Frank Ellwood Esshom.

Pioneers and prominent men of Utah online

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commerce expanded and a thousand and one improvements
were planned and explained. Telegraphs and railroads
threw a net-work of steel and electricity over a region
formerly traversed by the slow-going oxteam and lumber-
ing stage coach. The mines, previously opened, were
developed, property of all kinds increased in value, and in-
dustry on every hand felt the thrill of an electric reawaken-
ing. Tourists from East and West began flocking to the
Mormon country, to see for themselves the "peculiar peo-
ple" and their institutions, trusting no more to the wild
tales told by sensational traducers.

In the midst of it all, Brigham Young remained the
master mind and leading spirit of the time. He had pre-
dicted the transcontinental railroad and marked out its
path while crossing the plains and mountains in 1847, and
now, when it was extending across Utah, he became a con-
tractor, helping to build the Union Pacific grade through
Echo and Weber canyons. Two and a half years earlier
he had established the Deseret Telegraph line, a local enter-
prise constructed entirely by Mormon capital and labor
under his direction. In the early "seventies" he with others
built the Utah Central and Utah Southern railroads, the
pioneer lines of the Territory, and of the first-named road
he was for many years the president.

But while in sympathy with such enterprises and anxious
to forward them, he was not to be caught napping by the
changes that he knew would follow. Just before the com-
ing of the railroad he organized Zion's Co-operative Mer-
cantile Institution, a mammoth concern designed to con-
solidate the commercial interests of his people. In this
and in other ways he sucessfully met the vigorous and in
many respects unfriendly competition that surged in from

With the Increase of the Gentile population came the for-
mation of rival political parties, the first that Utah had
known. Non-Mormon churches and newspapers also mul-
tiplied, religious and political agitators made the air sul-
phurous with their imprecations against "the dominant
power," and Congress at regular intervals was asked to
exterminate the remaining "twin relic of barbarism." Still,
Mormonism, personified in Brigham Young, continued to
hold its own.

Under the anti-polygamy statute enacted by Congress
in July, 1862, but one attempt was made to prosecute the
Mormon leader. This was in March, 1863, when a plot was
said to be forming to arrest him by military force and
run him off to the States for trial. He forestalled the suc-
cess of the scheme if such a scheme existed by surrender-
Ing to the United States Marshal and going before Chief
Justice Kiriney In chambers, where he was examined and
held to bail, but subsequently discharged, there not being
sufficient evidence to justify an indictment. The charge
in this case was that of marrying a plural wife, the only
act made punishable by the law of 1862, which was silent
as to the maintenance of polygamous relations. Thence-
forth that law remained a dead letter, no attempt being
made to enforce It, the Mormons regarding it as uncon-
stitutional, as it trenched upon a principle of their religion,
and many non-Mormons, including noted editors, jurists
and statesmen, sharing the same view. In 1874 a test-case
was instituted, under President Young's sanction, to secure
a decision from the Supreme Court of the United States,
but that decision, sustaining the law's constitutionality,
was not rendered until eighteen months after his death.

But while measurably safe from prosecution under the
anti-polygamy act, the Mormon leader and his compeers
were not free from judicial harassments. In the fall of
1871 President Young and others were prosecuted before
Chief Justice McKean under a local law enacted by the
Mormons themselves against the social evil, adultery and
other sexual sins, and never intended to apply to polygamy
or association with plural wives, which was the head and
front of their offending. These prosecutions, with others,
were stopped by the Englebrecht decision of April, 1872,
in which the court of last resort held that the grand
jury which had found the indictments was illegal.

A few years later Judge McKean had the Mormon leader
again in the tolls. Under his fostering care had arisen the
case of Ann Eliza Young vs. Brigham Young, in which the
plaintiff, one of the defendant's plural wives, sued him for
divorce and alimony. The judge in his zeal went so far as
to give Ann Eliza the status of a legal wife, deciding against
all law and logic that the defendant should pay her ali-
mony pendente lite, to the amount of nearly ten thousand
dollars. Failing to promptly comply with this demand
which set the whole country In a roar the venerable
founder of Utah was Imprisoned by order of court in the
Utah penitentiary. Sentence was passed upon him March
11, 1875 the term of imprisonment being twenty-four
hours and just one week later the storm of censure re-
sulting from this act culminated in McKean's removal from

In the autumn of the same year President Grant visited
Utah, the first executive of the nation to set foot within
the Territory. The most interesting incident of his visit
was a cordial interview between him and President Young,
who with a party welcomed the chief magistrate at Ogden
and rode in the same train with him and his suite to Salt
Lake City. This was the first and only time that Brigham
Young met a president of the United States.

