Married Mary Smithies. Their children: Melv'lna m Mr
Driggs; James, died: Wilford A., m. Miss Free Lorenzo, mi
Miss Burrows; Abbey. Families resided Salt Lake City.
PIONEERS AND PROMINENT MEN OF UTAH
In connection with the above genealogy the following Is
from the Life of Heber C.
Kimball, by Orson F. Whitney.
"In the foregoing lists we have classed together the
wives who were the mothers of his children. Besides these
there were many others, most of them aged ladies and
widows whom he merely supported, without living with
them. Following is a list of their names: Mary Fielding
Smith (widow of Hyrum Smith, sealed to Heber for time),
Margaret McMinn, Hannah Moon, Dorothy Moon, Adelia
Wilcox, Huldah Barnes, Eliza Cravath, Mary Ann Shefflin,
Charlotte Chase, Theresa Morley, Ruth L. Pierce, Maria
Winchester, Laura Pitkin, Abigail Pitkin, Ruth Welling-
ton, Abigail Buchanan, Sophronia Harmon, Sarah Stiles,
Elizabeth Hereford, Rebecca Williams, Sarah Buckwater,
Thus it will be seen that Heber C. Kimball was the
husband of forty-five wives (at the funeral of his wife
Vilate, Heber, pointing to the coffin, said: "There lies a
woman who has given me forty-four wives.") and the
father of sixty-five children. Truly a patriarchal house-
It may well be surmised that the government and sup-
port of a family of such dimensions were no small tax upon
the wisdom, patience and provident care of even the wisest
and most opulent. Forever banished be the thought
aspersion upon reason and consistency as it is that self-
seeking, ease-desiring human nature would take upon Itself
such burdens and responsibilities from any motive less
honorable and pure than that which Mormonism main-
tains is the true one. Luxury and lust go frequently hand
In hand: licentiousness and honest toil but rarely.
Heber C. Kimball was a man of Industry, a man of
virtue, of self-denial, who would sooner have thought of
severing his right hand from his body, than to have
cherished an unchaste sentiment, or sacrificed a principle
to sin or selfish ease. He was often heard to declare that
the plural order of marriage, with Its manifold cares and
perplexities, had cost him "bushels of tears."
Yet his was an exemplary family as much so as any
In all Israel, polygamous or otherwise. His wives loved
each other as sisters, and dwelt together in peace and
unity; while his children, especially the males, sons of
various mothers, clung together with an affection all but
clannish in its intensity. Woe betide the luckless wight,
who even in childhood's days, imposed upon a
boy " The whole family of urchins would resent the Insult,
and that, too, with pluckiness surpassing even their
Family prayer was an Institution In the Kimball house-
hold. Morning and evening the members were called In to
surround the family altar and offer up praise and peti-
tions to the Throne of Grace. It is a common remark
to this day that such prayers are seldom heard as were
wont to issue from the heart and lips of Heber C. Kim-
ball Reverence for Deity was one of the noticeable features
that the God to whom he prayed was a being "near at hand
and not afar off." He worshiped not as "a worm of the
dust " hypocritically meek and lowly, or as one con-
scious of naught but the meanness of his nature, and the
absence of merit in his cause. But in a spirit truly humble,
confessing his sins, yet knowing something of the nobility
of his soul, he talked with God "as one man talketh with
another"; and often with the ease and familiarity of an
On "no occasion, while offering up an earnest appeal In
behalf of certain of his fellow-creatures, he startled the
kneeling circle by bursting into a loud laugh in the very
m"dst of his prayer. Quickly regaining his composure
and solemn address, he remarked, apologetically: Lord,
it makes me laugh to pray about some people.
Heber loved his children, and was justly proud of his
numerous noble posterity. If at times he appeared stern,
and was severe in his correction, it was not that he loved
them less, but their welfare and salvation more^ He made
no compromise with sin, but nipped it in the bud, though
the soil wherein It grew were the hearts of his dearest
friends and relations. His greatest desire for his family
was that they should be humble virtuous and God-fearing.
The riches, fashions, and even culture of the world were as
nothing in his eyes, compared with honesty, morality and
the treasures of eternal truth.
