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3 1833 01200 2694 

Milo AndruF. Jr. 


Milo Andrus Genealogy 

"Else what shall they do wliich are baptized for the dead, 
if the dead rise not at all?" — 1st Cor. 15:29. 

The family of Milo Andrus, Senior, realizing the great 
importance of the work for the dead assigned to Milo An- 
drus, Junior, the duty of making Genealogical Research. 

Having found great difficulty in connecting the family 
of Milo Andrus with that of other Andrus families on record, 
T am publishing this little book which contains a sketch of 
father's life and the names of his wives, children, and grand- 
children. My desire is that it may prove helpful in aiding 
some of his posterity, at an early date, to find the connecting 
link in our father's familv. 


Autobiographical Sketch 

Milo Andrus, the author of this Biography, is the son 
of Ruluf Andrtts-^nd Azuba Smith. My father is a native 
of Hartford, Connecticiit, and my mother of Rutland, Ver- 
mont. They shortly after marriage moved to Essex Countv, 
Sta)te of New York, where they resided until their ninth child 
was born — ^seven boys and three girls, namely : Oran, Almon, 
Carlo, Erasmus, Harwin, Milo and Milo 2nd. Erasmus, liar- 
win, and Milo 1st died in childhood, the dates of their deaths I 
cannot give in consequence of a fire that burnt up the record.= 
of my father's family. The names of sisters were Sybbil, 
Sarah, and Emily. My eldest brother Oran was born in 1797; 
Sybil was born in 1799; Almon was born in 1801; the dates 
of the others I cannot give. 

The writer of the above, Milo 2nd, was born March 6th, 
1814. When five years old, my parents moved to Dunkirk, 
State of New York, where they resided one and a half years. 
During that time there was a circumstance occurred, that 
seems to me to show the protecting hand of the Lord over 
me. I went to the shore of Lake Erie and got into a skiff 
on the shore and went to sleep, when the wind arose and 
took the skiff on the lake, anrl it was not seen until nearl\- 


out -of sight. 1 was then picked up still sound asleej). I 
have always thought that the Angel of Peace then watched 
over me. 

Mv parents then nT,)ved up the lake into the state of 
Ohio, in Huron County, township of Henrietta, where the\' 
had three daughters born, namelv : Evaline, Charlotte, horn 
October 7th. iSlZ; Lucina. born' 1819; Harriet, born 1821. 
At the writing of this the two eldest of my brothers are 
still alive and three of my youngest sisters. They have all 
rejected the Gospel. My mother died January 1st. 1830. My 
father died in the winter of 1848. T shall now drop the 
history of the balance of the family, and give a few incidents 
of my own history. 

After the death of my mother. T l)ought the balance of 
my time until I was twenty-one of my father, for which 
I paid him one hundred and fifty dollars. In the spring of 

1832. I met an elder of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter- 
dav Saints, though I should say, previous to this, that 1 had 
my mind much exercised about a future state, and had read 
the views of Alexander Campbell, and that being the nearest 
to the truths of the New Testament. I had been baptized by 
Elder Orson Hyde, then a minister of that section ; but when 
I compared the scriptures with the teachings of the elder of 
the Church of Christ, I found that he had the truth ; after 
trying for nearly one year, I yielded to baptism. 

One month and nine days previous to my baptism. 1 
was united in marriage to Abigail Jane Daley, whose father 
had been baptized into the Church of Christ about one year 
before. We were married February 21st, 1833; baptized April 
12th. 1833. I was ordained an eler May 5th, 1833, under the 
hands of Joseph Wood. Started on my first mission in June, 

