Notes


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251 [Hollingg.ged]

Harriet's parents are Jacob Grover and Annie Elizabeth Smith. Harriet is also the sister of Annie Elizabeth Grover Toone, William Henry Toone Jr.
wife.

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996. 
GROVER Harriet Bertha (I0846)
 
252 [Hollingg.ged]

John Toone was 75 years old when he died.
John and Ann Harris's children, Mary, John, and Sarah Toone were sealed to Ann's second husband Mr. Fisher.
This was approved by El Ray L. Christiansen, President Salt Lake Temple.

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996. 
TOONE John (I0904)
 
253 [Hollingg.ged]

Listed on the Handcart company - 6th Company 1857 - Captain Evans. Listed as 28 years of age. 
COOK Jemima (I0871)
 
254 [Hollingg.ged]

Obituary Scapbook
Felix Pico Toone

Funeral services for Felix Pico Toone, 77, of 1174 Crandall Avenue, will be conducted Saturday at 12 o'clock noon in the
Hillcrest Ward Chapel with Bishop Bert A Hughes officiating. Friends may call at the family residence Friday evening and
Saturday prior to services. Burial will take place in the Croyden cemetery in Morgan County.

Obituary Scapbook
Felix Pico Toone

Mr. Toone, who died at his home Wednesday at 1:40 a.m., was born Aug. 25, 1859, in Salt Lake City, a son of John and
Jemima Cook Toone.

Obituary Scapbook
Felix Pico Toone

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Emily Agnes Judd Toone, and the following sons and daughters: Joseph J. Toone,
Davil's Slide; F. Millard and Alma Clair Toone, both of Salt Lake City; Eldred G. Toone, Green River, Wyo., and James
T. Toone, Wells, Nev.; two daughters, Mrs. M. A. Dawson, Kenefer, Utah, and Mrs. J. E. Beach, Buhl, Ida.; 33
grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren, and the following brothers and sisters: Richard C. Toone, Gooding, Ida.; Mrs.
John Chapman, Preston, Ida., and Mrs. James Hardy of MorJan 
TOONE Felix Pico (I0892)
 
255 [Hollingg.ged]

Obituary Scapbook
Illness Fatal To Ex-Official--L. L. Toone, Former Member Of Morgan County Board, Succumbs

Sat. May 20-33

Obituary Scapbook
Illness Fatal To Ex-Official--L. L. Toone, Former Member Of Morgan County Board, Succumbs

CROYDON--Lyon Lemuel Toone, 75, former Morgan county commissioner, died at the family home at Croydon at 1:30
p. m. Sunday of heart trouble, following a three weeks' illness.

Obituary Scapbook
Illness Fatal To Ex-Official--L. L. Toone, Former Member Of Morgan County Board, Succumbs

Mr. Toone was widely known throughout northern Utah, having served as trustee of the Morgan county school board and
four years as county commissioner. He was active in Republican party affairs.

Obituary Scapbook
Illness Fatal To Ex-Official--L. L. Toone, Former Member Of Morgan County Board, Succumbs

Mr. Toone was one of the picturesque characters of the early days and worked on the construction of the Union Pacific
railroad in Weber canyon and later was a freighter between Salt Lake and Park City.

Obituary Scapbook
Illness Fatal To Ex-Official--L. L. Toone, Former Member Of Morgan County Board, Succumbs

Born in Salt Lake, March 6, 1858, the son of John and Jemima Cook Toone, pioneer Utah residents, Mr. Toone went to
Croydon 65 years ago. His first wife, Eleanore Swan Toone, died a number of years ago and he later married Mary Gibson
Criddle.

Obituary Scapbook
Illness Fatal To Ex-Official--L. L. Toone, Former Member Of Morgan County Board, Succumbs

He is survived by his widow and the following sons and daughters: John, Ephraim George, L. L. Jr., J. W., B. S. and
Newton A. Toone, all of Croydon; Mrs. Arthur K. London, Ogden, and the following step children: Mrs. Vivian Kelly, Salt
Lake; Mrs. Viola Herring, San Francisco, and Charles Criddle, Ogden; 14 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren, and
the following brothers and sisters: Felix Toone, Salt Lake; Richard R. Toone, Gooding, Idaho; Mrs. Emma Chapman,
Preston; Mrs. Elizabeth Hardy, Morgan.
Obituary Scapbook
Mrs. Margaret Davis Evans 
TOONE Lyon Lemuel (I0890)
 
256 [Hollingg.ged]

On John's family group sheet it states that he was endowed 3 feb 1854-31 Jan 1863.

