters and that they believed they were with us. They took a man around and searched the tents and wagons. When they had done so, without finding then, they said they should stay until daylight. I politely asked them to go outside the corral as I did not with the people to be disturbed. They did so, but not until 1 o'clock, after having stolen a birdal [bridal] and coat from Brother Everit [John Everett].
Thursday, August 29. The soldier that professed to be a saint last evening came to me and said he had lost a purse with ninety dollars in. The purse was found and brought to me, but there was no money in it. He swore to me that if I did not make the money good he would stop me at Cottonwood Fort. I told him if he did not leave the camp I would report him at the first station I came to. He then went off. A Danish sister died and was buried at this place. We rolled out and traveled eight miles and camped for dinner, when we were again visited by drunken soldiers and blacklegs. One of these was trying to force the brethren and sisters to drink whiskey. Brother Charles [Barber] Taylor told them not to take it from him, while the soldier drew his pistol from his belt, pointed it at Brother Taylor and swore he would shoot him. I went up to him, when he pointed his pistol at my breast and said they were going to use up all the Mormons they might as well commence doing it at once. I soon cooled him down and after a great deal of cursing and swearing about Brigham Young and the Mormons, he took himself off with the rest of his comrades. One of them begged me not to take any notice of him. We again started out and passed by Cottonwood where I delivered up the cow and calf that I had brought from Fort Kearney. The commander told me that my pass was sufficient to take my company through. We traveled ten miles and camped at dark. The day was very dusty and windy. We were visited by a great number of soldiers. I had all the tents pitched inside of the corral and the fires made inside; also a guard placed around the corral. The soldiers then came to me and said that they did not wish to trouble the guard and if I did not wish them to come inside of the corral they would go away. I told them if they were gentlemen they would go and not stay to disturb the people who were tired and needed rest. They said they only came to have a chat with the people. I told them that if they wanted to chat they would first have to learn the Danish language and that would take them too long, and so I got rid of them.
Wednesday, August 30. We were up at half-past four. Had singing and prayers and rolled out at 9 o'clock a. m. We traveled eight miles, stopped two hours for dinner, and started out again, traveling ten miles. Through a mistake we took the upper road and camped three miles from the Platte. There was no water but good feed for the cattle. Met for prayers and singing, and had some little speaking; a good, peaceful influence is pervading throughout the camp.
Thursday, August 31. We rose at 5 o'clock a. m.; started out at 8 and traveled eleven miles when we camped for noon. Here an aged sister died. We started again and traveled four miles, camping close by the Platte, ready to cross over the next morning. Assembled for prayers.
Friday, September 1. Arose at 5 o'clock a. m. and after singing and prayers ten yoke of cattle were put on each wagon. We crossed over the
Saturday, September 2. We were up at 5 o'clock a. m. Had prayers and singing and rolled out at 9 o'clock. Traveled along by the Platte River for seven miles and camped at noon. Started again at 3 p. m, traveling eight miles. The roads are very much more pleasant on this side of the river than on the other side, being more free from dust. It has been against the law for any small train to travel on this side of the Platte, but mine being a large train and having a number of men, we were allowed to cross over without any trouble. Had singing and prayers, when I spoke for a short time. All are feeling well.
Sunday, September 3. Arose at 6 a. m. Prayers at 7 a. m. I fasted today. We yoked up and rolled out at half-past seven, traveling over a very bad piece of road, it being very hilly and sandy. Traveled five miles and camped at 6 o'clock. At 8 o'clock we assembled for a meeting, at which three of the Danish brethren spoke. Elder [Andrew] Winberg and I confirmed Henry Evance [Evans]. A good spirit prevailed.
Monday, September 4. Arose at half-past four o'clock. Had singing and prayers and at half-past seven we rolled out. Traveled eleven miles over a good road and camped at noon. Started again at 2 p. m.; traveled nine miles and camped by Platte. This afternoon a sister died. Met for prayers at 9 p. m. I heard that a short time ago a small train passed over this side of the river and that they were ordered back to the south side again. Because they did not go the soldiers came over and pitched their cattle into the river, half of them being drowned.