The closing labors of President Young's life, following a
vigorous and partly successful effort to re-establish the
"United Order" (a communal system introduced by the
Prophet Joseph Smith), comprised the dedication in Jan-
uary and April, 1877, of the St. George Temple the first
Temple erected by the Saints since leaving Nauvoo; also a
reorganization of the Stakes of Zion, beginning with St.
George Stake on April 7th, and ending with Box Elder
Stake on August 19th of that year. To effect the latter
organization, he made his final trip beyond the limits of
Salt Lake City.

President Young died at his residence, the historic Lion
House, August 29, 1877. He left an estate valued at two
and a half million dollars, most of which was divided
among the members of his family. These were numerous,
but their number, for sensational effect, has been grossly
exaggerated. His children at his death numbered about
forty. Six of his widows survive. The majority of his
families dwelt in the Lion and Bee-hive houses, where each
wife with her children had separate apartments, and where,
contrary to facetious reports, all dwelt together in amity.
The Gardo House, a handsome and stately modern man-
sion, surnamed by non-Mormons the "Amelia Palace," and
pointed out to tourists as the "home of the favorite wife"
was in reality the president's official residence, erected
mainly for the entertainment of distinguished visitors.

The best known of President Young's sons are Brigham
Young, president of the Twelve Apostles; Hon. Joseph A.
Young, deceased; John W. Young, once a member of the
first presidency, now a noted business man, and Colonel
Willard Young, of the United States Army, who commanded
a regiment of volunteer engineers during the war with
Spain. Among the president's grandsons are Laurence H.
Young, well known as a business man. Major Richard
W. Young (like his Uncle Willard a graduate of West
Point) who recently won laurels in the Philippines. He
commanded the Utah Light artillery at the capture of
Manila, and was subsequently one of the judges of the
supreme court at that place. Another grandson, Brigham
S. Young, is a member of the Salt Lake Board of Education;
another is John Willard Clawson, the painter; and still
another, George W. Thatcher, Jr., musician. Elder Sey-
mour B. Young, of the First Council of Seventy; Judge
LeGrange Young; Brigham Blcknell Young, vocalist; Dr.
Harry A. Young, killed in the Philippines, and Private
Joseph Young, who died in the same cause, are among the
president's nephews. Corporal John Young, slain in battle
near Manila, was his grand-nephew. Two of President
Young's daughters have been mentioned. In addition might
be named Mrs. Luna Thatcher, Mrs. Emily Clawson, Mrs.
Caroline Cannon, Mrs. Zina Card, Mrs. Maria Dougall; Mrs.
Phebe Beatie, Mrs. Dora Hagan, Mrs. Eva Davis, Mrs.
Nettle Easton, Mrs. Louisa Ferguson, Mrs. Susa Gates, Mrs.
Mira Rossiter, Mrs. Clarissa Spencer, Mrs. Miriam Hardy,
Mrs. Josephine Young, Mrs. Fannie Clayton and others.
The most noted grand-daughter Is Emma Lucy Gates, the

Brigham Young, like Joseph Smith, was a warm friend of
education. Among the monuments left to perpetuate his
memory are two noble institutions of learning, namely the
Brigham Young academy and the Brigham Young college,
the former at Provo, 50 miles south, and the latter at Logan,
100 miles north of Utah's capital. He also projected the
Young university at Salt Lake City, but died before per-
fecting his plans concerning it. Believing that man, in
order to be fully educated, must be developed mentally,
physically, morally and spiritually, he provided that reli-
gion and manual training should be included in the cur-
riculum of the institutions he founded. In the trust deed en-



dowing the Brigham Young college with 10,000 acres of
land (worth now about $200,000) it was prescribed that no
text book should be used which misrepresented or spoke
lightly of "the divine mission of our Savior or of trie
Prophet Joseph Smith." The founding of these institu-
tions was not the sum of President Young's labors in the
cause of education. The entire school system of the state,
crowned with the University of Utah, is largely the result
of his zealous efforts in this direction.