John came to Utah October 1852, Captain Howell company -- Missionary to England 1854. Played an instrument in the first orchestra in the Salt Lake Theatre. Guard on the pioneer mail routes.--- Pioneers and Prominent Men of Utah, p. 1216. John is listed with the Edward Martin Handcart Company (fifth) which left Iowa on July 28, 1856 and arrived in Salt Lake City November 30, 1856. John was 43 years old when he made the trip.

John was listed as part of the Handcart 6th Company with Captain Israel Evans in 1857. Also listed in this company were his future wives - Hannah Wardle and Jemima Cook.

An Enduring Legacy
An Enduring Legacy: Volume Eleven
Early Mormon Settlements Compiled
Brief History of Croydon, Morgan County, Utah

In 1874 the settlers reported a good harvest but expressed concern about a possible smallpox
epidemic. Nearly all school children were vaccinated. John Toone, painter, royal musician, and
community doctor, obtained vaccine in the following manner: when his young son, Richard, got
smallpox, John took the pox germ and inoculated a calf, from which he made vaccine. He
inoculated sixty persons, thus helping to end the epidemic.

An Enduring Legacy
An Enduring Legacy: Volume Eleven
Early Mormon Settlements Compiled
Brief History of Croydon, Morgan County, Utah

In that same year (1874) the Croydon-Morgan road was repaired after being out of condition
for two years.

An Enduring Legacy
An Enduring Legacy: Volume Eleven
Early Mormon Settlements Compiled
Brief History of Croydon, Morgan County, Utah

In 1877 grasshoppers again threatened to destroy crops, but Croydon had its own little miracle
of the gulls. Seagulls descended to eat vast hordes of the insect pests. There were then 173
inhabitants in Croydon, about sixty students in public school, four stores, a restaurant, a
sawmill, and a very rich coal mine. This must have been the "golden age" of Croydon. 
TOONE John (I0867)
 
257 [Hollingg.ged]

Records show Emma was baptized twice, on 29 Sept 1875 and 17 May 1893. 
TOONE Emma Jemima (I0894)
 
258 [Hollingg.ged]

Source: Notes by Marcus W. Holling - "I have a German Luthern prayer book belonging to Marcus Holling with no dates or notes except his name on a fly leaf. He was fluent in seven different languages and was a professor of mathematics. He crossed the plains in a hand cart company with a tall silk hat and a swallow tail coat. Must have come from the landed gentry of Germany or Denmark. Reported that he was educated in Oxford University, England.

Baptised Salt Lake City 1 December 1864 by John Sharp. Held office of Seventy in the 36th Quorum. Reported a secretary to Brigham Young. Set apart for a Mission to Holland 21 April 1867 by George Q. Cannon."

Married June 19, 1865 Endowment hOuse by Heber C. Kimball.

Marcus Holling
Priesthood Line of Authority

Marcus Holling
set apart as president of the Netherlands Mission on April 21, 1867
under the hands of

George Quayle Cannon
who was ordained an Apostle
on August 26, 1880
under the hands of

Brigham Young
who was ordained an Apostle
on February 14, 1835
under the hands of

Oliver Cowder, Martin Harris, and David Whittmer
(The Three Witnesses)
who received the Melchizedek Priesthood
in May of 1829
under the hands of

Joseph Smith, Junior
who received the Melchizedek Priesthood
in May of 1829
under the hands of

Peter, James, and John
who were ordained Apostles
under the hands of

Jesus Christ


Taken from the book " Ancestry and Genealogy of Thomas Grover"
Mentions Marcus Holling as part of this Missionary Group.