1833. in company with Joseph Wood, traveled a distance of 
seventy miles preaching every day and baptized three. \\'e 
came to Kirtland where the Prophet Joseph Smith resided 
with his family. The quarterly conference that came off in a 
few days after our arrival, changed my traveling companion, 
^nd I was coupled with Ova Truman. Joseph Wood and his 
fellow la'borer went to Phila(lel]ihia. and I with my new coni- 
l^anion was sent to the Southern i)art of the State of ( )hi.M, 
to return in three months to the next quarterly conference. 
We were not very successful and baptized only two jiersons. 
After this conference, 1 was i)ermitted to return home and 
preach among the branches until winter, when we had a call 
from the Proi)het Josei)h by his brother Hyrum to get ready 
and go with the com])any of elders to the state of Missouri, 
known a^ "Zion's C'amp." Our first daughter and first child 


was born Novenibvr 15th. 1833. Durinj^- the winter of 1833 and 
sprino^ of 1834, we were instructed to labor and <^^t all the money 
that we could, and to get good rifles, and make ready to start 
by the first of May. 1834. We accordingly started from" Florence. 
Huron County. Ohio, on the 7th of May. 1834'. These were from 
the Florence branch ; Nelson Higgins, Myrum P.lackman, Asey 
I'^ields. and Milo Andrus. My lirother-in-law. James Daley, went 
with us as far as Mansfield, Richland County, Ohio, where we 
met with the Prophet Joseph, his brother Hyrum and the rest of 
the camp from the east. Our leader was Elder Orson Hyde. 
There was one circumstance that occurred before we joined the 
main camp worthy of notice. As stated before, I had bought 
my time from my father, and had paid him the amount agreed 
upon, but still I was not twenty-one by ten months. On this ac- 
count, and as he was so opposed to my going with the "Mor- 
mons," as he called them, he made an effort to stop me. As we 
had to pass his house on our way, we learned his intention to stop 
me at the county seat. Norwalk ; and P>rother Hyde had learned 
his plan, he went in and made inquiry about a road that we did 
not intend to travel, and then Brother Nelson Higgins and my- 
self were directed to go around the city and take the road to 
Mansfield, and he and the sheriff thinking that we would move 
slow, did not want to overtake us until we had camped, accord- 
ingly father, sheriff and driver -drank freely, and when thev 
started they took the road to Tiffin, that had been inquired after 
to mislead them, and they drove until long after dark, the team 
becoming tired they gave up the chase and heard of us the next 
morning forty miles on the road to Mansfield, and they felt as 
though they had been badly sold, and gave up and went home. 

On the 11th of May, we joined the main camp west of Mans- 
field, and on the 12th the camp was organized, and the law of 
consecration was for the first time presented and we shelled out 
to the last cent, and our money went into a commissarv's hands 
and our supplies were bought by him. I shall not try to name 
the particulars of this journey. We journeyed on causing con- 
siderable excitement, and receiving much good instructions from 
the Prophet Joseph. After we got into the state of Missouri, 
or rather, before our company had crossed the Mississippi River, 
we went into the dense forest as a companv. and there offered 
up to the Lord our fervent prayers, that He would spare our 
lives, and permit us to return to our families, and we felt that it 
would be so, and thanks be to the Lord not one of us were taken 
by the cholera that visited the camj) that afternoon. 

Two weeks after we landed on Fishing River, in Clay 
County, Missouri, where the Revelation was given June 22, 1834, 
that is recorded on page 345 in lV)ok of Doctrine and Covenants 


— Xew Edition of 1876. About this time the cholera made its 
appearance among: us. as it had been predicted by the Prophet. 
Thirteen of our good brethren were taken away by the dread 
monster. The camp broke up partly, and the Saints scattered 
around and the Lord turned away the scourge. After staving 
there three weeks, the Lord permitted us to return. We got back 
to our families the last of September. 1834. care-worn and much 
fatigued. I had the cholera on the way home, but the Lord 
healed me, and then we went on our way rejoicing. The sum- 
mer of 1835, I traveled in the State of Xew York with Nathan 
Baldwin, baptized several, and the followin<r winter went to 
school in Kirtland. and in the spring of 1836. I was in Kirtland 
at the dedication of the Temple and the endowment of the Elders 
that the Lord had promised as a reward for their offerings. 

The blessings of the Lord were poured out abundantly. 
There is one thing that I would here relate, that was a great joy 
to me, and that was when the Holy Ghost was poured out on 
the Elders, I saw fire descend and rest on the heads of the El- 
ders, and they spoke with tongues, and prophesied. 

On our return to Kirtland from the mission in the east. I 
went to school in Kirtland, studied grammar, and then studied 
Hebrew under Professor of Xew York. 