Nor was he morose and sullen, because thus sober-
minded and religious. Mingling with his deeply earnest,
profoundly solemn nature was a keen sense of humor, a
continuous play of mirth, like "sunlight gilding the edges
First counselor to President Brigham Young In the presi-
dency of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints
until his death, 1868. Visited Kirtland, Ohio, late in 1832, and
met the Prophet Joseph Smith on Nov. 8. In 1834 went to
Jackson county. Mo., with Joseph Smith. Brigham Young
and about 200 others. Feb. 14, 1835, was made a member of
first body of the twelve apostles, and accompanied them In
their first preaching mission in the eastern states and
Canada. In 1837 was placed at the head of th'e first mission
to England; returned In 1838, going to Far-West, Caldwell
county Mo. Returned to England 1840, founding the London
conference with Wilford Woodruff and George A. Smith.
Returning to Nauvoo in 1841 and accepting the principles
of plural marriage taught to him by the Prophet Joseph,
Smith who also practiced it. his eldest daughter, Helen Mar
Kimball, was sealed to the Prophet in full ritualistic form.
(See Whitney's history of Utah, Vol. IV, page 19). _
Performed various missions to eastern states and con-
stantly sustained President Young as the rightful successor
to Joseph Smith after his death.
Left Nauvoo and joined the migrating- church members at
Sugar Creek, Iowa, Jan. 14, 1846. That summer he recruited
the Mormon Battalion on the Missouri river; came to Utah
with Brigham Young July 24, 1847; and returned with him
to Winter Quarters. Dec. 27, 1847, when the first presidency
of the church (unorganized since the death of the Prophet)
was organized, he became flrst counselor to President Brig-
ham Young, and Willard Richards second counselor. May,
1848, started on return trip to Utah, arriving there Sept. 20.
First chief justice of the provisional government of Deseret,
and lieutenant governor. He introduced at the general
conference the subject of the Perpetual Immigration Fund
Company, which was forthwith organized. President of the
council branch (senate) of the State of Deseret legislature
March, 1851, and again of the Territory of Utah September,
1851. Assisted President Brigham Young in laying the
southeast cornerstone of the Salt Lake temple April 6, 1853,
and offered thereon the prayer of consecration.
During- the famine of 1856 he fed hundreds from his provi-
sions, having to put his own families on short rations to
feed those who were destitute. Sent his sons William H.
and David P. with wagons of food and bedding in connection
with the relief corps to assist the belated handcart com-
panies caught in the early snows along the Platte and Sweet-
water rivers, thus saving hundreds of lives from perishing,
as their companions had.
Whitney, in his history, says of him:
"Preaching, colonizing, traveling through the settlements,
encouraging the saints in their toils and sacrifices, sitting in
council with church leaders, ministering in sacred places, and
in various other ways playing the part of a public bene-
factor so wore away the remaining earthly years of Presi-
dent Kimball. His name is a household -word wherever his
people dwelt, and 'Brother Heber' was everywhere honored
and beloved even the Gentiles esteemed him, admiring his
high courage and outspoken candor."
He died at Provo June 22, 1868, principally, as the result
of an accident, by the overturning of a vehicle in which he
was riding at night.
KIMBALL, WILLIAM HENRY (son of Heber Chase Kimball
and Vilate Murray). Born April 10, 1826, Mendon, Monroe
county, N. Y. Came to Utah Sept. 24, 1848, Heber C. Kimball
Married Mary M. Davenport (daughter of James and
Marion Davenport, former a pioneer 1847, latter 1848). Their
children: Helen Vilate, m. Charles E. Hilton; Marion M., m.
Lindsay S. Sprague; Isabell M., m. William Pitts; John H.,
m. Margaret N. Clayton; William D., m. Emily Serine;
Parolee, m. John Haley; Heber R.; Victoria, m. Frank Jack-
man. Family home. Salt Lake City.
Married Melissa Burton (Cora) (daughter of John Burton).