"He started from Alt Lake City on this mission, on 12 May 1867, crossing the plains most of the way by foot, and occasionally by oxteam. His own immediate group of missionaries were: Nephi Pratt, John S. Lewis, Levi W. Richards, Willard B. Richards, and himself, the other missionaries in the large party, most of whom were going to Europe, were: Karl G. Maeser, M. Holling, Octave Ursenbach, James Sharp, Wm. H. Harner, Christian Fjeldsted, , (???) Mortensen, (???) Olson, (???) Reese, (???) Jensen, (???) Peterson, and (???) Johnson. Due to the deep snows in the canyons, and snow and mud in the high valleys of the Rockies in eastern Utah and Wyoming, even at this late period o spring, their travel was quite slow, many days making only ten or twelve miles, while on better days they sometimes made as much as twenty five or even thirty miles each day. The weather was fine for the most part, his record states , though they had a few small storms and considerable wind, but most nights were quite cold at that high altitude and in the open country. He and the others soon learned at first hand just what their parents and the other pioneers had encountered fifteen to twenty years before. The night of Firday , June 7th, while camped on the "Muddy Creek", (evidently just southeast of Wamsutter, Wyoming), Indians attacked their camp, killing the herdsman and night-guard, a Brother Christian Jensen, and made off with the four horses they had. After burying Brother Jensen, they proceeded slowly onward being more careful, and doubling the night-guard over teh oxen. Tavel from there on was by foot for all of them, with only occasional travel in the wagons when the going was easier. Their oxen became poisoned from eating certain weeds along the trail, and they lost a very ffew of the cattle, doctoring the sick with emetics, and then loading the sick cattle into one or two of the large wagons, and proceeding on their way. The sick oxen soon recovered, and they lost very few, while other parties of ox-trains were loosing many of their best cattle due to the poisoning from bad feed along the trail. Monday, July1, 1867, they arrived at Julesburg, Colorado, which was then the western terminus of the Union Pacific Railroad, then being pushed westward across the courntry as radily as possible. From Julesburg to Omaha City, then from Council Bluffs to Chicago, and onto New York City they traveled by "the luxurious comfort of an elegant railway carriage", changing cars and trains three or four times en-route, as they changed from one railroad to the other, reaching their destination, New York City, on Saturday, July 6th, where they took in the sights of the big City for a few days, though he acknowledges they "all soon tired of such a City lif". Wile in New York City they met Brothers Orson Pratt, Brigham Young JR., Mrs Young, John W. Young, Geo D. Watt, and others , who were en-route home to Salt Lake City, after ahving just returned from England. Friday, July 12, Brother Maeser procured their tickets for passage to England on the SS. Manhattan, sailing the next day. The following several days of grandfather's Journal states how terribly sick he was, learning all about sea-sickness and steerage life, and became convinced he was very poor material for a sailors life. Friday, July 26, 1867, they landed 'on good old terra firma" in Liverpool, England and were met by Brothers Franklin D. Richards, W. B. Preston, and C. W. Penrose. "....... 
HOLLING Marcus (I0822)
 
259 [Hollingg.ged]

Source: Notes from Marcus W. Holling stating that Paul William Holling and Anna Laackmann had 2 sons. The oldest was Marcus Holling and the younger was Paul Holling. He states that it is reported that Paul Holling died in infancy being strangled with a potato in his mouth. 
HOLLING Paul (I0788)
 
260 [Hollingg.ged]

WILLIAM HENRY TOONE

Year Emigrated - 1852
Ship Emigrated on - Ellen Maria
departed - from Liverpool, England 10 February 1852 arrived - New Orleans 5 April 1852
Captain Howell Company arrived Salt Lake City October 1852

William was 9 years old when he set sail on the ship Ellen Maria with his parents and sibblings.
John Toone age 37, Emma (Prosser) Toone age 31, Mary Elizabeth Toone age 10, Charles Jabez Toone age 6, and Ann Toone age 3 months who died at sea.