On going back to Florence, Ohio. I was chosen President 
of the Florence Branch, with instructions to move them to Mis- 
souri in the fall of 1836. We .went as far as Terre Haute, Indiana, 
when being late and cold, we put up for the winter. Our eldest 
son, James, was a babe three months old, and we came near 
losing him to human appearance, but the hand of the Lord was 
in it. We raised up a branch of the Church in that place. 

Early in the spring of 1837, we started for Missouri, and 
arrived in Caldwell County in time to put in a crop. In 1838, we 
were mobbed out of the county. We had one child born in Mis- 
souri, a girl, namely : Sarah Ann. We went to Illinois in the 
winter of 1838 and the next summer we lost our little girl born 
in Missouri. 

In the fall, after I had the chills and fever for two months 
and not able to scarcely walk, I was sent on a mission to Canada, 
but owing to the Patriot War, we were not permitted to go to 
Canada, and I spent the winter preaching in the State of Ohio— - 
returned home in the spring of 1840. and spent my time in labor- 
ing and preaching in the counties around Nauvoo until the 
spring of 1844. 1 was then sent to the state of Ohio with Elder 
John Loveless. We traveled in the south part of Ohio for two 
months, wben we heard of the assassination of the Prophet Joseph 
and his brother Ilyrum. We went home as quick as steam would 
take us. arrived in time to see their mortal remains, before thev 


were interred. I then went to Carthaiie Jail, where they were 
murdered, and saw the floor stained with the best blood of the 
present g-eneration. The j^eople were all fleeing- for fear of justice 
overtaking them. I called at Hamilton's Hotel to see Elder 
John Taylor, who was wounded in the jail. Then went to Adams 
County, where my family had fled for safety. Found them well 
but much alarmed, .\fter we had mourned the loss of our Prophet 
and I'atriarch a few weeks, during which time I was chosen one 
of tile Xauvoo police, I helped to watch the city by night and 
worked on the Temple by day — got it so that the work of the 
endowments commenced in the fall of 1845 and winter of 1846. 
I spent six weeks of the time in the Temple and was much blest. 
During the past four years, we had two more children l>orn. 
namely : John D. Andrus and Millennium. After the death of 
the Prophet Joseph Smith. I was ordained one of the Presidents 
of the 10th quorum of Seventies. In the winter of 1846, my 
house, in the basement, was made into a wagon shop, and in the 
spring I started on our journey to the west. We overtook the 
main camp at Pisga, and from there went to Council Bluffs, 
where the government called on us for a battalion of 500 men 
to go to Mexico. After the battalion was started, I was sent 
forward with others to the number of one hundred and fift\- 
wagons ; went as far as the Pawnee Indian Village, then went 
150 miles to the northwest among the Ponca Indians. After 
staying there two months, we went back to Winter Quarters, 
stayed and farmed in that county in the year 1847, and in the 
spring of 1848, I was sent on a mission to England. Shortly be- 
fore I left, Sarah Ann Miles was sealed to me. and she accom- 
panied me to England. We arrived in Liverpool tne first of Aug- 
ust, and on the 13th of August at a general conference, I was 
appointed President of the Liverpool Conference, which place 
I filled to the best of my ability until January, 1850, when I was 
released to come home. During- my stay in that Conference there 
were three new branches added and between two and three hun- 
dred added to the Church by baptism. I baptize thirty in one 
evening. The Lord made manifest His power in healing the sick 
and in blessing the Church with signs following- the believers. 
Milo. Junior, was born in Liverpool, September 30th, 1848. We 
left Liverpool in January, 1850 on board of the Ship Argo. Jeter 
Clinton presided over the company, we were eight weeks and 
three days on the ship from Liverpool to New Orleans ; some sick- 
ness and two deaths on the passage. I was sick with the cholera, 
my wife had poor health all the way, Milo, Jr. was sick; we thougt 
that he would die, but the blessings of the Lord brought us 
through. We came up the Mississippi River on board the steamer 
"l^ncle Sam" Captain \^an Dosen, master. We landed a Kanes- 


ville early in I\Iay ; was organized in tlie first company of Saints 
early in June. 1 was chosen capain over 55 wag^ons. We had 
a good time on the plains, arrived in Salt Lake City on last day 
of August, having hut one death on the journey, that of a stranger 
going to California. I haptized 15 ])ersons on the journey. James 
Leithhead and Richard Hoj^kins were clerks of the Company. A 
more full account of the mission to England is recorded in tlie 
10th (|uorum of Seventies record. 

