Heber J. Grant
Heber Jeddy Grant was an American religious leader who served as the seventh president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Grant worked as a bookkeeper and a cashier was called to be an LDS apostle on October 16, 1882, at age 25. After the death of Joseph F. Smith in late 1918, Grant served as LDS church president until his death; the first president born after the exodus to Utah, Grant was the last LDS Church president to have practiced plural marriage. He had three wives, though by the time he became church president in 1918 only his second wife, Augusta Winters, was still living. In business, Grant helped develop the Avenues neighborhood of Salt Lake City. In 1884, he served a term as a representative to the Utah Territorial Legislature. Grant was born in Salt Lake City, Utah Territory, the son of Rachel Ridgeway Ivins and Jedediah Morgan Grant, his father was a counselor in the First Presidency to Brigham Young. Rachel Grant was a native of New Jersey, where she had converted to the LDS Church at about 20.
Her cousin and brother-in-law, Israel Ivins, was the first person baptized a Latter-day Saint in New Jersey. Jedediah Grant died. After Jedediah's death, Rachel married Jedediah's brother, George Grant, but he fell into alcoholism so she divorced him. Rachel became the dominant influence in Heber's life, she served for many years as president of the 13th Ward Relief Society in downtown Salt Lake City. He was known for his determination to achieve goals that were beyond his reach; as a child, he wanted to join the baseball team that would win the Utah territorial championship, but others believed him to be too physically awkward to be successful. In response, he purchased a baseball and practiced throwing the ball for hours against his barn to improve; the team he joined won the championship. In similar fashion, Grant expressed a desire to be a successful bookkeeper although many of his associates criticized his penmanship, he practiced his writing to the point that he was invited to teach penmanship at one of the local academies.
There were no free public schools in Salt Lake City when Grant was a child, but his mother kept him enrolled in various others while he was growing up. After working as a bookkeeper in the insurance business in 1877, Grant became an assistant cashier with Zion's Savings Bank and afterwards opened an insurance business with Nephi Clayton. Grant became a partner with D. W. Jennings, he founded an additional insurance agency in Ogden and, for a time, owned the Ogden Vinegar Works. In the late 1890s, Grant served as the business manager for the newly-formed official LDS magazine, the Improvement Era. Grant continued to be involved in business activities after his call as an apostle, he founded many new businesses, including a bank. He was the main founder of the Salt Lake Theatre. Grant lost a large amount of money in the Panic of 1893 and never recovered from its adverse financial effects, he was the main person to negotiate new financing to the LDS Church in New York at the time. His efforts kept the church going until Lorenzo Snow's late-1890s call for tithing placed the church in a better financial situation.
Grant was made a block teacher when he was still a youth, rare at the time. He was ordained a Seventy at 15, rare at the time. In June 1875, when the first Young Men's Mutual Improvement Association was organized in the Salt Lake 13th Ward, Grant 19, was called to serve as a counselor to Junius F. Wells in its presidency. At 26, he served a mission to the Native American Indians from 1883 to 1884. Grant's early church assignments included service on the Church Salary Committee and the Sunday School General Board. Grant was made Second Assistant in the Superintendency of the General YMMIA in 1898; when Joseph F. Smith became president of the church and head of the YMMIA, Grant was made First Assistant, where he served until he became church president. In 1880, Grant became president of the Tooele Utah Stake, moving there with his wife and their children. Around Lucy began to develop health problems. In 1882, Grant was called as a member of the Quorum of the Twelve. Early in his service in the quorum, he made many trips to Arizona, earning the title "The Arizona Apostle."
Grant twice served missions among the Yaqui in Mexico. In 1901, Grant was sent to Japan to open the church's Japanese Mission, he served as the mission president until 1903, when he returned home but was immediately sent to preside over the British and other European missions of the church. He returned from the British mission in 1905. During the ensuing decade and Grant oversaw church education programs, the Genealogical Society of Utah and the Improvement Era. Grant succeeded Joseph F. Smith as church president in November 1918, he was not sustained in the position by the general church membership, until June 1919 because of the influenza pandemic of 1918, which forced a delay of the church's traditional springtime general conference. During his tenure as church president, Grant enforced the 1890 Manifesto outlawing plural marriage and gave guidance as the church's social structure evolved away from its early days of plural marriage. In 1927, he authorized the implementation of the church's "Good Neighbor" policy, intended to reduce antagonism between Latter-day Saints and the US government.