Tuesday, September 5. We were up at 5 o'clock a. m. Another sister died during the night, and at seven o'clock we had one grave dug in the corral and buried the two sisters in it. After singing a dirge I gave the saints some instructions how to deal with their sick. I told them to get their sick out of the wagons every day and let them have some fresh air. At 8 o'clock we rolled out; traveled nine miles and camped for dinner. Rolled out again at 3 p. m. and traveled eight miles over very rough roads. One mule wagon capsized in going down a hill, but no damage was done to the wagon. One of the wagon tongues was broken.
Wednesday, September 6. We were up at 5 o'clock a. m. Had singing and prayers, and started out at half-past eight. The road was very hilly, being also steep and sandy. Traveled two miles and camped at 11 a. m. At this place I settled some little difficulty between Brothers [John] Everit [Everett] and Eaton. Brother Everit promised to travel and be obedient to the rules and regulations of the company from this time forward. We rolled out again at 3 p. m., the roads being very good. We had not been traveling long before several antelopes were seen. The train was stopped and several of the brethren fired at the antelopes. They shot one twice, when it came running towards the wagons. A dog caught hold of its head and they both came towards Sister Frankum's [Amy Harding Francom's] oxen, which caused them to stampede. They ran for a short time very fast and would not have stopped so soon but two of the oxen fell down. However, no damage was done to the oxen or wagon. We traveled eleven miles and camped. Assembled for singing and prayers.
Thursday, September 7. Arose at 5 o'clock a. m. Rolled out at 8 o'clock; passed Jules Bruge, left the South Fork of the Platte and traveled as far as Pole Creek, where we camped. Started again at 3 p. m., passed over Pole Creek, and camped. Traveled fifteen miles today.
Friday, September 8. We were up at half-past 4 o'clock, and started out at 7 o'clock. Another short stampede took place, but no accident was caused from it. Traveled nine miles. Saw quite a number of antelopes. Rolled out again about 3 p. m.; traveled nine miles over good roads. It was very windy, dusty and cold. Had singing and prayers.
Saturday, September 9. Arose at half-past four and rolled out at 7 o'clock. Passed a telegraph station in an Indian wickiup. Here Brother [Albert Wesley] Davis sent a telegram to Great Salt Lake City. We traveled eleven miles, crossed Pole Creek and stopped for dinner. We started again at 3 o'clock p. m., traveled eleven miles and camped at 9 o'clock on top of a ridge. There was no water for the stock.
Sunday, September 10. Up at 5 o'clock a. m.; had prayers and rolled out at 8 o'clock. Traveled fifteen miles and camped at Muddy Springs for the day. This evening I was told that 2,000 Indians were at the Indian wickiup that we had passed yesterday. We had singing and prayers and some speaking from Brothers [Andrew Wilhelm] Winberg and [John] Swensen in the Danish language.
Monday, September 11. We left the Muddy Springs this morning at 8 o'clock and traveled to Plumskin Creek, roads heavy. Here we stopped for dinner, after traveling eight miles. At 3 o'clock we started again; traveled four miles and camped near the North Fork of the Platte, not far from the Court House Rock. Met at 8 o'clock for singing and prayers. Brother Swensen came to me and said he wanted no more to do with the guard or anything else in the camp, for when he went around the camp he received nothing but abuse, and so I proposed in the meeting and it was seconded and carried that he should be released from all duties in the camp. I spoke for a short time.
Tuesday, September 12. Arose at 5 o'clock a.m. Had singing and prayers and started out at 8 o'clock. Traveled nine miles over smooth roads and camped for dinner. Brother Newsome came to me with a complaint that Captain Auther had discharged him and threatened to throw his things out of the wagon and had treated him very bad. I promised to see him. At 3 o'clock we rolled out and traveled seven miles, when we camped for the night. A few soldiers visited the camp but did not stay long.