.\fter one week's, 1 went to work in the. l^.'th Ward and 
huilt me a house; and ahout the 1st of January, 1851, my wife. 
Jane, and 1 parted. In June, 1851. I married the Widow Tuttle, 
and the November following my wife. Sarah Ann Miles died. I 
married Adaline Alexander in March. 1852. In December. 1852. 
I married Mary Ann Webster. In the spring of 1854, I was sent 
to Saint Louis to preside over the Stake there. Stayed there 
one year, rebaptized and confirmed about 800 Saints. W^as sent 
up the river to buy cattle for the emigration of 1855, and in the 
fall was appointed by E. Snow and D. Spencer to bring the last 
company of 63 wagons home ; arrived in Salt Lake City late in 
October, and in December same year, married Elizabeth and .\nn 
Brooks and Jane Munday. In Eebruarw 1857 married Margaret 
Boyce and in February, 1858 was married to Emma Covert. Was 
acting Bishop of Big Cottonwood Ward in 1858. and in the fall 
of 1859 was appointed to another mission to England. The first 
six months I was appointed to travel in the Conferences ; the last 
nine months I presided over the Birmingham Di.strict. embracing 
Binningham. Warwickshire, and Staffordshire Conferences. In 
the summer of 1861 I started for home with 700 Saints on board 
the ship "Underwriter." I was appointed President of the com- 
pany, had a good passage to Xew York ; no deaths. I was then 
api^ointed to take charge of ^XX) to Florence, Nebraska, on the 
cars. Stayed at Florence five weeks, and was then ai>])ointed 
Cai)tain to take a com])an\- of 66 wagons across the plains, and 
arrived in Salt Lake City in September. 1861. In the fall of 
1870 I married Francena Tuttle. In the fall of 1870. T was again 
sent to the States on a mission. Came back in the s])ring of 1871. 
Since that time I have been in Utah on the lU)me "Missionary List, 
and to work with my hands for a living. .At this date, January 
9th. 1875. I am living in St. C.eorge. Utah. 

Names of the Wives, Children and Grand- 
Children of Milo Andrus, Arranged in 
Family Groups 

V Milo Andri's ( 1814-1S');> )^.\i;i.;.\ii. J am-; Daij-^- (]X15-lS')4i 
1st wife. 

1. Mary Jane ( 1833- )— William I). I lendricks. 

^Mary Jane 1852 v Milo Andrus 1865 

^ Drusilla 1854 v/ i^lizabeth Mahala 1868 

V Eliza Abigail 1856 , Hilah 1 lannah 1871 

V lirigham A 1857 i Chloe 1873 

^ William Henrv .1861 ( ieorye ( iideon 1875 

V Lottie ' 1863 

2. James 1835-1'M4) 

" 1st wife. Laura A. Gibson 3nd wife. Xomes (Jibson. 

(1837-....) , • r • , , 

Lottie Lovma 18f)2 

V Laura fane 1857 ( reoroe ludson 18r)4 

y James, ' fr 186)0 Dora 186r. 

v'i\Lnry Luvina 1862-1863 jobn F.dwin 1868 

"'Elizabeth Luella 1863 Moses W'illard 1870 

■■'F^^dgar Robert Xatlianiel 1873 

Elnore .Klexander lUirto 1875 

■Milo Charles 1878 

(iideon Thomas (iarland 1880 

Thauizan A'ilate 1883 

^' Ethel 1885 

"Pearl 1887 

3. Sarah Ann (1837-1838). 

4. John D. (1841- l^Caroline Weatherbee ( IH42- 

^'Linnie F 1863-1867 Caroline 1874 

V Marv 1865 . Etta 1877 

■' Tohn H 1868 . MWo 18?) 

vTames 1871 . Stella 1884 


5. '^ Millfiiniuni 

^William I'^d.^ar 
vLinnie May 

V Thomas Milo 
J John Erastus 

V Frederick James 
\/ GeorG^e Howard 

, 1845- . . . . I— Wilham F. Fisher ( 1830- 

^ Roy Christon 
J ^rinnie Jane 
V Stella Josephine 
^ Ray Homer 
lA'ictor Russell 

6. Amanda ( 184; 

■)— Howard R. Eoan n840-l<)16). 