1. Ancestral File
2. LDS Emigrant Roster & Voyage History 1840 - 1869 CD.
"William Henry Toone, Bishop of the Croydon Ward, Morgan Stake, Utah, from 1909 to 1917, was born march 3, 1842, in Leamington, Warwickshire, England, a son of John Toone and Emma Prosser. He was baptized in 1851, emigrated to Utah in 1852, was ordained to the Priesthood, filled a mission to Great Britain in 1897-1898, was ordained a High Priest July 19, 1887, by Lorenzo Snow and ordained a Bishop June 13, 1909, by Orson F. Whitney. He died Dec. 25, 1923."
Latter-Day Saint Biographical Encyclopedia by Andrew Jenson Vol. IV page 540.

********************************************************************
Salt Lake Tribuen, Sunday Morning, April 8, 1917
SEPTUAGENARIANS JOIN THE COLORS
MINUTE MEN AND READY THEY SAY

VETERANS TAKING THE OATH. Left to right - (photo) E. E. Rich, Edwin N. Austin, William Cooper, Hyrum P. Folsom, William H. Toone, Lieutenant Albert Meyers, recruiting officer.

UTAH PIONEERS EVIDENCE WILLINGNESS TO SERVE FLAG AND NATION
Patriotism in Utah is at its pinnacle of fervor, to judge by an incident which occurred in Salt Lake yesterday afternoon. Five patriarchal citizans went to the army recruiting station in the old Walker bank building and registered for service in the army upon call.

"We are minute men, " said one of them, "and we are ready at a moments notice, day or night, to serve our country. We have done military duty before and we are willing to do it again if need be. We simply want to show our patriotism at this time."

the names of the five men who enlisted, together with their ages, follows:

Edwin N. Austin , 77 Salt Lake
Hyrum P. Folsom, 76, Salt Lake
William Cooper, 77, Salt Lake
E. E. Rich, 77, Salt Lake
William H. Toone, 75, Croydon, Morgan County

Edwin N. Austin came west in 1846, year before the Mormon Pioneers settled in Utah. HE came to Utah from the coast in 1848. He acted as scout and Indian interpreter from 1858 to 1860, being able to speak Spanish and sever Indian tongues. Mr. Austin holds a captains commission received from Governor Durkee during the Indian wars in Utah and Idaho. He was born in Suffield, Conn,, and lives at 864 Wilmington Ave., this city. He is in the stock raising business.

Hyrum P. Folsom came to Utah in October, 1860, engaging in the carpenter business and in the industry of making brick. He did work on the tabernacle and the Salt Lake Theater and ahs erected many of the private homes of the city. Mr. Folsom was a member of teh Nauvoo legion and is still am ember of the association which perpetuates that organization's name. He was born in Buffalo, N. Y., and now lives at 553 South Third East street.

William Cooper came to Utah in 1866 as a miller and did milling work for Brigham Young and George A. Smith. He is proud of the fact that he has been a subcriber for the Tribune for forty four years. Mr. Cooper was born in Leeds, England and is now a retired merchant of this city.

E. E. Rich came to Utah in 1868 and is a well-known merchant in this city. He was born in Wiltshire, England, where he volunteered and served three years in the Queens Rifle. Since coming to Utah he has served with the Nauvoo legion. Mr. Rich was a member of the Salt Lake City Council in 1892-93, serving with that body when the first street paving was done here, when the gravity sewer was built and when the city and county building was begun. He resides at 760 West North Temple street.

William H. Toone came to Utah in 1852. He was a stone quarrier and supplied much of the stone that went into the erection of the Tabernacle, the Salt Lake Theater, and the old city hall. Mr. Toone was born in Leamington, Warwickshire, England and crossed the plains five times in assisting immigrants to reach this territory. He now resides at Croyden, Morgan County, where he is engaged in farming.

******************************************************************** 
TOONE William Henry (I0835)
 
261 [Hollingg.ged]

XIMENA NEVER MARRIED.
Baptized by Elder Joseph Christenson SLC.