Grant dedicated the first temples outside of Utah since Kirtland. The first was the Hawaii Temple, followed by the Alberta Temple, the first outside the United States, the Arizona Temple; the church began the Idaho Falls Temple, which was
Jedediah M. Grant
Jedediah Morgan Grant was a leader and an apostle of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He was member of the First Council of the Seventy from 1845 to 1854 and served in the First Presidency under church president Brigham Young from 1854 to 1856, he is known for his fiery speeches during the Reformation of 1856, earning the nickname "Brigham's Sledgehammer". Grant is the father of Heber J. Grant, who served as President of the Church. Jedediah M. Grant was born February 21, 1816, to Joshua Grant and Athalia Howard in Windsor, New York, he was baptized into the Church of Christ on March 21, 1833, at age 17. By age 18, he had participated in Zion's Camp, marching from Kirtland, Ohio, to Missouri under the direction of Joseph Smith. Though the physical objectives of the march were not met, many members became leaders in Smith's church. Grant's close relationship with these men from such an early age would last the rest of his life. Grant was among the first Latter Day Saint missionaries to go to Maryland, North Carolina, Virginia.
His preaching efforts in the Toms River area of New Jersey in the late 1830s led to the conversion of members of the Ivins family. Grant was one of a group of men who were called in 1844 to campaign for Smith's election to President of the United States. After Smith's death, Grant was called to serve as a President of the Seventy; as a Seventy, he assisted with the settling of the Salt Lake Valley. He would become the first mayor of Salt Lake City, serving in that position from 1851 until his death. Morgan County and Morgan, are both named for him. In 1854, Grant was ordained an apostle, but he did not become a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles. Instead, he was called to the First Presidency as Young's Second Counselor, filling the vacancy left by the death of Willard Richards. In 1856, Grant was called by Young to tour the northern sections of Utah Territory, calling the Latter-day Saints to repentance. Grant inspired the Mormon Reformation of 1856, he issued a call for rebaptism of all the members of the area.
Grant's speeches earned him the title "Brigham's Sledgehammer." The effects of his speeches were felt immediately. Several of these speeches are recorded in Journal of Discourses. Grant contracted pneumonia after his vigorous tour, he died on December 1, 1856, just nine days after his son, Heber J. Grant, was born to his wife Rachel Ridgeway Ivins, he was buried at Salt Lake City Cemetery. Like many early Mormons, Grant practiced plural marriage, he had a total of seven wives, among them Susan Fairchild Noble Grant, who wrote reminiscences of early life in Utah and was a leader in the Relief Society after Grant died. By his wives, Grant had 11 children, his son, became the LDS Church's seventh president. List of mayors of Salt Lake City Sessions, Gene Allred. Mormon Thunder: A Documentary History of Jedediah Morgan Grant. University of Illinois Press, 1993. ISBN 0-252-00944-4. Young, Brigham, "On the Death of President Jedediah M. Grant", in Watt, G. D. Journal of Discourses Delivered by President Brigham Young, His Two Counsellors, the Twelve Apostles, Others, 4, Liverpool: S.
W. Richards, pp. 129–134. Kimball, Heber C. "Remarks at the Funeral of President Jedediah M. Grant", in Watt, G. D. Journal of Discourses Delivered by President Brigham Young, His Two Counsellors, the Twelve Apostles, Others, 4, Liverpool: S. W. Richards, pp. 135–138. Grampa Bill's G. A. Pages A List of Sermons by Grant
George Q. Cannon
George Quayle Cannon was an early member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, served in the First Presidency under four successive presidents of the church: Brigham Young, John Taylor, Wilford Woodruff, Lorenzo Snow. He was the church's chief political strategist, was dubbed "the Mormon premier" and "the Mormon Richelieu" by the press, he was a five-time Territorial Delegate to the US Congress. Cannon was born in England, to George Cannon and Ann Quayle, the eldest of six children, his mother and father were from Peel on the Isle of Man. His father's sister, Leonora Cannon, had married future Latter Day Saint apostle John Taylor and was baptized in 1836. News reached the elder George Cannon and four years when Taylor came to Liverpool, the entire Cannon family was baptized into the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Cannon was 13 years old at the time. Cannon's siblings were Mary Alice Cannon, Ann Cannon, Angus M. Cannon, David H. Cannon, Leonora Cannon.