Their children: Burton Shipley; Ida Maria; Charles; Robert
Taylor b. Sept. 15, 1857, m. Amanda Hannah Evans Jan. 1,
1878; Rauch Stanley; Lawrence Prosper; Ernest Lynn.
Married Naomi Eliza Redden March 27, 1891 (daughter of
Return Jackson Redden and Eliza Naomi Murray; pioneers
July 24, 1847, Brigham Young company). She was born Oct.
Missionary to England 1854-57. Deputy U. S. marshal
three years; sergeant-at-arms in legislature two terms;
brigadier-general of Utah militia. Assisted in bringing
immigrants to Utah, and went to meet the Edward Martin
"frozen" handcart company. Received reward for discover-
ing the flrst coal mine within 40 miles of Salt Lake City,
known as "Sprague" mine. Postmaster at Parley's Park.
Captain of minutemen in early Indian troubles. Proprietor'
of Kimball hotel; drove mail and stage line between Salt
Lake and Park City 1870-85. Second settler in Parley's
Park. Died at Coalville, Utah, Dec. 30, 1907.
KIMBALL, JOHN HENRY (son of William Henry Kimball
and Mary M. Davenport). Born Nov. 22, 1851, Salt Lake City.
Married Margaret C. Clayton (daughter of William Clayton
and Ruth Moon, former a pioneer July 24, 1847, Brigham
Young company, latter 1848). Their children: Henry F. b.
1873, m. Gertie Felt 1902; Elliot T. b. 1876, m. Edith Lowther
1904; Roy De Alton b. 1877; Claire b. 1879, m. William W.
Roger 1902; Afton b. 1881, m. A. B. Pembroke 1903. Family
home, Salt Lake City.
Hauled freight across plains In 1868; worked at Ontario
Mills 11 years. Engaged in livery and transfer business Jn
Salt Lake City 23 years.
KIMBALL, ROBERT TAYLOR (son of William Henry Kim-
ball and Melissa Burton). Born Sept. 15, 1857, Salt Lake
Married Amanda Hannah Evans Jan. 1, 1878, Centerville,
Utah (daughter of Parley Pratt Evans). Their children:
Ada; Clara; Phyllis; Florence; Gilbert Gregor; Robert
KIMBALL, DAVID PATTEN (son of Heber Chase Kimball
and Vilate Murray). Born Aug. 23, 1839, Nauvoo, 111. Came
to Utah in 1848.
Married Caroline Marian Williams (daughter of Thomas
S. Williams and Allenry M. Merrill, coming with a contingent
of the Mormon Battalion, pioneers 1847). She was born
April 24, 1843. Only child: Thatcher b. Aug. 30, 1883, m.
Mamie Lee Melton March 1, 1911.
Missionary to Europe; minuteman of early days; president
of Bear Lake stake five years; deacon and elder; first coun-
selor to President Saxton. Moved to Arizona and has as-
sisted in developing that country.
PIONEERS AND PROMINENT MEN OF UTAH
KIMBALL, THATCHER (son of David Patten Kimball and
Caroline Marian Williams). Born Aug. 30, 1883. St. David,
Married Mamie Lee Melton March 1, 1911 (daughter of
Robert Smith Melton and Mary Jane Bryant), who was born
April 30, 1885, Madisonville, Ky. Only child: Doris Melton
b. March 3, 1912.
Missionary to southern states 1908. Ranchman. Engaged
in harness and hardware business.
KIMBALL, NEWELL W. (son of Heber Chase Kimball and
Sarah Ann Whitney). Born May 19. 1852. Salt Lake City.
Married Martha W. Winder Nov. 28. 1870, Salt Lake City
(daughter of John R. Winder and Ellen Walters, pioneers
Oct. 10, 1853, John W. Young company). She was born July
7, 1862, Liverpool, Eng. Their children: Sarah Ellen b. July
26, 1872. m. Lorten Cranney; Newel W. Jr. b. Feb. 26, 1876. m.
Lottie B. Goodwin Feb. 28, 1899; Mary E. b. Dec. 8, 1877, m.