Among the president's many talents was a genius for
architecture, some of the evidences of which are the St.
George, Logan, Manti and Salt Lake temples, and the Salt
Lake tabernacle. As early as 1862 he built the Salt Lake
theatre, at the time of its erection the finest temple of the
drama between St. Louis and San Francisco. The Brigham
Young memorial building, one of a group of structures
belonging to the Latter-day Saints university, founded by
the church at Salt Lake City, was erected with means
raised from the sale of lands whereon he proposed plac-
ing the Young university; said lands being donated by his
surviving heirs for that purpose.

A mere sketch, this, of the life and character of Utah's
Illustrious founder. You who would peruse him more
fully, pore over the annals of Mormonism during its first half
century; you who would witness his works, look around
you they are manifest on every hand. He was not only
a Moses, who led his people into a wilderness, but a Joshua
who established them in a promised land and divided to
them their inheritance. He was the beatitude heart, the
thinking brain, the directing hand in all the wondrous
work of Utah's development, and to a great extent the
development of the surrounding states and territories, trans-
formed by the touch of industry from a desert of sage-
brush and sand, into an Eden of fertility, a veritable
"Garden of the Lord," redolent of fruits and blossoming
with flowers. Brigham Young needs no monument of marble
or bronze. His record is imperishably written upon the
minds and hearts of many tens of thousands to whom
he was a benefactor and friend. His name and fame are
forever enshrined in the temple of history, in the Pantheon
of memory, in the Westminster Abbey of the soul.

"In regard to the Mountain Meadow Massacre, Brigham
Young testified that he knew nothing of it until some
time after it occurred, and then only by a floating rumor.
The first official report was from John D. Lee, two or three
months after it occurred."

"He personally donated $1,000 for the relief of the people
left destitute by the fire in Chicago in 1871. And with
donations from the Salt Lake City corporation, the receipts
tendered by the management of the Salt Lake theatre, and
personal donations, the amount aggregated about $20,000."

"At the annual conference of the church in April, 1873,
he resigned the office of trustee-in-trust, which he had
held for about 25 years, and George A. Smith was chosen
to succeed him. At this conference he chose five additional
counselors to aid him in the presidency of the church. They
were: Lorenzo Snow, Brigham Young, Jr., Albert Carring-
ton, John W. Young and George Q. Cannon."

"His last public address was Sunday afternoon, Aug. 19,
1877, at Brigham City. The occasion was the organization
of Box Elder stake."

Died Aug. 29, 1877, at Salt Lake City.

YOUNG, BRIGHAM, JR. (son of Brigham Young and Mary
A. Angell of Nauvoo, 111.). Born December, 1836. Came to
Utah July 24, 1847, with father.

Married Katherine Spencer Nov. 15, 1855, at Salt Lake
City (daughter of Orson Spencer and Katherine Curtis of
Nauvoo. latter died on plains en route to Utah, children
came 1848). She was born Oct. 6, 1836. Their children:
Alice, m. Charles Hopkins; Brigham, m. Lottie Claridge,
m Marie Johanson; Howard O., m. Jennie Moore; Lawrence
H., m. Eliza Brinton; Mabel, m. Charles T. Held; Joseph
A., m. Ella Lewis; George S., m. Martha Rigby; Florence,
m. Robert S. Bradley; Eugene H., m. Eva Little; Katherine,
m. H. L. Jennings; Cora, m. James Rogers. Family home,
Salt Lake City.

Seventy; president quorum of Twelve Apostles of Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints; missionary. Deceased.

, LAWRENCE H. (son of Brigham Young, Jr., and
Katherine Spencer). Born Aug. 17, 1861, Salt Lake City.

Married Eliza Brinton May 6, 1886, Salt Lake City (daugh-
ter of David Brinton and Harriet Dilworth of Brinton,
pioneers 1848). She was born March 30, 1864. Their chil-
dren: Louise b. April 7, 1888, m. Joseph C. Jack; Lawrence
H., Jr. b. Sept. 13, 1891; Hebe Brinton b. March 8, 1893;
Katherine b. Feb. 3, 1900; Francis b. July 31, 1903. Family
home, Salt Lake City.

Missionary to England 1884-86. Engaged In real estate
and insurance.

YOUNG, JOSEPH DON CARLOS (son of Brigham Young,
Sr., and Emily Dow Partridge). Born May 6. 1855. Salt
Lake City.

