Edward Gabbott & Sarah Rigby
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Edward Gabbott & Sarah Rigby

on

  • 4,865 views

History of

History of
Edward Gabbott (1803 – 1876) &
Sarah Rigby (1828 – 1846)

Statistics

Views

Total Views
4,865
Views on SlideShare
4,865
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

CC Attribution-ShareAlike LicenseCC Attribution-ShareAlike License

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Edward Gabbott & Sarah Rigby Edward Gabbott & Sarah Rigby Document Transcript

    • Edward Gabbott (1803 – 1876) & Sarah Rigby (1828 – 1846) Liverpool to New Orleans on the Sheffield (7 Feb 1841 - 30 Mar 1841) Nauvoo, Illinois 1841 – 1846 - Wagon Train 1846 -1848 Edward Gabbott Birth: Feb. 28, 1803 Leyland Lancashire, England Death: Jul. 22, 1876 Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co, Utah MARRIAGE: 24 Nov 1833 St Michael, Hoole, Lancashire, Sarah Rigby, Born: abt 1811 Leyland, Lancashire, England. Died 30 Oct 1846, Little Pedgeon, Iowa. England Marriages recorded in the Register for the years 1813 - 1836 http://www.lan-opc.org.uk/Hoole/stmichael/marriages_1813-1836.html About ¾ way down this page, go to 1833 https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/NXFT-282 Children – William (Born 1834 England, Died: 1837 England) Edward (Born 1836 England, Died: 1837 England) Mary (Born: 1838 England, Died: 1842 Nauvoo, Ill.) Susanna (Born: 1840 England, Died 1842 Nauvoo, Ill.) John (Born: 1842 Nauvoo, Ill., Died: 1926 SLC, Utah) Sarah Ann (Born: 1845 Nauvoo, Ill., Died: 1851 SLC, Utah) ======================================================================
    • Leyland Lancashire, England POPULATION 1801 2088 1811 2646 1821 3173 1831 3404 1841 3569 Up to about 1840, most houses and farms in Leyland had one person who did hand-loom weaving. Some rows of ‘step-houses’ were built, where looms were worked in the basement. Without industries like mining, ironworks, shipbuilding, etc available, weaving was something that could be easily learnt and carried out at home. Despite this, the arrival of cotton mills in Leyland may at first seem surprising as they depended on a power source, such as a fast flowing river, or a coal supply for a steam engine. Leyland lacked both, and was not a canal or major road centre. AT WORK IN THE MILL Workers in the cotton industry had to work very long hours, in unhealthy and dangerous conditions, and were poorly paid. By 1870, a typical working day at the mill started at 6 o’clock in the morning and finished at 6 o’clock at night. There would be a break from 8 til 8:45 for breakfast, and from 12:30 to 1:30 for dinner. On Saturdays, the working day finished at 12:30. There were strictly enforced “Rules and Conditions of Employment”, any breach of which led to fines being deducted from workers’ wages. BLEACHING As the cotton industry grew, bleaching also became an important industrial process. From early beginnings as a crofters, making use of springs in the Northbrook area, the Leyland Bleachworks grew into one of the largest works of its kind in the country. This section of an Ordnance Survey map shows the extent of the bleachworks.