Leonidas Thatcher June 16, 1898; Winnifred b. June 20, 1880,
m. Charles D. Friday Sept. 2, 1903; John R. b. Sept. 26, 1882,
m. Irma Roza Feb. 6, 1906; Leroy W. b. June 13, 1886. m.
Ethel Pilkin Feb. 6, 1904; Leo M. b. June 20, 1889, m. Marie
Smith June 23, 1910; Laurence W. b. Sept. 1, 1891; Grant W.
b. July 28, 1894, died. Family home, Logan City.
Missionary to southern states 1880; member bishopric In
Logan second ward 16 years; member Cache stake presidency
five years. Member city council of Logan City three terms;
county commissioner two terms; mayor of Logan City in
1888. Branch manager of Cooper Wagon and Machine Co.,
of Logan for 16 years.
KIMBALL, JOSEPH (son of Heber Chase Kimball and
Prescindia Lathrope Huntington). Born Dec. 22, 1851, Salt
Married Lathilla Pratt Oct. 30, 1870, at Salt Lake City
(daughter of Orson Pratt and Mary Merrill, pioneers July
24, 1847, Brigham Young company). She was born July
19, 1855. Their children: Joseph Raymon b. Nov. 4, 1871,
m. Abbie H. Rice; Louie Prescindia b. Oct 3, 1873, m. Ly-
sander C. Pond; Florence b. June 16, 1876, m. John Wil-
liam Hyde; Ernest b. Sept. 12, 1876, m. Vienna Hortense
Booth; Orson Heber b. May 8, 1878, m. Zuie Chambers;
Alma b. Jan. 3, 1880, m. Kate Wasden; Clark b. Dec. 1,
1881, m. Lydta Maud Partridge; Ethel Beatrice b. Jan. 20,
1884, m. Herbert Williams; Oliver b. Dec. 20, 1886, m. Etta
Garrett; Naomi Pearl b. Jan. 16, 1888, m. Alfred Wooley
Davis; Reba Geneva b. Sept. 23, 1889, m. Stanley Eugene
Hooper; Willard Lathrope b. Dec. 16, 1892, m. Mae Hardy;
Pratt b. Aug. 31, 1897. Family home. Salt Lake City.
Reared In Salt Lake City and attended the leading schools;
finished with Morgan's Business College and Deseret Uni-
versity. Always took active part in church work. Moved
from Salt Lake to Meadowville, Rich Co., Utah, 1871;
bishop of that ward 1871-90, when he moved to Cache
county; member bishropric 1st ward, Logan; selectman
1878-84, from 1887-89, and probate judge of Rich county
1884-85; chosen member of territorial legislature from dis-
tricts of Cache and Rich counties; delegate to constitutional
convention from Rich county 1882; member second legis-
lature from Cache county; delegate to Trans-Mississippi
Congress in Ogden and Salt Lake. Has been largely inter-
ested and materially aided in the development of the agri-
cultural resources, stockraising and mining in this inter-
mountain country. Was president and director of many
irrigation and canal companies; made the first successful
withdrawal of land under Carey Act in Utah; president and
director of many mining companies; president of the Logan
Chamber of Commerce; actively engaged in irrigation and
land development in Southern Utah; extensively interested
in the state of Oaxaca, Mexico.
KIMBALL, DANIEL H. (son of Heber Chase Kimball and
Annie Gheen). Born Feb. 8, 1856. Salt Lake City.
Married Joan Okleberry Sept. 26, 1875, Salt Lake City
(daughter of Paul and Cherstia Okleberry of Malmo,
Sweden). She was born Nov. 11, 1864. Their children: D.
Carlos b. July 16, 1877, m. Annie Clark; Ernest R. b. Sept.
1, 1878, m. Fannie Coulam; Joan Pearl b. Sept. 4, 1881;
Louis C. b. Aug. 16, 1884, m. Lucretia Mangum Aug. 2, 1911;
Lester E. b. Aug. 22, 1888, m. Emma Peterson; Charles V.
b. Oct. 26, 1892; Sarah Katie b. March 24, 1894.
He became a seventy. Retired business man.
KIMBALL, LOUIS C. (son of Daniel H. Kimball and Joan
Okleberry). Born Aug. 16, 1884, at Salt Lake City.