Annie Tamsan 1864-1008 

Tulia Jane 1866-1887 

Howard Milo 1868 

Mary Elizabeth .. .1871-19U 

William Ira 1873-1013 

John Ransom 1875 

Linnie Tune 1877 

Charles' Erastus 1880 

Geor,q:e Earnest 1883 

Horace Walter 1885 

Tames Alva . . . ■ • '. 1888 

Tnis TVrcilla 1800 

Mtlo Andrus (1814-1803)— Sarait Anx Miles ( 1818-185r,)- 
2nd wife. 

•^1. Milo ( 1848-. . . . ) ^Elizabeth I'.oves ( 1852- . . . . ). 

t/ Milo P.. 
\/ Elizabeth 

V Sarah . . 

V Mary B. 
,/ Lenora . 

1872 f Joseph R 1885 

1874 ■ Ida 1887-1880 

1876 -Elena B 1880 

1878 Lavina Leone 1802 

1880-1880 Willard Oscar 1805 

./ George R 1881 Tohn Ivan 

AnnVdiza 1883 


\)Mn.() AxDurs ( 1814-18*)3 )-^Errv Eoomis T 
— 3rd wife. 

1. Lavenia (1854- l-^Janics Miller. 

(Record not obtained.) 

■F.F. ( 

2. - Alma (18: 
V' Alma Archible . 
V Ralph Henry . . 
l- Serena Lavena 
Jacob Gardner 

. )-— Serena Gardner ( 18(S0- ), 


Lcnord ^Tilo 1806 

Fester Serenus 1806 

Fucv 1808 

Laura 1«^^^.^ 

Reed Gardner 1000 

.\nna 1O02 

3. jacoly ( 1850-1871 ). 

4. Laura I'.li/.abeth ( 1863- 1864') . 



5. F^smarelda ( 1X65-. 

William Erton 

Lucy Tuttlc 

Robert Dewev 

Elizabeth . .' 1897- 

Leah Alarelda 

Mir.o Anokus (1S14-18<)3 
— l-th wife. 

1. Earon ( 1853- ) 

— 1st wife. 

'^ Larou Terry 

Franklin William . 
' IMary Adaliiie . . . . 
' Rosa May 

Cloa T. .'. 

Earon (1853- ) 

vLaron (1853-.... ) 
3rd wife. 
2y 'Louis (1854-....)- 

Lilly May 
Louis Milo 
John Stokes 
Fannie Adaline 

. . . . )— W^illiam P.. AIcKell (1864- 

188/ \'ernon Edward UKJl 

1891 Milo Ellsworth 1903' 

1894 Eldon Grant 1907' 

1897 Vera Harriet 1910 


— -AdAI.INK Ar.KXANDKR (1835-. . . . ) 
Roseannah P. Terry (1856-....) 

1873 ' Silas T 1883 

1876 IMilo T .1885 

1878 Edi-ar T 1888 

1879 Otto T 1891 


— ^Jane Carr (....-.... ) — 2nd wife. 
—Maria Gummersall (....-....) — 

-^Sarali Ann Stokes (....-....). 

^^ Merzv 
Tamer Anetta 

3. Henrietta (1856- )- 

Louis Henry 

Lilly May 
.George W. 
, Tames 
. Annie R. 

John Louis Jones. 



4.' Liona (I860-....) 

5. 'Randolph (1862-.. 


^MiLoAxDRUs (1814-1893)- 
— 5th wife. 
Vl. Marlon (1854-. .. . 

^ Ida May 
/ William R. 
^Mary A. 
^Marlon Edwin 

— Kephi Heward. 
. )^Matilda Sandberg ( 1870- . . . . ). 