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996. 
HOLLING Emma Ximena (I0821)
 
262 [Hollingg.ged]

Year Emigrated - 1866
Ship Emigrated on - Arkwright
departed - from Liverpool, England 30 May 1866
arrived - New York 6 July 1866
Oxteam to Utah - 137th Company

William Frisby age 58
Elizabeth (Ruff) Frisby age 52
Ephriam Frisby age 18
Lorenzo Frisby age 14
Ester Frisby age 13
Rachael Frisby age 12
Ann Frisby age 7

William and Elizabeth sailed to America on the ship Arkwright along with their 5 youngest
children except for Joseph who emigrated with his sisters in 1864. William was baptized
22 February 1842 in Birmingham, England. William died 3 years after arrival in Utah and Elizabeth died 9 years after reaching Utah. Of their 3 older children - William, Emily Jan, and David - Emily Jane and David died in Utah but heir time of emigration is not known.

Elders John T. Caine and Thomas B. H. Stenhouse met the Arkwright when it arrived in New York. The emigrants were organized into the 137th Company and proceeded to Utah by Ox Team under the direction of Elders John T. Caine and Thomas B.H. Stenhouse.

After arriving in Salt Lake City the Frisby family moved to Coalville, Summit County, where they joined other Saints in establishing this outpost. It was here on November 9, 1868, that Ephraim Frisby married Sarah Ann Lowe , his sweetheart from England who arrived from England
on the ship - John Bright. Lorenzo Frisby married Charlotte Sweeting 14 July 1876 at
Coalville Utah. Charlotte emigrated in 1868 on the ship Colorado with 4 members of her family -
Elizabeth, Martha, George, and Harriet.

1. Ancestral File
2. LDS Emigrant Roster & Voyage History 1840 - 1869 CD.
3. LDS Pioneer Vital Records, Family History Suite CD.
4. Biography of Ephriam Frisby written by Marie (Pulver) Hutchens

History of the ship Arkwright

ARKWRIGHT
Ship: 1267 tons: 197' x 37' x 24'
Built: 1855 at Portsmouth, New Hampshire
Under the command of Captain Daniel P. Caulkins the large square-rigger Arkwright sailed from Liverpool on 30 May 1866. Her passengers consisted of 450 Mormons led by Elder Justin C. Wixom, who was assisted by Elders Henry Luff and Hyrum P. Folsom. During the thirty-seven-day voyage-her average time for westward passages-there were four births and five deaths. When the ship arrived at New York on 6 July, Elders John T. Caine and Thomas B. H.
Stenhouse met the emigrants and arranged for them to continue their journey to Wyoming, Nebraska.
The Arkwright was a two-decker with a round stern and a billethead. From 1863
to 1868 she was in the service of the Dramatic Line. She was later registered at San Francisco, rigged as a three-masted bark, and traded in the Pacific. This vessel sailed the seas for at least thirty-seven years. Her registration was surrendered at Port Townsend, Washington, in 1892 with no reason given. Passenger List Sources:
LDS Passenger List (Family History Library) Film: #175,624 Government Passengers List (Family History Library) Film: #025,692 Identification Number on Government Passenger List: #766

Biography of Williams son Ephraim states that William was born 5 Feb. 1809 at Woverhampton, Staffordshire, England.

Birth record for his son Ephraim (1848) states William's occupation was a stamper.

Birth record for his son Lorenzo (1852) states that William's occupation was a Lampmaker.

Buried in Coalville City Cemetery, Sixth street heading north, second street form north east part of cemetery along with his wife Elizabeth.

Church Ordinance Data: Frisby, William (Male)BaptismDate: February 22, 1842Place: Birmingham, ENGOfficiator: Robert Crook Temple Ordinance Data: Frisby, William (Male)EndowmentDate: November 18, 1866Temple: Endowment House in Salt Lake City
Sealed to Spouse Number 1Date: July 21, 1887Temple: Logan, Cache, UT, USA Vocations: Frisby, William (Male)Lampmaker

"FRISBY, WILLIAM (son of David and Jane Frisby of Wolverhampton, Eng.). Born May, 1809, at Wolverhampton. Came to Utah 1866. Married Elizabeth Ruff 1832 Birmingham, Eng. (daughter of James and Betty Ruff), who was born Oct. 7, 1813.
Their children: William; Jane; Elizabeth; David; Emma; Ephraim; Joseph H.; Lorenzo; Esther; Rachel; Ann.
Pioneers and Prominent Men of Utah" 
FRISBY William (I0824)
 

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