Married Lucretia Mangum Aug. 2. 1911, at Salt Lake City
(daughter of Mary Trantery of Nephl, Utah), who was born
Jan. 17, 1880. He was an elder.
KIMBALL, WILLIAM GHEEN (son of Heber Chase Kim-
ball and Amanda Gheen, latter born Jan. 16, 1830). Born
March 3, 1861, Salt Lake City.
Married Callsta F. Thornton March 13, 1876, Salt Lake
City (daughter of Samuel Thornton and H. J. Hlcken-
looper), who was born August 26. 1854. Their children:
Florence b. May 11, 1876, m. Lars Francen; May b. Nov. 16,
1878, m. W. H. Mace; Temperance b. Nov. 24, 1880, m. Alma
Hill; Pearl b. Dec. 4, 1882, m. John Layman; Birda b. Jan. 16,
1885; Calista b. May 6, 1887. m. William Crowther; Idaho b.
Sept. 30, 1889; Chase b. Aug. 24, 1891; Charles b. July
KINDRED, i:mio\l> HENRY (son of Edmond Henry Kin-
dred and Lucy Wright of Farthingham, Suffolk, Eng.).
Born June 8, 1817, Farthingham. Came to Utah Oct. 24,
1856, Milo Andrus P. E. fund company.
Married Harriet Lord October, 1856, Salt Lake City
(daughter of Reuben Lord and Charlotte Wright of Ipswich,
Suffolk, Eng.), who was born June 3, 1817. Their chil-
dren: Edmond Henry, died; Harriet, m. Edwin Lee; Lydia
Mary, m. George Storrs; Martha, m. James Dowdle, m. John
McTague; Charles Alfred; Fannie, m. Joseph William Al-
len; John Reuben, m. Luella Bird; Nephi (died), m. Annie
Seventy; block teacher; ward clerk. Wheelwright and
carriage-maker. Died Jan. 28, 1874, Springville, Utah.
KING, DAVID MORRIS (son of Thomas King and Mary
Morris of Winfreth, Dorsetshire, Eng., married 1812).
Born March 23. 1825, at Winfreth. Came to Utah 1866.
Married Susanna Clark Jan. 1, 1858, Salt Lake City
(daughter of Benjamin Clark and Ann Shuker of Cam-
bridge, Eng., pioneers Oct. 16, 1853, Cyrus H. Wheelock
company). She was born Dec. 17, 1840, and came to Utah
with parents. Their children: Maria Minnette b. Dec. 3,
1858, m. James F. Bunn 1876; Franklin Morris b. Oct. 16,
1860, m. Gertrude Sorensen 1887; Elizabeth Ann b. March
13. 1863. m. William G. Smith 1882; Emily Jane b. June 21,
1866, m. Thomas C. Orr 1885; David Charles b. Oct. 17, 1868,
m. Rose Thornick 1894; Isabel Caroline b. Oct. 10. 1871, m.
Frederick H. Wood 1897; Thomas Clark b. Oct. 10, 1874, m.
Ruella Pearl Rogers 1897; Mary Olive b. April 10. 1878;
Nellie May b. Feb. 16, 1880, m. Oliver Orr 1900; Effle Frances
b. Sept. 22, 1882, m. Orson Derricott 1902. Family resided
Salt Lake City, Utah, and Liberty, Idaho.
Elder. Worked on temple. Echo Canyon war veteran
and guard at Salt Lake City. Farmer and stockraiser.
Dfed Jan. 29, 1910.
KING, THOMAS CLARK (son of David Morris King and
Susanna Clark). Born Oct. 10, 1874, Liberty, Idaho.
Married Ruella Pearl Rogers Nov. 3, 1897, Logan, Utah
(daughter of Ruel Mills Rogers and Hannah C. Nelson of
Pleasant Grove; latter pioneer 1867, handcart company),
who was born Oct. 30, 1878. Their children: Rowean b.
Feb. 28, 1900; Florence b. Feb. 22. 1906: Nellie May b. Oct.