1890 '.' Laron Steen 1904 

--Marv Ann Webster (1934-1903) 

) — Leah Ann Terry. 

■ Martha Ann S. 
lienjamiiT Franklin 


2. Mariiula ( 1837- )^Charles \V. Hardy ( 1842-l<n4 L 

'/ Lucy May 1873 Charles Jesse 1883 

: Sarah Alice 1876 Minnie Viola 1888 

, Marinda Maud 1879 I'.ertha Andrus 1801 

, Mary Edna 1881-1881 Cynthia 18«M 

3. V Lyman ( 1850-. . . . ) — Emma Conly ( 1865- . . . . ). 

Lyman Burt 1884 Kenneth ' 1803 

Earnest 1886 Nevada 18'>6 

(^lideon 1888 Cecil 1808 

4^ Lucy ( 1862-1863). 

5. Sheridan ( 1864- ) — Julia Sch!a])py ( 18<')8- ). 

Sheridan Walter 1888 Leila Arnold 180') 

Henry Milo 1800 LeRov Reed Arnold .... 1O02 

Xellie Schlappv 1802 Hilma Arnold 1007 

Chancey Arnold 1805 Mary Arnold 1013 

6. vGrant Wehster ( 1868- )->-Marv Olive lereniv i 1877- 

v' Elizabeth Waime 1004 ^[ildred May Vm 

7. Minnie (1860-1881 ). 

8. Xellie ( 1873-1875). 

0. Laura ( 1 876-. ... )-f Alfred P.. Hill (....-.... i— 1st 

•I Lawrence .\urthur ^)Marv Cleo 

Alford R. 

Laura ( 1876-. . . . ) — Thomas P. Creen ( 2n(l hu>band). 
Thomas P. (ireen 

Mii.o Andkis ( 1814-1803)— Ann P.kooks ( 1838-. . . . i— 6th 
1.' Alwilda Xancy (1857-....) — i->anklin D. Rrinton. 

I'rank Andrus Alice Clarrissa 

..Alwilda Calcl) I'olivar 

, 2. '^Charlev < 18.30-. . . . )_Marv .Xeilson. 


3. ( )rson ( 18()2- ) — Mary Albena Williams. 

' Clarence Loyall X'ervin \aui;hn 

Raymond Orson Ceorge Owen 

I'ertha Claudia Rubv P'av 

Mary Delilah l-erris Delmar 
l^milv Leverna 


4/ Parley (1862-....). 

5. •' Clarence Euoene ( 1872- . . . . ). 

^MiLo AxDurs (1814-18^)3 )^J.\xi-: Mrxivw ( 1832-. . . . )— 7tli 

1. Millard ( 1856- . . . . )— Minerva Deseret Terry.' 

'i Milvina Deseret Silas 

Millard l)urj»ess William Reynolds 

Mary Jane • Lettie Estel 

Joseph Atmore «' Milo Royal 

George Everett .j Rosa Vilate 

2. "^ Josephine ( 1858- . . . . ) — George l\ Thompson. 
»^ Laura May 

3. Sarah Jane ( 1862-1863). 

4. Sherman ( 1865- . . . . ). 

5. ile])er ( 1868-1^)14 )-^Annie Rawden. 

•> Heber Chase 1896-1897 Ruth Ann 190r. 

,Todd Woodruff 1898 Douglas Milo 1909 

.Ray P>awden 1900 Jane Freelove 1912 

^Rolland Joseph 1903 

6.N^ Newton ( 1871- . . . . ) — Juletta i'.errett. 

"'Newton Leslie Josei)hine Arvetta 

.\lma Golden .\lbert LaMar 

Zina Jane \>rda ^lay 

Lettie Rose Emil Rich 

7. ^ Robert ( 1873- . . . . )— Lovenia Pawden. 