Married Alice Naomi Dowdon Sept. 22, 1881, Salt Lake
City (daughter of Edwin Dowden and Naomi Debenham of
Salt Lake City). Their children: Don Carlos, Jr. b. Aug.
5, 1882, m. Teckla Louise Hagman; Klrtland Dowden b.
Sept. 6. 1885; Naomi, m. J. Lesley Spence; Constance, m.
F. C. Smith; Katie Glair; Gladys; George Cannon; Edward
Partridge; Edwin Dowden; Sydney. Family home. Salt
Lake City.

Missionary to southern states 1895-97; high priest.

YOUNG, DON CARLOS, JR. (son of Joseph Don Carlos
Young and Alice Naomi Dodwen). Born Aug. 5, 1882, Salt

Married Teckla Louise Hagman June 27, 1912, Salt Lake
City (daughter of John Hagman of Salt Lake City) She
was born May 7, 1883. Family home, Salt Lake City

Member 10th quorum seventies; missionary to Switzerland
and Germany 1909-11. Architect.

YOUNG, LE GRANDE (son of Joseph Young and Jane
Adeline Bicknell). Born Dec. 27, 1840, Nauvoo 111 Came to
Utah September, 1850, Captain Snow company.

Married Grace Hardie April 18, 1863, Salt Lake City
(daughter of John Hardie and Janet Downey of Edinburgh
Scotland, pioneers September, 1856, McArthur company) She
was born Dec. 14, 1842, Edinburgh, Scotland. Their chil-
dren: Joseph Hardie, m. Katherine Lawrence- Grace m
Kenneth Kerr; Lucille, m. William Reid; Afton; Marcus
Le Grande, m. Fern Scott; Jasmine, m. Lester J Freed
Family home, Salt Lake City.

Member 3d quorum seventies; missionary to New York
and Illinois 1869-70; high priest. City councilman 2 terms
Judge 3d district court. Lawyer.

YOUNG, LEVI EDGAR (son of Seymour B. Young and Ann
Elizabeth Riter). Born Feb. 2, 1874, Salt Lake City.

Married Valeria Brinton June 18, 1907, Salt Lake City
(daughter of David Brinton and Susan Huffaker of Cot-
tonwood, Utah, pioneers 1847, Jedediah M. Grant com-
pany). She was born Dec. 13, 1876. Their children: Har-
riet Wollerton b. July 17, 1909; Jane Seymour b. May 16
1911. Family home, Salt Lake City.

Seventh president 1st council seventies; missionary to
Germany 1901-04; and president Swiss and German mission
1902-04. Professor of history in University of Utah. Repre-
sentative from the state of Utah to the International con-
vention on school hygiene held at Nuremberg, Germany,
1904. Graduate University of Utah, and did advance work
at Harvard university, Columbia college of New York City;
and holds degrees of B. S. and M. A.

YOtTJTG, EBENEZER RFSSEL, (son of Ebenezer Russel
Young and Margaret Lockwood of Richmond county, N. Y.).
Born at Port Richmond, N. Y., Nov. 14, 1814. Came to Utah
Oct. 1, 1858, E. R. Young company.

Married Margaret Holden at Westport, Conn., May 1,
1836 (daughter of Robert Holden, Westport, Conn., and
Martha Shaltcross, Manchester, Eng.). She was born April
17, 1813. Their children: Margaret, m. John Taylor; Mary,
m. W. I. Appleby; Ebenezer Russel, m. Matilda Wikoff
Shreve; John W., m. Ida C. Harter; Esther E., died; Esther
A., m. L. H. King; Robert, m. Anne Taylor Shreve; George
W., m. Mary Leota Gibson. Family home Paterson, N. J.

Missionary. Miller; lumberman; merchant. Died Nov.
23, 1890, at Wanship, Utah.

YOUNG, ROBERT (son of Ebenezer Russel Young and
Margaret Holden). Born June 25, 1851, at Paterson, N. J
Came to Utah Oct. 1, 1858, E. R. Young company.

Married Anne Taylor Shreve Jan. 21, 1877, at Wanship,
Utah (daughter of Edwin Agustus Shreve and Elizabeth
Homes Wikoff of Hornestown, N. J., who came to Utah
Sept. 9, 1861, Martindale company). She was born Sept 1,
1856. Their children: Robert S. b. Oct. 25, 1877; Anne Ray
b. Sept. 22, 1882, m. Nathan F. Vernon; Elizabeth S. Young b.
Aug. 18, 1887; William S. Young b. June 20, 1890; Edwin
Russel Young b. Oct. 4, 1893. Family home Wanship, Utah.