Wednesday, September 13. Arose at 5 o'clock a. m. When the cattle were driven up it was found that nearly all the mules were missing, but they were found a few miles back on the road. A child died and was buried here. Just before starting a son was born in the camp. We started out at half-past eight o'clock, passed Chimney Rock and the mail station consisting of two wickiups, traveled eight miles and camped for dinner. I am rather sick. We rolled out again at three in the afternoon; traveled seven miles and camped for the night. After singing and prayers, I preached for a short time about present duties. The saints feel well and desire to do what they can.
Thursday, September 14. We were up at the usual time; broke camp at 8 o'clock, traveled about three miles and camped. It was a lovely morning. Stopped here and set eight wagon tires, and at five o'clock started out, traveling seven miles. Had prayers.
Friday, September 15. After prayers, we started and passed over Scott's Bluffs; at the foot of the Bluffs we passed Fort Mitchell; traveled nine miles and camped for dinner. At this place a soldier brought a woman and her little boy and asked me to take them along to G. S. L. City. She said she had come from the States to this place in a freight train on purpose to go to the G.S.L. City, but had been left there by them, and had no means of supporting herself and child. She also informed me that she had been to the city and had some distant relatives there. She was not in the church, but she pleaded very much to be taken. The soldier also pleaded very hard for her. I told her if she could get anyone of the independents to take her she could go, but the church wagons were full and she could not go with them. She went all around the camp but no one could take her. At 3 o'clock we again rolled out and traveled nine miles and camped for the night. Met for prayers and singing, when I spoke for a short time.
Saturday, September 16. We were up at 5 o'clock. Met for prayers and rolled out. After traveling eight miles we camped at noon for dinner. Started out again at 4 p. m. This afternoon thirty-four of the Danish men were left behind to butcher an ox that was too lame to come farther. Just before we camped for the night the mail came along, guarded by several soldiers, and while we were corralling, they came riding back as fast as their horses and mules could bring them. One of them rode up to me and told me that two hundred Indians had just crossed over the river, they believed on purpose to attack our camp in the night. I told him we would be prepared for them. Soon after our brethren came carrying the meat they had killed. They told me they saw the soldiers coming along and when they saw them they stopped our men, waved their hands to them, and they turned themselves round and rode back as fast as they could. Traveled seven miles this afternoon. Met for prayers and had a peaceful night's rest.
Sunday, September 17. Just after we had rolled out we saw soldiers looking over some bluffs that were before us. When they saw us moving along peacefully, they came down and expressed their astonishment that we had not been attacked by the Indians. We did not tell them that it was thirty-four of our Danish brethren that has so frightened them. After we got over the bluffs we saw about fifty scouts going out to scour the country for Indians. We passed a mail station and camped at noon for dinner. At 4 p. m. we again started, and had to travel until 10 o'clock at night before we came to water and grass. Traveled twenty miles today. Met for singing and prayers. All very tired but feeling well in spirits.
Monday, September 18. We were up at 5 o'clock a. m. Met for prayers and rolled out at half-past seven o'clock. Traveled ten miles and camped for dinner. Rolled out again at 3 p. m., the roads being very heavy and hilly. I went to Fort Laramie, but came back and met the train. We camped a little this side of the Fort. Soon after we had had supper, we heard a great shouting among the cattle. The cattle had crossed the river where several of the brethren were herding them. I with others went out to see the reason of the shouting. It appeared that some soldiers had gotten amongst the cattle on purpose to stampede them and after a little time they left. Brother Romney shouted to me that they had plenty of men to mind the herd. I told them not to let one man cross over the river that night. They kept very quiet after this.
Tuesday, September 19. After prayers the cattle were brought into the corrall when I found that there were fourteen oxen and two mules missing. I sent men in all directions to look for them but they did not succeed in finding them. This detained us here this morning. About twelve or one o'clock there were three oxen came down from the Bluffs, so I immediately sent men in that direction but they returned without finding other cattle. We then yoked up and rolled out about 3 o'clock. Crossed Laramie River, passed by Fort Laramie, traveled five miles and camped. David Pudney, a young man who used to travel in the Kent Conference, visited our camp; he had just returned from Great Salt Lake City. He had joined the Josephites, giving as his excuse for leaving the church that he did not find the church in Zion as it had been represented in the old country. Some soldiers that came with him said they had heard that some young ladies were being kept in the train against their will. They were informed there was not. We assembled for prayers and had some good songs sung.