    • http://www.lightplanet.com/mormons/daily/history/1831_1844/nauvoo_eom.htm Nauvoo, Illinois, headquarters of the Church and home for many of its members from 1839 to 1846, began and ended as a community in exile. In 1838-1839 Latter-day Saints fled from Missouri seeking religious refuge from mob persecution. They found shelter in eastern Iowa and western Illinois, where they established new communities. Joseph Smith named the principal city Nauvoo, meaning, he said, "a beautiful location, a place of rest." When the Saints left Nauvoo for the Rocky Mountains seven years later, they were again religious exiles in search of a home. As exiled Latter-day Saints from Missouri and Ohio gathered to their new stake of Zion, missionaries in the United States and Great Britain baptized many new converts (see Missions of the Twelve to the British Isles). [ … ] Beginning in 1840, thousands sailed the Atlantic from Liverpool, England, and took steamboats up the Mississippi from New Orleans. [ … ], aided by Church emigration agents in Liverpool, who organized companies and appointed shepherds for those fleeing to Zion http://www.lightplanet.com/mormons/daily/history/1831_1844/twelve_british_eom.htm Missions of the Twelve to the British Isles by David J. Whittaker and James R. Moss Between 1837 and 1841 there were two apostolic missions to the British Isles. In 1837-1838 Heber C. Kimball and Orson Hyde established the first mission, concentrating in the area of Preston and the Ribble Valley. Their efforts saw about 1,500 people baptized into the Church. From 1839 to 1841, nine members of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles labored in Britain and added another 4,000 converts to the Church. These missions were extremely important. In a relatively short time, the Twelve Apostles established the foundation for the most successful missionary program of the Church in the nineteenth century, organized an extensive emigration program, and established a major publication program. In these activities, they also shared experiences that welded them together as a quorum. The spiritual and administrative dimensions of these missionary experiences prepared the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles to assume their key role in the leadership of the Church following their return to Nauvoo, and especially after the death of the Prophet Joseph Smith in 1844. Elders Kimball and Hyde were in England from July 1837 to April 1838. Landing at Liverpool, they traveled north to Preston, where relatives of the Canadian converts provided various assistance, including a place to preach. Finding ready acceptance of their message, they baptized more than 140 people by October 1837. They moved up the Ribble Valley, finding other audiences, particularly among the textile workers throughout Lancanshire. By the time they returned home in April 1838, Church membership had grown to about 1,500 people in Britain, in spite of growing opposition, particularly from local clergy. [ … ] the expanding British Mission, which saw an additional 4,000 converts join the Church by 1841, Edward Gabbott and family were among the early English LDS converts. Edward and Sarah Ann Rigby Gabbott were baptized by Heber C. Kimball during his first mission to England (1837 – 1838). Edward Gabbott was in poor circumstances, employed in a bleaching works in England and Sarah Ann Rigby Gabbott as weaver. Along with their daughters, Mary & Susan, they emigrated from Leyland, Lancashire, England to Liverpool, England to Nauvoo, Illinois during 1841.
    • http://mormonmigration.lib.byu.edu/Search/showDetails/db:MM_MII/t:voyage/id:331 Liverpool to New Orleans on the Sheffield (7 Feb 1841 - 30 Mar 1841) Ship Name: Sheffield Departure: 7 Feb 1841 from Liverpool Arrival: 30 Mar 1841 at New Orleans Arrived: at Nauvoo April 18, 1841. Autobiographical Sketch of Hyrum Smith Neibaur Source Customs #149 (FHL #200,149); NSHP; AF PASSENGER LIST  Cabbott, Edward , Cabbott, Mary , Cabbott, Sarah , Cabbott, Susan Name spelled with C instead of G – Correct spelling “GABBOTT” Cabbott, Edward (Age: 38) Last Name CABBOTT First Name Edward Age 38 (1803) Origin Leyland, England Occupation Bla---- Cabbott, Sarah (Age: 30) Last Name CABBOTT First Name Sarah Age 30 Origin Leyland, England, Occupation Weaver Cabbott, Mary (Age: 2) Last Name CABBOTT First Name Mary Age 2 Origin Leyland, England Cabbott, Susan (Age: infant) Last Name CABBOTT First Name Susan Age infant Origin Leyland, England ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ ADDITIONALLY Sarah Rigby Gabbott’s PARENTS, Edward and Susannah Rigby plus ten (10) addition members of the Rigby family were