^ Rjobcrt Howard 1896 Sarah lane 1906 

\j Grant Munday 1898 Rula Ireland 1908 

V Lovenia Minnie 1900 P.eulah leon 1909 

Rex Quale 1902-1903 Thomas Edgar 1912 

Samuel Reed 1904 \'era \'aleria 1915 

^Iri.o Axniu-s ( 1814-1893 )— Emma Covkrt (1841- )— 8th 


1. Helena ( 1859- )^Alva Hubs Jack.son. 

Theodore Hallida '^ Edna \"aleria 

Lafayette Granger ''Claud \\'illiani 

Bertha Mav >'Alva Rav 


2. Celestia ( 18r>2-18r.3 ). 

3. Mary Emma ( 1864- . . . . )— Albert Edward Ralei.^h. 
J Mark D. Emily 

4. Florence ( 1867- . . . . )-^Chester McAvoy. 

5. 'Elizabeth (1869-....)- 

6. Carrie ( 1872- . . . . )— ^T^obert Gardner. 

■ Carrie Irene Olive Elva 

Jane ElizabetK Alton Milo 

Robert Verc La Mar 
Emma Delila 

7. V William Sjiencer ( 1875-. . . . )-:^Rose \'ictoria Rateman 


^Florence Rose 1890 t Tesse Delias 1911 

• .Alfred William 1902 . Juanita lOU 

Tames Alilo 1903 . "Marvin Frank 1915 

Emily Pearl 1907 

MiLo A.XDRi-s (1814-1803 )—Mar(;aket Bovks (1840-1000 — 
9th wife. 

1. Isadore (1857-....) — Lars James Larsen (1854) — 1st 


Martha Marilla 1880 '^ Isadore 1884 

Milo 1882-1804 Aaron 1886 

Isadore ( 1857- ) — John Alartin Lansen 1858- ) 

— 2n(l husband. 

John Alartin 1803 Margaret Charlotte 1808 

. Maude Amelia 1895 Zella 1901 

2. •^Hyruin ( 18()2- )— \ir2:inia Carner (1881- ). 

'^ Charles 1 1 vrum 1900 Abraham Owen 1006 

/ Marc^aret '. . . : 1902 Rulon 1011 

^ William 1004 Ceorgc Eli 1016 

3. • Mansfield ( 1866- )— I'na May Telford ( 1871- ). 

^ Willbern Mansfield .... 1801 Alton Telford 1905 

Orel Telford 1803 llenrv Telford 1907 

Oneta Mav 1806 Edith 1009 

Milo Telford 1898 \'iola 1011 

Adria 1800 Clifford Telfor.l 1913 

(ieori-e Telford l'»02 



4.' Brigham (1868-1888). 

5. ' Horace (1873- ) — 1st wife— Hattie Homer ( - 

.... ) — \\'illiam-;r-2n(l wife — I'^Jizabeth Y. Tardine 

Horace Leo 
^ Rowena 

Hattie Elizabeth 
Lima Roselle 



Richard Emerson 

Milo Dean 

6. ^Margaret Ann (1874- ) — L'hn Jorgeiiseu (1864- 

Alarinlha 1893 '' Leo 

Leona Hiatt 1803 '• Melburn 

Harold 18<)8 i Arreva 

Clyde 19C0 

7. ^ Joseph ( 1877- )-^Emma Maud Gee (1882-.N/. . ). 

Thelma 1902 ^ Joseph Lee 1906 

8. I 'Benjamin (1877-. . . . )— r-Lydia Rosetta French. 


'' Margaret Grace 1910 

vDelila Nellie 1912 

Ruby Jacquetta 
Guenie Mae . . 


9. ^Evaline Charlotte (1880- i— John Orson Brow( 

Orson Milo 
Leland Andrus 
Harold Taylor 
Cleao Victoria 

Helen Margaret 
Leo Chester 
Stella Jessie 

Milo Andrus (1814-1893)— Fr.anckna Lucy Tuttle (1845- 
1872)— 10th wife. 

1./ Byron (1862-1867). 

2. /Oscar (1866- )— Lucv EmeHne Houghton (1869- 


Hazel Aroha 1890 Afton Edgar 1902 

' Oscar Lynn 1894 June 1905 

V Lucv Myrle 189f) Keith Milo 1909 

• Eva Martha 1898 Max Curtis 1913 

..Emest 1900 

i.. 3. Ernest Amos (1871-1882j.