In 1842, the Cannon family set sail for the United States to join with the church in Nauvoo, Illinois. On the voyage over the Atlantic Ocean, Cannon's mother died; the motherless family arrived safely in Nauvoo in the spring of 1843. George Sr. had another daughter, Elizabeth Cannon. In Nauvoo, Cannon's father sent him to live with his uncle and aunt and Leonora Taylor. Cannon worked in the printing office of Times and Seasons and the Nauvoo Neighbor for Taylor, an editor of both periodicals. In June 1844, Taylor accompanied Joseph Smith, Hyrum Smith, Willard Richards and others to Carthage Jail. There and Hyrum were killed, Taylor sustained serious bullet wounds. Cannon tended the printing affairs; this training would serve him well in life. Cannon's father died in 1845. In 1846, Taylor traveled to England to organize the affairs of the church after Smith's death. Meanwhile, Cannon accompanied Taylor's family as they moved to Winter Quarters, Nebraska; when Taylor returned, Cannon traveled with the entire Taylor family to the Salt Lake Valley, arriving in October 1847.
In 1849, Cannon was asked by church president Brigham Young to serve as a missionary for the church in the Sandwich Islands, where he served for four years. While in the islands, Cannon converted many Native Hawaiians. One of the most notable was Jonatana Napela, who assisted Cannon in translating the Book of Mormon into Hawaiian. Joseph F. Smith, a future church president, would serve in Hawaii one year later. Returning to Utah Territory, Cannon married Elizabeth Hoagland He was immediately called to assist apostle Parley P. Pratt in publishing a newspaper in California. Meeting Pratt in California, Cannon was told that he would remain behind and became president of the church's Oregon and California Mission. During this period of time, Cannon published the Hawaiian translation of the Book of Mormon. In February 1856, he started a weekly publication based in San Francisco. Returning to Utah in 1857 to assist in the Utah War, Cannon was commissioned a Lieutenant General in the Nauvoo Legion. During this time, Cannon served as printer of the Deseret News while it was publishing in exile in Fillmore, Utah.
After the Utah War, he was called as president of the church's Eastern States Mission. The murder of Parley P. Pratt in 1857 created a vacancy in the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles; that vacancy was not filled. Cannon was ordained to the priesthood office of apostle on August 26, 1860, at age 33. Upon his joining the Quorum of the Twelve, Cannon was called to preside over the church's European Mission. Cannon's mission in Europe ended when he was recalled by Young in 1862 to work in Washington, D. C. to assist in the church's promotion of Utah Territory's bid for statehood. At the adjournment of the 1862 congressional session, Cannon again left for Europe to preside over the mission. In this capacity, Cannon was the editor of the Millennial Star and, for a short time, the church's Welsh-language periodical, Udgorn Seion. From 1867 to 1874, Cannon was the managing editor of the Deseret News, it was under his direction. In 1866, Cannon began publication of a magazine for youth and young adult Latter-day Saints called The Juvenile Instructor.