2, 1906; Vilate b. Aug. 12, 1910. Family resided Liberty
and Twin Falls, Idaho.
Elder; ward clerk.
Married Nancy Fowler. Their children: Nancy Diana;
Abigail Moreney; John; Eleazar, Jr., m. Mary Caroline
Fowler; Phoebe; Lorenzo Don; Alonzo; Enoch; Huldah;
Elder. Veteran Black Hawk Indian war. Farmer. Died
at Spring City. Utah.
KING, ELEAZAR (son of Eleazar King and Nancy Fowler).
Married Mary Caroline Fowler. Their children: Caro-
line Matilda b. Dec. 11, 1836, m. Charles Whltlock; Eveline
Jeanet b. April 15, 1838, d. child; Emily Jane b. March 24.
1840, m. Isaac M. Behunin; Susan Nancy b. Dec. 23. 1842,
d. child; Mary Elizabeth b. Oct. 16. 1847. d. child; Abigail
M. b. Sept. 16, 1849, m. Joseph S. Stevens; Samuel Eleazar
b. Jan. 26, 1852, m. Cena Nielsen; Elsie Lovina b. March
17, 1854, m. Ole Olsen; George William b. Nov. 9, 1856;
Francis Enoch b. Sept. 21, 1858, m. Julia Dodge; James
Alonzo b. Dec. 12, 1861, d. child; John Lorenzo b. Jan. 19,
1864, d. aged 10. Family home Ephraim, Utah.
Seventy; elder. Mason and farmer. Settled at Spring
City, but was driven from there by the Walker Indians.
Was called to settle Circle Valley, and was driven from
there by the Black Hawk Indians, losing his home and
everything he owned, with the exception of what few
things he could gather together, and a few head of cattle.
Veteran Walker and Black Hawk Indian wars, and the
Echo Canyon campaign in which he served as drummer
boy. Died March 20, 1897, Spring City, Utah.
KING, JOHN (son of John King and Hannah Halls of
Hockley, Essex, Eng.). Born Sept. 27. 1836, at Hockley.
Came to Utah Sept. 1, 1859, Horton D. Haight company.
Married Eliza H. Sermon Nov. IB, 1861, who was born
October, 1836, and came to Utah Sept. IB, 1861, Ira Eldredge
company. Only child: Edith b. Aug. 1, 1871. Family home,
Mlllvllle. Cache Co., Utah.
Married Elizabeth Griffin Nov. 1, 1868, at Salt Lake City,
Utah (daughter of Henry Griffin and Maria Allen, pioneers
Sept. 2, 1868, Simpson M. Molen company), who was born
Feb. 7. 1851. Walsall, Eng. Their children: Lydia Eliza b.
Sept. 6, 1869, m. George S. Obray Nov. 1888; Elizabeth
Sarah b. May 19, 1871, m. William C. T. Peterson Jan.
1889; Rosebelle b. Sept. 12, 1873, m. P. L. Nlelson Jan.
1896; Harriet Louise b. Sept. 16, 1876, m. William R. An-
drew Dec. 1899; Maryette b. Oct. 4, 1877; John Hyrum
b. Oct. 28, 1880; Camilla Victoria b. Sept. 26, 1881; Alice
May b. April 2, 1883; Jennie Ilene b. July 21, 1887, m. Mor-
gan P. Yeates June, 1907: Grace Evelyn b. Sept. 7, 1889. m.
Alma L. Riggs Dec. 1910; Clara Beatrice b. May 4, 1891,
m. Golden M. Fergus Oct. 1910; Pearl b. Sept. 14, 1894.
Bishop's counselor 1865-1897. School trustee 1870-85; jus-
tice of the peace 1875-79; notary public 1897-1909.
PIONEERS AND PROMINENT MEN OF UTAH
KING, JOHN MORRIS (son of Eleazer King and Nancy
Fowler of Massachusetts, pioneers). Born Sept. 23, 1809,
Sunderland, Bennington county, Vt. Came to Utah Sept. 17,
1S52, John Tidwell company.
Married Sarah Ann Jewell February, 1833. Green. Alle-
gheny county, Pa. (Parents lived at Three Rivers, Mich.).