passengers aboard “Sheffield” http://mormonmigration.lib.byu.edu/Search/showDetails/db:MM_MII/t:voyage/id:331 Mormon Immigration Passengers aboard “Sheffield” Liverpool to New Orleans (7 Feb 1841 - 30 Mar 1841) Rigby, Edward Age 51 – Husband – Died 1846 traveling to SLC at Council Bluff, IA Rigby, Susannah Age 49 – Wife – Died 1859 SLC Rigby, Seth Age 20 - Son of Edward & Susannah Rigby, Edward Age 15 - Son of Edward & Susannah - Died Nauvoo August 1841 Rigby, William Age 2 - Son of Edward & Susannah Rigby, Bernard (Barnett) Age 25 Son of Edward & Susannah Rigby, Ann Weaver Age 24 Wife of Bernard (Barnett) Rigby, George Age 1 Son of Bernard (Barnett) and Ann – Died at Nauvoo 1841 Rigby, John Age 23 Son of Edward & Susannah – Died Iowa 1850 Rigby, Elizabeth Moon Age 22 Wife of John – No known record of her going to Utah Rigby, Edward Infant Son of John and Elizabeth - Died traveling to SLC Rigby, Ralph Infant Son of John and Elizabeth – Seems to have stayed in Iowa
    • Liverpool to New Orleans on the Sheffield (7 Feb 1841 - 30 Mar 1841) Ship Name Sheffield Departure 7 Feb 1841 from Liverpool Arrival 30 Mar 1841 at New Orleans Arrived 18 April 1841 at Nauvoo, Ill. Source Customs #149 (FHL #200,149); NSHP; AF A Compilation of General Voyage Notes "EMIGRATION. -- We feel truly thankful that amidst the general distresses, poverty, and famine which prevails throughout this country, several hundred of our brethren and sisters have just been enabled to embark for the country which God has provided for a refuge for all nations. Upwards of two hundred and forty of the Saints were to sail from Liverpool, for New Orleans on Sunday last. They were from Preston, Manchester, and various other towns in England, and were destined for the colonies of the Saints in the state of Illinois, and in the Territory of Iowa. Among this company was a large proportion of the industrious poor, who were upon the point of starvation in this land, or who were working like slaves to procure a very scanty subsistence. By the kindness of their brethren they were enabled to escape from worse than Egyptian bondage, and go to a country where they can by their industry obtain an inheritance, and enjoy plenty for themselves and their children. May the Almighty preserve them upon the waters. And bring them to Zion with songs of everlasting joy. May they obtain 'joy and gladness, and sorrow and sighing flee away.' We sincerely hope that the Saints will continue to cultivate that spirit of love and union which will work a full and complete deliverance of the rich and poor of his people, that they may all be gathered in one; that 'there may be one fold and one shepherd...” "FOURTH COMPANY. -- Sheffield, 235 souls. The following is culled from the History of Joseph Smith: Saturday, February 6th, 1841, a council meeting was held at Brother Richard Harrison's, seventy-two Burlington Street, Liverpool, for the purpose of organizing a company of Saints going to New Orleans on the ship Sheffield. Captain Porter, Apostles Brigham Young, John Taylor and Willard Richards and other officers were present. Elder Hiram Clark was chosen president, and Thomas Walmsley, Miles Romney, Edward Martin, John Taylor, Francis Clark and John Riley, counselors to President Clark. Edward Martin was appointed clerk and historian of the company. President Clark and his counselors were blessed and set apart for their mission.
    • . . . After a passage of fifty- one days the company landed in New Orleans; three deaths and two births having occurred on the voyage. On arriving at New Orleans, 30 Mar 1841, Elder Clark made a contract with a steamer to carry the company to St. Louis for two dollars and fifty cents each, including baggage. ================= By artist J. Bachman in 1851. The seafaring sailing ships are at the right of the picture, and just a few hundred yards along the riverbank are the riverboats, some of which are setting off upstream along the Mississippi From St. Louis to Nauvoo they secured a passage on the Goddess of Liberty for one dollar each. About thirty of the emigrants who had become disaffected through false reports, tarried at St. Louis. The bulk of the company landed in Nauvoo, April 18th, 1841, about eleven o'clock in the evening. Notwithstanding the late hour, quite a number of the brethren stood on the shore to welcome these new arrivals from the old world." ARRIVAL AT NAUVOO, ILLINOIS 1841 Edward Gabbot & family ARRIVED at Nauvoo, Illinois April 1841 The year after arriving at Nauvoo, 1842, both daughters died (Mary & Susan). While living at Nauvoo two addition children were born into this family, son: John (1842) and daughter: Sarah Ann (1845).