Wednesday, September 20. Rose at 5 o'clock a. m., and as soon as possible, I, with several of the brethren, went in search of the missing cattle. Some of us were on horseback and some on foot. We struck out in all directions and searched all day, not returning to camp until after dark, but did not find any cattle. I found on returning that some of the brethren had found eleven and brought them into camp by 10 o'clock in the morning. This evening some more soldiers visited our camp from the Fort and inquired around the camp if there were not young ladies with us against their will. They were told there was not any such, but they did not go away satisfied. We assembled for prayers.
Thursday, September 21. Called the camp at 5 o'clock a. m. At 7 o'clock the colonel of the Fort, accompanied by several officers, came riding into the corral and asked to see me. When I went to him he said that he had received a letter from some one stating that several of our people were going to Great Salt Lake City against their will and if it were so he intended to give them protection and would stop us until he had seen for himself. I told him I would call the people together and he could inquire of them himself if it were so or not. I accordingly had the horn blown and all, both young and old, within a very few moments, were assembled inside of the corral, when an interpreter whom the colonel had brought with him commenced speaking to the people, telling them what a hard journey they had before them and what an awful place it was they were going to, and if they would go no farther they should have employment at the Fort or be sent back to the state free of expense. I said I was not going to stay to hear a sermon preached to convert the people, but if there were any who wished to go back to the states they were at liberty to do so. I then spoke at the top of my voice and said if there is a man or woman who wished to remain, to stop, or if they wished to go on, to say so; they all shouted in a loud voice: "We will follow our captain." I turned to the colonel and asked him if he was satisfied and he said he was. The cattle were then yoked up and we rolled out at 8 o'clock. Traveled five miles, passing over Break Neck Hill, and camped for dinner at this place. One of the church oxen died. Rolled out again at 2 p. m. and passed a station where four houses had been destroyed by Indians. Traveled seven miles and camped by the foot of the Bluffs by the Platte. The sky was overcast and a little rain fell. Also had some lightning and the wind blew very hard.
Friday, September 22. We rose early and after having assembled for morning prayers, we rolled out. The roads were very rough and dusty passing through the bluffs. We traveled ten miles and camped for dinner at Cottonwood Creek. We had just unyoked and the mules and oxen were being driven to water when about fifteen Indians came riding down amongst the cattle from the hills, hooting and yelling. Some of them had fire arms and some arrows. They fired at the herders, trying the while to stampede the cattle but the cattle all ran for the corral, the mules leading the way, and the Indians did not succeed in driving one away. Seven Danish men were wounded and one sister taken away; what her fate is none of us can tell. The names of those wounded are as follows: John Swensen, P.O. [Peter Oluf] Holmgren, Sven Neilson [Svend Nilsson], Peter Christensen [Christiansen], Jens C. Petersen, Andres [Anders] Erickson and Frants [Fronds Christian] C. Grundtenig [Grundtvig]. This brother's wife was captured; her name is Jensine Grundtenig [Jensine Christine Hostmark Grundtvig]. This all occurred in less time than it takes to write it, and though some of these brethren were wounded very badly they soon recovered. I ordered the cattle to be yoked up and as soon as it was done, I had a guard put in front of the train and one in the rear, the people taking the center, having a good guard about them, and we traveled ten miles over hills, the roads being very rough. We did not corral until 10 o'clock. The night was very dark and cold. We had to keep the cattle in the corral all night, after traveling all day without grass or water. In the morning I found six oxen dead.
Saturday, September 23. The morning was pleasant. We assembled for prayers at 11 o'clock a. m. rolled out and traveled seven miles. Camped at Horse Shoe Creek, where there is a military station. In the evening we met together, when Brother Romney and I spoke, giving some good instructions to the people. From this time until we reach the valley, [Benjamin] Hampton's ten ox wagons and [Albert Wesley] Davis's ten mule wagons are to travel in my train under my command. This was done by vote of hands. A good spirit prevails throughout the camp. I went to the telegraph office to send a dispatch to Brigham Young this evening, but the wires were down so that it could not be sent until morning.