He published this magazine until his death. The periodical was the official organ of the Sunday School until 1930, when it was replaced with The Instructor. Cannon served as the first general superintendent of the church's Sunday School from 1867 until his death. On April 8, 1873, Cannon became a member of the church's First Presidency when he was called as the first counselor by Brigham Young. Cannon went on to serve as counselor to three more presidents of the church: he was First Counselor to John Taylor, Wilford Woodruff, Lorenzo Snow. Although Cannon was the second-most senior apostle of the church after the death of Woodruff, Cannon did not become President of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles, as would be the practice in the LDS Church today. Rather, because Cannon was a member of the First Presidency, the church appointed the next senior apostle of the church—Brigham Young, Jr.—to be the quorum president. (Under today's practices, Cannon would have been appointed the president of the quorum and Young would have been appointed acti
Smith family (Latter Day Saints)
The Smith family is the name of an American family with many members prominent in religion and politics. The family's most famous member was Joseph Smith Jr. founder of the Latter Day Saint movement. Many other members of the family took on leadership roles in various churches within the movement. Lived 1771–1840 Married: Lucy Mack in 1795 Father of Alvin Smith, Hyrum Smith, Joseph Smith Jr. Samuel H. Smith, William Smith, Don Carlos Smith brother of John Smith Lived 1775–1856 Married: Joseph Smith Sr. in 1795 Mother of Alvin Smith, Hyrum Smith, Joseph Smith Jr. Samuel H. Smith, William Smith, Don Carlos Smith Lived: 1781–1854 brother of Joseph Smith Sr. father of George A. Smith Lived: 1798–1823 Oldest child of Joseph Smith Sr. and Lucy Mack Smith Brother of Hyrum Smith, Joseph Smith Jr. Samuel H. Smith, William Smith, Katharine Smith Salisbury, Don Carlos Smith Lived: 1800–1844 Second son of Joseph Smith Sr. and Lucy Mack Smith Brother of Alvin Smith, Joseph Smith Jr. Samuel H. Smith, William Smith, Katharine Smith Salisbury, Don Carlos Smith Lived: 1803–1876 Oldest daughter of Joseph Smith Sr. and Lucy Mack Smith Sister of Alvin Smith, Hyrum Smith, Samuel H. Smith, William Smith, Katharine Smith Salisbury, Don Carlos Smith Lived: 1805–1844 Founder of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Latter Day Saint movement Mayor of Nauvoo, Illinois 1842–44 Candidate for President of the United States 1844 son of Joseph Smith Sr. and Lucy Mack Smith Brother of Alvin Smith, Hyrum Smith, Samuel H. Smith, William Smith, Katharine Smith Salisbury, Don Carlos Smith Father of Joseph Smith III Married: Emma Hale in 1827 Lived: 1808–1844 Brother of Alvin Smith, Hyrum Smith, Joseph Smith Jr. William Smith, Katharine Smith Salisbury, Don Carlos Smith Lived: 13 March 1811 – 13 November 1894 Illinois State Legislature 1842 Brother of Alvin Smith, Hyrum Smith, Joseph Smith Jr. Samuel H. Smith, Katharine Smith Salisbury, Don Carlos Smith Married: Caroline Amanda Grant, sister of Jedidiah Morgan Grant and Roxie Ann Grant Married: Roxie Ann Grant after her sister Caroline's death Lived: July 8, 1813 – February 1, 1900 Sister of Alvin Smith, Hyrum Smith, Joseph Smith Jr. Samuel H. Smith, William Smith, Don Carlos Smith Married: Wilkins Jenkins Salisbury Married: Joseph Younger Lived: 1816–1841 Brother of Alvin Smith, Hyrum Smith, Joseph Smith Jr. Samuel H. Smith, William Smith, Katharine Smith Salisbury The following individuals were children of brothers of Joseph Smith Sr.
They were first-cousins to Alvin Smith, Hyrum Smith, Joseph Smith Jr. Samuel H. Smith, William Smith, Don Carlos Smith Lived: 1804–1888 son of Asael Smith Jr. and Elizabeth Schellenger Lived: 26 June 1817 – 1 September 1875 Utah Territorial Legislature 1851, 1867. S. Congress 1856 Son of John Smith Father of John Henry Smith Lived: 26 October 1830 – 11 October 1910 Utah Territorial Legislature 1859, 69, 78 Son of Silas Smith Sr. Brother of Jesse Nathaniel Smith Lived: 2 December 1834 – 5 June 1906 Mayor of Parowan, Utah 1859. Son of Joseph Smith Jr. and Emma Hale Brother of Julia Murdock Smith, Alexander Hale Smith and David Hyrum Smith Nephew of Hyrum Smith 1st cousin of Joseph F. Smith 1st Cousin once removed of Utah Judge Elias Smith Sr Married: Emmeline Griswold in 1854 and had five children Married: Bertha Madison in 1869, after the death of Emmeline Griswold, had nine children Married: Ada Clark in 1898, after the death of Bertha Madison, had three children Lived: 1838–1909 Son of Joseph Smith Jr. and Emma Hale Brother