    • In 1844 Joseph Smith, and his brother Hyrum Smith were murdered by a mob while in custody in the city of Carthage, Illinois. In 1846, religious tensions reached their peak, and in 1848 mobs burned the Latter-day Saint temple in Nauvoo. Carthage Jail, Hancock Co., Ill., June 27, 1844 C. C. A. Christensen (1831–1912) Oil on canvas, between 1882–1884 The body of Joseph Smith, dressed in white, lies in the center of the picture. From a second floor window Willard Richards looks down at the martyred prophet. After the murder, the mob fled, fearing the arrival of a Mormon posse that never came. During 1846, Brigham Young abandoned Nauvoo and began leading 1,600 Mormons west across the frozen Mississippi in subzero temperatures to a temporary refuge at Sugar Grove, Iowa. Young planned to make the westward trek in stages, and he determined the first major stopping point would be along the Missouri River opposite Council Bluffs. He sent out a reconnaissance team to plan the route across Iowa, dig wells at camping spots, and in some cases, plant corn to provide food for the hungry emigrants. The mass of Mormons made the journey to the Missouri River, and by the fall of 1846, the Winter Quarters were home to 12,000 Mormons ------------------------- Departure from Nauvoo By 1845 Brigham Young made plans that Latter Day Saints could prepare to abandon the city. In early 1846, the majority of the Latter Day Saints left the city, including Edward Gabbott and family. Many moved on to Winter Quarter near Omaha, Neb. On the journey across Iowa, wife/mother, Sarah, was attempting to get into the wagon and fell backwards frightening the team and she was run over and died. This was on October 30, 1846 at a place called Little Pigeon Creek, Iowa near the Missouri River, about 40 Miles from Winter Quarters, Neb. They remained there one year. In the spring of 1848 the family (Father Edward, son John and daughter Sarah Ann,) moved with a 1848 unidentified wagon company to Salt Lake City Utah. http://history.lds.org/overlandtravels/searchPage?lang=eng Family reports show they traveled with Heber C. Kimball’s Company to Salt Lake City arriving on September 22, 1848
    • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mormon_Trail The historic Mormon Trail developed in two stages: (1) from Sugar Creek, Iowa across Iowa to Council Bluffs in the winter and spring of 1846, and (2) from Winter Quarters near Council Bluffs to the Rocky Mountains in the summer of 1847 http://www.lds.org/ldsorg/v/index.jsp?vgnextoid=2354fccf2b7db010VgnVCM1000004d82620aRCRD&locale= 0&sourceId=20df307e3584b010VgnVCM1000004d82620a____&hideNav=1 http://www.lds.org/gospellibrary/pioneer/02_Nauvoo.html Of the entire trek to the Valley of the Great Salt Lake, it was the first 300 miles across Iowa that most tried the stamina and courage of the Latter-day Saint pioneers. Mere weeks into the journey—through sleet, blizzard, and mud—it became apparent to Brigham Young that his people would never reach the Rocky Mountains in the time or in the manner that most had hoped for. So throughout the spring of 1846, thousands of refugees trudged across the windswept Iowa prairies, preparing the way for those yet to come: building bridges, erecting cabins, planting and fencing crops. By mid-June, nearly 12,000 Saints were still scattered across Iowa. The Rocky Mountain entry would be postponed.