Sunday, September 24. Called the camp at 8 o'clock a. m. Met for prayers when I spoke for a short time upon the necessity of our being prayerful and united; said I would rather travel with five wagons where the men were united than with so many that would not do as they were told. This morning is fine and lovely and a calm, heavenly influence hovers over the camp. The telegram was sent this morning, word coming back that they would send us an answer soon. We waited until 11 a. m. and then started, the conductor promising to forward the answer on to Deer Creek. A short time ago Brother Everit [Everett] drove in a cow that was grazing on the plains and today I ordered it to be yoked up as so many of our oxen had died. Brother Everit and his wife got mad about it and said it was their cow and no one had the right to do as they pleased with it and that I would not mind if they were left behind. I told him to wait and see. Brother Everit has a horse wagon and four yoke of oxen and two cows, and yet they will not help their brethren in the least. They stayed away behind the wagons all day. We camped near the Platte where two of [Benjamin] Hampton's oxen died. In the evening we convened together and had a good meeting, myself and brothers [Miles Park] Romney, Priestley and Davis spoke.
Monday September 25. We were up at 5 o'clock a. m. Met for prayers and then rolled out. Some soldiers rode up and informed me that they had been scouting the country and there were no Indians for a hundred miles. We traveled through some very thick brushwood and camped near the Platte. Brother [Christopher Jensen] Kemp [Kempe] lost one of his cows in a stampede, which left him but twelve oxen and one cow, so I told him to yoke up Brother Everit's [Everett's] cow that he claimed. Brother Everit got into a great rage. I called the captain of tens and a few other brethren together and they all decided that any stock picked up by the way should be used for the benefit of the company where they were most needed, but Brother Everit contended that the cow was his as much as though he had bought it, so we concluded not to have anything more to do with her, but to let him keep her and do as he pleased, as he was not willing to abide the decision of the brethren. We yoked up and crossed the river where we corralled for the night. Held a meeting.
Tuesday, September 26. We arose at day break and just as we were starting, we saw Captain [Henson] Walker's train coming along, so we stopped. Pres. Holman and Captain Walker came over the river to our train while I crossed over to their company. I found them all well, they having had but two deaths in their train & had only lost four or five head of cattle since they started; neither had they been annoyed by soldiers or interrupted by Indians. They had been taken for an emigrant train instead of a Mormon company. They rejoiced to see me and the rest of the company as we did also to see them. We rolled along at half-pasted ten o'clock; traveled five miles and stopped for dinner, where there was good grass and water. We rolled out again at 3 o'clock, traveled five or six miles and camped for the night, the English company camping near by us. Pres. Holman and Captain Walker came over to our camp. Brother Holman asked me, in case Brother Walker's train traveled faster than mine, if I would let Brother Davis's ten Mule wagons go on with them, but I would not give my consent for the present to let them leave.
Wednesday, September 27. We arose at 5 o'clock and rolled out at 6. Passed through the Devil's Adobe Yard, traveled eight miles and camped for breakfast. Started again at half-past 11 o'clock, traveled eight miles, crossed over the Platte River, where we camped for the night. I visited the English Camp, they camping near by us.
Thursday, September 28. We arose at 5 o'clock a. m. Met for prayers and at 8 o'clock we rolled out. The roads were very uneven. We traveled eight miles and camped for dinner. This morning Captain Walker's train went on a head of us. Brother Davis came to me to get my consent to go with him, but I would not give it. Brother Romney came to me and spoke in a manner not becoming a brother because I did not consent for the mule wagons to go on. We traveled fifteen miles today and camped near the English company, many of the brethren and sisters visiting back and forth. It was a cold night. Met for singing and prayers as usual.