Railroad construction contractor.

YOtHVG, JAMES. Came to Utah July 24, 1847, Brigham
Young company.

Married Elizabeth Seeley. Their children: Mary, m.
Henry Wilcox; Annie, m. Thorit Peck; John, m. Susannah
Wishaw; Sarah, m. Thorit Peck; Hannah, m. Joseph Moore;
Elizabeth, m. Alma Staker. Family resided Salt Lake City
and Pleasant Grove, Utah.

Died, aged 96.

YOtTlVG, JAMES (son of George Young and Ann Willshire,
both of Northill Beds. Eng.). Born Sept. 23, 1848, at Calde-
cota Beds.

Married Francessa Campkin June 4, 1877, at Brigham
City, Utah, Apostle Lorenzo Snow conducting ceremony,
received endowment at Salt Lake endowment house (daugh-
ter of Isaac Campkin and Martha Webb, of Bedfordshire,
Eng., former died in St. Louis, Mo., latter pioneer 1858,
handcart company). She was born Oct. 1, 1850. Their chil-
dren: Lilly Annedia b. July 4, 1878. m. Oluf Johnson Jan.
11, 1899; Fanny Maud b. Nov. 10, 1880, m. John G. Watt
Nov. 1906; Wilford James b. Dec. 31. 1881. m. Sarah Shipley
June 18, 1908; Harvey George b. Nov. 15. 1883; Elizabeth
Ann b. April 19, 1886, m. Almon N. Wight Feb. 1908; Isaac
Albert b. Sept. 11, 1887; Henry Leslie b. May 13, 1889- Law-
rence Alfred b. April 5. 1891; Joseph Thomas b. March 20,
1893. Family resided Harrisville. Hainsville, Brigham City
and Perry, Utah, and Preston. Idaho.

High priest; choir leader. Justice of peace; notary-
public; school trustee.



YOUNG, JOHN (son of John Young and Nabbie Howe of
Hopkinton, Middlesex county, Mass.)- Born May 22, 1791,
Hopkinton, Mass. Came to Utah in September, 1847, in com-
mand of four companies.

Married Theodocia Kimball 1813. Their children: Char-
lotte; Caroline, m. Martin Harris; Louisa, m. Lyman O.
Llttlefield; Clarissa; Candace.

Married Mary Ann Guernsey 1847.

Married Sarah McCleve October, 1853, Salt Lake City
(daughter of John McCleve and Nancy Jane McFern of
Belfast, Ireland). Their children: Lydia Ann b. Nov. 7,
1854, m. Marion Merrill; John McCleve b. Aug. 7, 1856, m.
Chloe Louise Spencer; Joseph b. June 23, 1859, d. March 8,

Married Ann Oliver 1857, Salt Lake City.

Missionary in Pennsylvania, Ohio and New York, 1834-36;
president high priests quorum; president Kirtland stake.
Farmer. Died April 27, 1870.

YOUNG, JOHN McCLEVB (son of John Young and Sarah
McCleve). Born Aug. 7, 1856, Salt Lake City.

Married Chloe Louise Spencer Aug. 7, 1883, Salt Lake
City (daughter of Daniel Spencer and Elizabeth Funnel
of Salt Lake City). She was born March 16, 1866. Their
children: John Groo b. July 31, 1884; Spencer b. Sept. 7,
1886; Sarah Irene b. Dec. 18, 1888; Dorothy b. Aug. 20, 1897;
Waldemar Van Cott b. March 21, 1905.

Missionary to Australia 1875-77 and to England 1909-11;
president Y. M. M. I. A.; member 16th quorum seventies.
City marshal 1890; member legislative council 1888. Clerk.

YOUNG, JOHN R. Came to Utah Oct. 21, 1847.

Married Albina Terry (daughter of William Reynold
Terry and Mary Phillips). Their children: Frank A. b.
Jan. 6, 1861, m. Karen Metthea Rasmussen; Silas Smith,
m. Mary Ann Young; Ferra Little, m. Nancy Loella Green;
William R., m. Lydia Bradley; J. Royal, m. Elizabeth Wil-
cox; Joseph W., m. Loella Zufelt. Family resided Order-
ville and Lyman, Utah, and Fruitland, N. M.