    • After crossing the Mississippi River, the Mormons followed primitive territorial roads and Indian trails across Iowa. Their early departure exposed the pioneers to the worst winter elements. Heavy rains turned the rolling plains of southern Iowa into axle-deep mud. Furthermore, few pioneers carried adequate provisions for the trip. The weather, general unpreparedness, and lack of experience in moving such a large group of people, all contributed to the difficulties they endured. The Mormon migration came to be known for its preparedness, orderliness, discipline, safety, and effective organization, but that was later. The diaries written in those cold wagons during February and March yield a picture of confusion, disorder, and severe hardship. On March 27, 1846, Brigham Young issued instructions to organize the group into companies of 100s, 50s, and 10s http://historytogo.utah.gov/utah_chapters/pioneers_and_cowboys/photo_exhibit/4.html The Mormon Trail: Approaching Chimney Rock along the North Platte River in Nebraska. ------------------------------
    • Unidentified Companies... Year 1848 Surname: Gabbott Unidentified Companies (1848) Gabbott, Edward (45) Gabbott, John (5) Gabbott, Sarah Ann (3) Gabbott, Edward Birth Date: 28 Feb. 1803 Leyland, Lancashire, England Death Date: 22 July 1876 Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah Gender: Male Age: 45 Pioneer Information: Possibly came to Utah with the Kimball company Source of Trail Excerpt: "John Gabbott Rites Sunday", Deseret News, 12 Nov. 1926, sec. 2, 4. Source of Trail Excerpt: [List of those filing for lots, 1848], in Salt Lake Recorder's Office, Land records [ca. 1847-1860]. CHILDREN Gabbott, John Birth Date: 4 Oct. 1842 Nauvoo, Hancock, Illinois Death Date: 10 Nov. 1926 Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah Gender: Male Age: 5 Gabbott, Sarah Ann Birth Date: 28 Feb. 1845 Nauvoo, Hancock, Illinois Death Date: 12 Apr. 1851 Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah Gender: Female Age: 3 ====================================================== Rigby family members who are also recorded with 1848 Unidentified Company NAME AGE BIRTH DEATH Rigby, Susannah Hartley 56 23 December 1791 1 February 1859 Rigby, Barnett 32 10 August 1815 9 March 1871 Rigby, Ann Weaver 32 4 June 1816 19 February 1853 Rigby, William 9 8 August 1838 24 December 1903 Rigby, Enoch 7 20 January 1841 20 May 1854 Rigby, Susanna 4 5 November 1843 17 December 1933 ==================================================== http://www.lds.org/churchhistory/library/pioneercompany/1,15797,4017-1-179,00.html Mormon Pioneer Overland Travel, 1847–1868 COMPANY : Heber C. Kimball View a list of individuals known to have traveled in this company. View a list of sources to learn more about this company. 1848 Heber C. Kimball Company Departure: 7 June 1848 Winter Quarters, Nebraska Arrival: 24 September 1848 Salt Lake City, Utah Company Information: 662 individuals were in the company when it began its journey from the outfitting post at Winter Quarters, Nebraska. SOME REPORTS INDICATED THE GABBOTT’S WAS WITH THIS WAGON COMPANY Omaha, Nebraska to Salt Lake City, Utah: Distance about 930 Miles. Today could be comfortably driven in about 15 hours.
    • At once the settlers began building their new empire. They diverted water from City Creek, planted crops, planned and laid out their city, and built homes. Brigham Young immediately set aside several acres for the Mormon Temple. Many early visitors were impressed with the layout of the city and commented on its clean, neat appearance. By 1850 there were 11,380 people living in Utah, and one visitor described Salt Lake in 1850 as "a large garden laid out in regular squares." Mark Twain noted the clean streams that trickled through town. Mormons continued to arrive during the remaining weeks of summer and fall, and approximately 1,650 people spent that first winter in the valley. After organizing the settlement, Brigham Young and many members of the pioneer party made the return trip to Winter Quarters to be with their families and to help organize the next spring's migration to the valley. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Salt_lake_city_1850.jpg Salt Lake City 1850 Fort at Salt Lake City
    • Arriving during 1848, Edward Gabbott and family are among the earliest settlers of Salt Lake City Utah. At first they lived in the Fort, where Father Gabbott built an adobe house of one room, covered with poles, canes and earth, but having no floor. In that humble domicile they spent the first two winters. About 1850 they settled in the Seventh Ward. Edward purchased lot 18, block 5 containing five acres in the 7th ward Salt Lake City, he also had a farm in Sugar house ward. - Daughter Sarah Ann Died: 12 April 1851 Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah - Edward Gabbott Married Jane Schofield Smith, 30 Jul 1854, Salt Lake City, Utah Son - Amos Smith Gabbott, (1856 – 1939) - Edward Gabbott Married Elizabeth Haslam, 24 Jul 1859, Salt Lake City, Utah - Son, John Gabbott Married Emma Twigg 2 May 1868 at Salt Lake City, Utah - Edward Gabbott died 22 July1876 at Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah
    • Over the 28 years in Salt Lake Valley Edward Gabbott witnessed a big transformation of Salt Lake City, Utah http://segonku.unl.edu/~brogers/utahexpedition/visualizations/imagegallery.html http://www.deseretnews.com/article/705325580/Building-block-Salt-Lake-City-was-a-model-of-urban-planning-from-the- start.html?pg=all
    • http://www.telegraph-history.org/transcontinental-telegraph/index.html The site where the east and west sections of the transcontinental telegraph were joined. East side of Main Street, Salt Lake City, Utah with telegraph office, ca. 1862. Courtesy of the Church Archives, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Salt Lake City, Utah.