Friday, September 29. The morning was frosty but bright. Rolled out at 8 o'clock, crossed a creek and traveled nine miles. Met a company of soldiers. Camped by the Platte for dinner. Started again at 3 p. m., traveled six miles and camped at Deer Creek Station. Brother Holman and I rode on to the station and received an answer to the message that I sent to Brigham Young from Horse Shoe Creek Station, stating that the president had gone south but would return on the 29th, that is today. I telegraphed this evening to Brother Thomas Taylor that we had but ten days' provisions on hand for the Church people and requested him to meet us at Green River without fail. Brother Holman also telegraphed to the president that two companies were camped at this place. [The journal of Miner G. Atwood's ends abruptly here.)]
Source of Trail Excerpt:
Atwood, Miner G., [Journal], in Journal History of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 8 Nov. 1865, 8-22.
(Research):Looks like he was also married to Rosina Catherine Jemmett, had a son Edgar and Dora Mabel by this marriage. Edgar was living with Charles LeRoy Knight in 1900 in Bluffdale.
|Atwood, Miner Grant (I371)
Vernal Express - 25 March 1971
Emma Lou Wardle Funeral Services Held Here Saturday
Funeral services for Emma Lou (Ludy) Wardle, 47, of Vernal were held Saturday at 1 p.m. in the Vernal Second-Fourth Ward LDS Chapel, under the direction of the Vernal Third Ward bishopric.
Mrs. Wardle died Wednesday of last week in a Salt Lake hospital of complications following heart surgery.
She was born February 10, 1924 in Sunnyside to Homer H. and Mabel McMullen Haynes. She married Darrel V. Wardle January 14, 1942 in Vernal. The marriage was later solemnized in the Salt Lake LDS Temple.
Mrs. Wardle was a member of the Vernal Ladies Fireman Auxiliary.
Survivors include her husband; son, D. Duane, Salt Lake City; two grandchildren; sisters, Genevieve Stanfill and LaRue Carter, both of Vernal.
Van Robinson gave the prayer at the mortuary. Mary Schaefermeyer played prelude and postlude music. Floyd Labrum gave the opening prayer. "I'll Never Walk Alone" was sung by Mr. and Mrs. Glade Sowards, accompanied by Mrs. Schaefermeyer.
Speakers were Bishop Irvin Haws, Karl Migliori, Gene Ray Hall and Barclay Gardiner. Mr. and Mrs. Sowards sang "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere", accompanied by Mrs. Schaefermeyer. Art Schaefermeyer gave the closing prayer.
Mr. Migliori dedicated the grave. Burial was in the Vernal Memorial Park. Pallbearers were Van Robison, Lynn Labrum, Wally Perry, Gary Hatch, Ted Workman and Vernon Richards.
Attending the services from out of town were the Ferrell Glines family and the Ross Larsons, Ogden; the Tal Wardles, Las Vegas; the Morgan Slaughs, Smithfield; Bill Gefley, Rangely; the Larry Knights, Grand Junction.
The Billy McKees, Grace Carter, the Don Bailys, the Vernon Richards and Carol and Bob, the Doug Steels, the Larry Wardles and the Barclay Gardiners, all of Salt Lake City.
The Leo Conks, Bountiful; the Wayne Hackings, Tom and Francis Bullock, the Wallace Glovers, Earl Gurr, Deloy Gurr, Eliza Wardle and the Bud Wardle family, all of Provo.
The Lyard McConkies, Altamont; Allen Wardle, Delta; the Blaine Horrockses and Mrs. Jack Leavitt, Neola; the Dean Hunts, Tooele, the Lloyd Nelsons, Lynn Labrum, the Floyd Labrums and Pearl Labrum, all of Provo.
|Haynes, Emma Lou (I106)
|48||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I110)
|49|| Headstone has birth year as 1864. Need to see if this or 1863 is correct.|
LDS Baptism Date Imported:NEVER
SL City Cemetary, Plat X, Block 2, Lot 205 (w/ wife Lula)
|McMillen, Edward H. (I45)
|50||"Alabama County Marriages, 1809-1950." Database with images. FamilySearch. https://FamilySearch.org : 13 May 2022. County Probate Courts, Alabama.||Source (S200)