Their children: Robert Edson, m. Margaretta Lemon, Jane
Purdy and Angeline Thrift Boley; Vemer, m. Isaiah Hunts-
man; Joseph H., m. Emma Julian; John, m. Erne Cable.
Family home, Salt Lake City.
Hig-h priest; member Mormon Battalion. Died Nov. 13,
1855, at Salt Lake City.
KING, ROBERT EDSON (son of John Morris King and Sarah
Ann Jewell). Born Nov. 1, 1834, Chagrin Falls, Ohio. Came
to Utah with father.
Married Margaretta Lemon March IS, 1855, Salt Lake City
(daughter of William McClure Lemon and Catherine Mayer
of Cass county, Ind., pioneers Sept. 24, 1847, Perrigrrine Ses-
sions company). She was born Oct. 4, 1839. Their children:
John E. b. Feb. 26. 1856, m. Mary Jane Glines; William b.
April 12, 1868, m. Jane Proctor and Annie Johnson; Thaddeus
C. b. Aug. 2, 1860, m. Sina Chipman; Mortimer b. Jan. 6,
1863, died; Eva M. b. May 24, 1865, m. Caleb Cotton; Sarah
Ann b. July 27. 1867, m. Frank Allen; Catherine b. May 2. 1870,
died; Lillian b. June 4, 1873, m. Joseph Brown; Laura b.
March 6, 1876, m. Joseph L. Duntley; Martha b. Sept. 25.
1880. m. John F. Kirk. Family home American Fork, Utah.
Married Jane Purdy March 15, 1862, Salt Lake City, who
was born April 6, 1838, Ayrshire, Scotland, pioneer, 1862.
Their children: Mary Adretta b. Jan. 20, 1863. died; Robert E.
b. April 15, 1864; James P. b. Oct. 2, 1866, m. Dot Smith;
Melissa Jane b. Nov. 18, 1869, m. Leo T. Shelley; Joseph H.
b. May 2, 1871. and David b. Dec. 11, 1873, died; Arthur b.
Nov. 2, 1875; William b. Aug. 27, 1878, died.
Married Angeline (Thrift) Boley Feb. 18, 1865, Salt Lake
City (daughter of Henry Boley [stepfather] and Elizabeth
Davis of American Fork, Utah), who was born Nov. 23, 1843,
In Missouri. Their children: Angeline b. Sept. 28, 1866,
died; Frances Louisa b. Dec. 28, 1867, m. Joseph Payne; Sena
b. Dec. 6, 1869, m. W. W. Rose; Guy T. b. Oct. 15, 1871;
Arabella b. Jan. 6, 1876, died; Morris b. Oct. 21, 1877; Edson
b. July 13, 1879. Family home American Fork, Utah.
Member 67th quorum seventies; Sunday school teacher.
Black Hawk Indian war veteran. Located at American
Fork 1856, and assisted in building up the country. City
KING, THOMAS (son of Thomas King), born April 6, 1800,
at Dernford Dale, near Stapleford, Cambridgeshire, Eng.
Came to Utah Sept. 21, 1853, Claudius V. Spencer company.
Married Hannah Tapfleld in 1824 (daughter of Peter Tap-
field and Mary Lawson), who was born 1809. Came to Utah
with husband. Their children: Georgina b. Oct. 4, 1830, m.
Claudius V. Spencer, 1852; Louisa b. Aug. 12, 1833, m. Clau-
dius V. Spencer Nov., 1853; Bertha Mary, b. Oct. 4, 1834, m.
Brlgham Y. Hampton 1855; Thomas Owen b. April 27, 1840,
m. Dorcas Debenham May 23, 1868. Family home, Salt Lake
KING, THOMAS JEFFERSON (son of Enoch King and Rhoda
Phillips of Ashford, Mass.). Born May 27. 1806, at Ashford.
Came to Utah Aug. 9, 1854, Benjamin Thurman company.
Married Rebecca E. Olin July 8. 1S27, Shaftsbury, Ben-
nlngton county, Vt. (daughter of Jonathan Olin and Amy