YOUNG, FRANK A. (son of John R. Young and Albina
Terry). He was born Jan. 6, 1861, Payson, Utah.

Married Karen Metthea Rasmussen Oct. 23, 1891, Manti,
Utah (daughter of Larse Rasmussen and Christane Soren-
sen, of Jordan, Utah). She was born June 2, 1875. Their
children: John Alvin b. Dec. 17, 1892; Fern Aibina b. April
15, 1894; Sidney Coons b. March 29, 1896; Melvin LeRoy b.
Feb. 18, 1898; Iven Wayne b. Jan. 26, 1900; Lee Erastus b.
June 12, 1901; Mary Metthea b. July 26, 1903; Ella Christane
b. March 27, 1905; George Earl b. July 14, 1907; Floyd
Rasmussen b. Jan. 22, 1910. Family home Huntington,

Ward teacher; counselor elders quorum. Counselor Y.
M. M. I. A., Orderville, Utah. School trustee. Farmer.

YOUNG, JONATHAN. Came to Utah 1851.

Married Sarah Toomer 1851, at Portsmouth, Eng. She
was born July 26, 1816. Came to Utah in 1851. Their chil-
dren: Brigham J. b. Dec. 23, 1853, m. Sarah Ann McDonald;
Sarah Ann b. 1855, m. Robert Montgomery; David b. 1857,
m. Mary McDonald; Fannie b. 1859, m. John Clyde. Family
resided Salt Lake City and Payson, Utah.

High priest. Sailor; gardener. Died October, 1866,
Heber City, Utah.

YOUNG, BRIGHAM J. (son of Jonathan Young and Sarah
Toomer). Born Dec. 23, 1853. Came to Utah 1851.

Married Sarah Ann McDonald April 11, 1875, at Heber
City, Utah In Endowment House three months later (daugh-
ter of William McDonald and Sariah Shirts of County Down,
Ireland, pioneers). She was born March 3, 1855. Their
children: Sarah Sariah b. Dec. 18, 1875, m. John H. Duke;
Brigham D. b. Dec. 8, 1877, m. Sarah McMullin; Margeret
b. Aug. 4, 1879, m. John Van Wagenen; Fannie b. April 30,
1881, m. Joseph Peterson; Mary b. March 11, 1883, and
Eliza b. March 11, 1883, died; William G. b. April 22, 1884,
m. Edna Wilson; Blanche b. March 11, 1886, m. Moroni
McAffee; Bernice b. Nov. 27, 1888, m. Hyrum Anderson;
Cloe Violet b. Jan. 7, 1890, m. Adolphus Sessions; Angeline
b. Nov. 25, 1892, m. Augustus Johnson; Ray b. Nov. 8, 1894,
died; Arthur b. June 6, 1896, died; Walter b. April 7, 1898;
Alma b. Sept. 21, 1901. died. Family home Heber City, Utah.

High priest; ward teacher; superintendent Sunday
schools, Rlverdale ward, four years. Road supervisor 1894-
1902. Settled in Wasatch county 1864, where he assisted in
building up the country. Farmer and cattle raiser.

YOUNG, JOSEPH (son of John Young and Nabbie Howe,
of Quincy, 111., where former died 1839). He was born April
7, 1779, Hopkinton, Mass. Came to Utah in September,
1850, with Wilford Woodruff company.

Married Jane Adeline Bicknell, at Kirtland, Ohio, 1834
(daughter of Calvin Bicknell and Chloe Seymour, both of
Geneseo, Ohio, where they died). She was born August
14, 1814. Their children: Jane Adeline, m. Charles B.
Robins; Joseph, d. 1858; Seymour B. m. Elizabeth Ann Riter,
m. Abbie C. Wells; Le Grand, m. Grace Hardy; John Calvin
and Mary Lucrecia. died; Vilate J. A.; Chloe, m. Francis
Denton Benedict; Rhoda, m. Thomas J. Mclntosh; Hen-
riette: Brigham B., m. Alisa Muzzacotta. Family home.
Salt Lake City.

Married Lucinda Allen in 1846, at Nauvoo, 111., who was

born 1824 and came to Utah 1848, Brigham Young com-
pany. Their children: Josephine, m. Oliver Free; Phineas

Howe; John C., m. Cyntha Chrismon; Wtllard L., m.


Married Lydia Flemming (widow) 1846, at Nauvoo, 111.

Their children: Isaac, m. Neff; Caroline, m. William

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