    • http://www.flickr.com/photos/oldeyankee/2671415857/in/photostream/ Salt Lake City 1870 http://www.flickr.com/photos/oldeyankee/2671416311/ Salt Lake City 1875
    • SOURCES https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/JWJB-3MQ Edwd Gabbot, "England, Births and Christenings, 1538-1975" name: Edwd Gabbot , gender: Male baptism/christening date: 11 Mar 1803 baptism/christening place: LEYLAND, LANCASHIRE, ENGLAND father's name: Willm Gabbot mother's name: Mary ============================================================= The Church of St Michael, Hoole - Marriages at St Michael, in the Parish of Hoole in the County of -- Lancashire -- Marriages recorded in the Register for the years 1813 - 1836 http://www.lan-opc.org.uk/Hoole/stmichael/marriages_1813-1836.html Marriage: 24 Nov 1833 St Michael, Hoole, Lancashire, England Edward Gabbot - Labourer of this Parish Sarah Rigby - Spinster of the Parish of Leyland Witness: Wm. Cottam; Christopher Sumner Married by Banns by: Miles Barton Rector Register: Marriages 1813 - 1836, Page 42, Entry 124, Source: LDS Film 1471151 http://www.genuki.org.uk/big/eng/LAN/Hoole/StMichael.shtml St Michael, Liverpool Old Road, Hoole, Lancashire - Founded in 1628 http://user.xmission.com/~research/family/familyg.htm Nauvoo Temple Endowment Name Index Last Name, First Name Birth Date Endowment Date Gabbot, Edward __ Feb 1802 7 Feb 1846 Gabbot, Sarah 7 Feb 1811 7 Feb 1846
    • https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/MCS6-RG3 1850 Edward Gabbut in household of Edward Gabbut, "United States Census" name: Edward Gabbut event place: Great Salt Lake county, Great Salt Lake, Utah Territory, United States gender: Male , age: 48 , birthplace: England , estimated birth year: 1802 Household Gender Age Birthplace Edward Gabbut M 48 England Mary O Gabbut F 26 Illinois John Gabbut M 8 Illinois Sarah Ann Gabbut F 6 Illinois Sarah Elizabeth Gabbut F 2 Mexico ================================================================== SEVENTH WARD CHAPEL Location: 116 West Fifth South Street, Salt Lake City, Utah Salt Lake City 7th Ward, Pioneer Stake, consisted area bounded on the north by 3rd South St, east by East Temple St., south by 6th South St. and west by 2nd West St. https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/MH2W-TSJ 1860 Edward Gabbott in household of Edward Gabbott, "United States Census" name: Edward Gabbott residence: Great Salt Lake, Utah , ward: 7th Ward Great Salt Lake City age: 50 years , estimated birth year: 1810 , birthplace: England gender: Male ===================================================================== https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/MH2W-TSV 1860 Jane Gabbott in household of Jane Gabbott, "United States Census" name: Jane Gabbott - Jane Schofield Smith Gabbott residence: , Great Salt Lake, Utah , ward: 7th Ward Great Salt Lake City age: 46 years, estimated birth year: 1814 , birthplace: Pennsylvania gender: Female ===================================================================== https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/MH2W-TSK 1860 Amos Gabbott in household of Amos Gabbott, "United States Census" name: Amos Gabbott residence: Great Salt Lake, Utah , ward: 7th Ward Great Salt Lake City age: 4 years , estimated birth year: 1856 , birthplace: Utah gender: Male =================================================================================== https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/MH2W-TS2 1860 John Gabbott in household of John Gabbott, "United States Census" name: John Gabbott residence: Great Salt Lake, Utah , ward: 7th Ward Great Salt Lake City age: 17 years , estimated birth year: 1843 , birthplace: Illinois gender: Male ========================================================================== https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/MH2W-TSL 1860 Elizabeth Haslem in household of Elizabeth Haslem, "United States Census" name: Elizabeth Haslem Death: 18 Jan, 1893 residence: Great Salt Lake, Utah , ward: 7th Ward Great Salt Lake City age: 30 years estimated birth year: 1830 , birthplace: England gender: Female =================================================================