of Julia Murdock Smith, Joseph Smith III and David Hyrum Smith Lived: 1844–1904 Son of Joseph Smith Jr. and Emma Hale Brother of Julia Murdock Smith, Joseph Smith III and Alexander Hale Smith Lived: 1841–1928 daughter of Don Carlos Smith and Agnes Moulton Coolbrith Lived: 18 September 1848 – 13 October 1911 Utah Territorial Legislature 1882 Son of George A. Smith Half-brother of Clarissa Smith Williams Lived: 1859–1930 Daughter of George A. Smith and Susan West Half-sister of John Henry Smith Lived: 1872–1918 Son of Joseph F. Smith, grandson of Hyrum Smith Brother of Joseph Fielding Smith and David A. Smith Lived: 1876–1972 Son of Joseph F. Smith, grandson of Hyrum Smith Brother of Hyrum M. Smith and David A. Smith President of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 1970–1972 Lived: 1879–1952 Son of Joseph F. Smith, grandson of Hyrum Smith Brother of Hyrum M. Smith and Joseph Fielding Smith Lived: 1874–1946 Son of Joseph Smith III, grandson of Joseph Smith Jr. Brother of Israel A. Smith and W. Wallace Smith Prophet–President of the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 1915–1946 Live
Rulon S. Wells
Rulon Seymour Wells was a Utah politician and was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints from 1893 until his death. Wells was born in Salt Lake City, Utah Territory to LDS Church leader Daniel H. Wells and Louisa Free. In 1875, Wells travelled to Europe as a Mormon missionary and worked in Germany and Switzerland, he returned to the United States in 1877. On January 18, 1883 he married Josephine Eliza Beatie. In April 1893, Wells was chosen as a member of the seven-man First Council of the Seventy. In 1896, he succeeded Anthon H. Lund as the president of the European Mission of the church, headquartered in Liverpool, England. In December 1898, Wells returned to Utah. In the United States election in 1900, Wells was elected to the Utah House of Representatives, he served as a member of the house for its 4th session, which lasted from January to March 1901. He did not stand for re-election in 1902. Following the death of J. Golden Kimball in 1938, Wells became the senior president of the Seventy, a position he held until his own death in 1941.
Wells died in Salt Lake City from colon cancer. Wells-Bennett-Grant family Andrew Jenson. Latter-day Saint Biographical Encyclopedia 1:212. A. Pages: Rulon S. Wells Rulon S. Wells at Find a Grave
Daniel H. Wells
Daniel Hanmer Wells was an American apostle of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and the third mayor of Salt Lake City, Utah Territory, United States. Wells was born in a member of the sixth generation of his family in America, his original immigrant ancestor was Thomas Welles, who arrived in Massachusetts in 1635 and was the only man in Connecticut's history to hold all four top offices: governor, deputy governor and secretary. A few years after the death of his father in 1826, Daniel H. Wells left New York with his mother Catherine Chapin Wells and his younger sister Catherine C. Wells and moved to Illinois. Wells arrived in Hancock County, Illinois, in 1835, he lived in Commerce, Illinois—later renamed Nauvoo—and was a major landowner and justice of the peace there for several years prior to the arrival of large numbers of Latter Day Saints in 1839. Although not a member of the Latter-day Saints, Wells was considered by opponents of the church to be a "Jack Mormon", a term applied to non-members who were friendly to or defended the Latter Day Saints.
In Nauvoo, he served as a judge. Mobs invaded Nauvoo after the assassination of church founder Joseph Smith. Wells was not baptized into the LDS Church until August 9, 1846, he emigrated to the Salt Lake Valley with the Mormon pioneers in 1848. Well respected for his integrity and loyal service, he was elected Attorney General of State of Deseret in 1849; when Jedediah M. Grant died in 1856, Wells was ordained an apostle of the LDS Church and set apart as Second Counselor to Brigham Young in the First Presidency of the church. Although serving as an apostle, Wells was never sustained as a member of the Quorum of Twelve Apostles. Upon Young's death in 1877, Wells was sustained as a Counselor to the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles, a position he held until his death. On behalf of Brigham Young, Wells dedicated the St. George Temple on April 6, 1877. From 1888 to 1891, he was the first president of the Manti Utah Temple. From 1848 until 1863, Wells was superintendent of public works for the LDS Church and presided over the continuing construction of the Salt Lake Temple and the Salt Lake Tabernacle.