    • https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/F85N-Z8K# Edward Gabbott, "Utah, Deaths and Burials, 1888-1946" name: Edward Gabbott gender: Male death date: 22 Jul 1876 , death place: Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah birth date: 28 Feb 1803 birthplace: Lalond, Lancashire, England father's name: William Gabbott Your tombstone stands neglected and alone. The name and date are chiseled out on polished, marbled stone. It reaches out to all who care. It is too late to mourn. You did not know that I exist. You died and I was born. Yet each of us are cells of you in flesh, in blood, in bone. Our heart contracts and beats a pulse entirely not our own. Dear Ancestor, the place you filled so many years ago. Spreads out among the ones you left who would have loved you so. I wonder as you lived and loved, I wonder if you knew That someday I would find this spot and come to visit you. Author Unknown
    • FIND A GRAVE http://www.findagrave.com/cgi- bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=69147257 Edward Gabbott Birth: Feb. 28, 1803 Leyland Lancashire, England Death: Jul. 22, 1876 Salt Lake City Salt Lake Co., Utah Son of William Gabbott and Mary Pye Married Sarah Rigby, abt 1828. She died 30 Oct 1846, Little Pedgeon, Iowa. Children - Edward Gabbott, William Gabbott, Susanna Gabbott, Mary Gabbott, John Gabbott, Sarah Ann Gabbott Burial: Salt Lake City Cemetery Salt Lake City, Salt Lake County, Utah, USA Plot: _17_1_2W Sarah Rigby Gabbott Memorial# 11578172 http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=115781724 Jane Schofield Smith Gabbott Memorial# 69147373 http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=69147373 - Married Jane Schofield Smith, 30 Jul 1854, Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah Son - Amos Smith Gabbott Elizabeth Haslam Gabbott Memorial# 69147524 http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=69147524 - Married Elizabeth Haslam, 24 Jul 1859, Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah =================================================
    • http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=69147373 Jane Schofield Smith Gabbott Birth: Feb. 25, 1814, Tinicum, Bucks Co., Pennsylvania Death: Apr. 24, 1895, Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah Daughter of Amos Smith and Charity Kitchen Married John Rowe, 19 May 1934 [1834], Amwell, Hunterdon, New Jersey Children - Sarah Katherine Rowe, Josephine Augusta Rowe Married Edward Gabbott, 30 Jul 1854, Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah Children: Amos Smith Gabbott (1856 - 1939)* Burial: Salt Lake City Cemetery , Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah Plot: I_17_1_2E ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=pv&GRid=69147524&PIpi=64231190 Elizabeth Haslam Gabbott Birth: Feb. 7, 1816, Leyland, Lancashire, England Death: Jan. 18, 1893, Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah Spouse: Edward Gabbott (1803 - 1876)* MARRIED: 24 Jul 1859, Salt Lake City, Utah Burial: Salt Lake City Cemetery , Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah Plot: I_17_1_3E