When Wells was no longer in the position, the operation of the church's public works program was placed under the supervision of the Presiding Bishopric. In 1866, Wells was elected mayor of Salt Lake City as a member of the newly formed People's Party. In 1871, he was arrested by U. S. marshals on charges related to polygamy. Wells served twice as president of the European Mission of the LDS Church, first in 1864–65 and again in 1884–87. On January 31, 1850, Wells drafted orders for Captain George D. Grant to exterminate the Timpanogos, known as Special Order No. 2. The decision was the result of a meeting with Isaac Higbee, bishop of Fort Utah, together with the First Presidency and the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles. Higbee reported conflict between the pioneers and the Timpanogos, it was unanimously decided the only way to keep Fort Utah would be to exterminate the Timpanogos; the initial detachment commenced battle on February 1850 under Captain Grant. However, after hearing reports of poor attitude of the settlers in working with Grants's troops, Brigham Young asked Wells to lead a detachment.
On February 11th, Wells split the army into two. One contingent followed the trail of some Timpanogos. Wells led the other contingent south towards Spanish Fork river, he searched the southern valley for native peoples to kill. On February 14th, at Table Rock near the southeastern shore of Utah lake, one of the smaller hunting parties captured a band of Utes. Lieutenant Gunnison of the Stansbury Expedition reported that the Mormons promised to be friendly to the Timpanogos men, but lined up the men to be executed in front of their families; some attempted to flee across the frozen lake, but the Mormons ran after them on horseback and shot them. At least eleven Ute men were killed. In total, one militia man and an estimated 102 Timpanogos were killed. Wells married Eliza Rebecca Robison with her had one son, Albert Emory Wells, his wife refused to accompany Wells to Utah in 1848 and divorced him. Between 1849 and 1852, Wells married six additional wives: Louisa Free, with whom he had eight children.
Louisa Free, Hannah Free, Emmeline Woodward were all married and divorced or widowed. Each had one or more children whom Wells reared as his own. In 1852, Wells married his seventh wife, future Relief Society General President Emmeline B. Wells, she bore him three daughters. Marriages and Children: March 12, 1837 in Nauvoo, Illinois to Eliza Rebecca Robison.
Elizabeth Anne Wells Cannon
Elizabeth Wells Cannon referred to as Annie Wells Cannon, was a prominent women's suffragist in Utah who served in the Utah House of Representatives from 1913 to 1915 and again in 1921. She was president of the Daughters of Utah Pioneers and a charter member of the Utah Red Cross. Elizabeth Ann "Annie" Wells was born in Salt Lake City, Utah, on December 7, 1859, the daughter of General Daniel Hammer Wells and Emmeline Blanche Woodward, she had 29 siblings. She attended the Deseret University. Elizabeth Wells Cannon worked for fifteen years as a reporter and assistant editor for the Woman's Exponent, a Utah Suffrage paper published and edited by her mother Emmeline B. Wells, she contributed verse and prose to various magazines and newspapers, she was a member of House of an author of measures for social welfare and art. She was the director of the Library Board, she was a member of the Board of Directors of the American Relief Association, national historian and twice state president of the Service Star Legion, honorary member for Utah for the National Woman's Relief Society.
In 1883 she wrote The History and Objectives of the Relief Society and co-authored the Relief Society Handbook. She was chosen by Herbert Hoover to be Utah's chairman for the European Relief Drive. In 1918 she was associate vice-president of the American Flag Association, she was a member of the Daughters of Utah Pioneers, the American Woman's Association, the Utah Woman's Press Club, the Order of Bookfellows. In 1879 Elizabeth Wells married Col. John Quayle Cannon, they had twelve children, eleven living and three sons joined the World War I: Louise Blanche Andrew, Margaret Clayton, Daniel Hoagland Cannon, Eleanor Addy Cannon, Emmeline Martineau, Cavendish Wells Cannon, Katherine McKay, David Woodward Cannon, Abraham Hoagland Cannon, John Quayle Cannon, Theodore Lincoln Cannon. She lived at Salt Lake City, Utah, she died in Salt Lake City, Utah of Hodgkin's lymphoma and is buried at Salt Lake City Cemetery, Salt Lake City. "Zina Young Card". Relief Society Magazine. 18: 202–204. April 1931; the Annie Wells Cannon Papers at the University of Utah Annie Wells Cannon journals, Brigham Young University, Harold B. Lee Library, L. Tom Perry Special Collections Emmeline B.
Wells and Annie Wells Cannon papers, Brigham Young University, Harold B. Lee Library, L. Tom Perry Special Collections