Albert E Draper

1840 - 1913

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Albert E Draper

1840 - 1913
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William Draper Jr. (or William Grant) and Elizabeth Staker 1807-1886 1806-1888 from book “The Mornon Drapers” Sketch by Laurece Cowdell May 2005 WILLIAM DRAPER JR. or William Grant Draper was born April 24, 1807 in Richmond, Frontenac County, Ontario, Canada, the sixth of 10 children born to Wil
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Life Information

Albert E Draper

Born:
Died:

Mountain View Cemetery

1500-1598 S 5th Ave
Pocatello, Bannock, Idaho
United States

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William Draper & Elizabeth Staker Sketch by Laurece Cowdell

Contributor: finnsh Created: 4 years ago Updated: 4 years ago

William Draper Jr. (or William Grant) and Elizabeth Staker 1807-1886 1806-1888 from book “The Mornon Drapers” Sketch by Laurece Cowdell May 2005 WILLIAM DRAPER JR. or William Grant Draper was born April 24, 1807 in Richmond, Frontenac County, Ontario, Canada, the sixth of 10 children born to William Draper and Lydia Lathrop. His family lived in the district of Richmond and counties of Northumberland and Frontenac, Canada where William Jr. grew up in mostly unsettled communities; however, he was able to get some schooling and had an aptness in mental calculations. ELIZABETH STAKER was born February 25, 1806 in Kingston, Frontenac, Ontario, Canada, the third of eleven children born to Conrad Staker and Cornelia Schnuck. Her family lived in her place of birth all her going up years. When she was about 18 years old she evidently married and had a son named Henry Hagarty on February 16, 1826 who William Draper adopted after they married. William and Elizabeth were married in Kingston, Canada on the 11th of June 1827. Their first three children were born in Kingston and it was there they heard the gospel preached. On March 20, 1833 they were baptized into the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. On the 11th of September 1834 Elizabeth and William and their three living children, in company with the Daniel Wood family, left home and loved ones to gather with the Saints in Kirtland, Ohio, about 500 miles. He built a home, settled his family and began the serious study of theology under Joseph Smith and other church leaders. By spring he began working on the Temple. During that summer he completed a mission to Canada and was soon given offices of responsibility in the church. As a frontiersman he had learned and developed all the skills necessary for survival. Among other things, he was a shoemaker and a miller, but wherever he went, he first secured land to insure a living for his family. He and Elizabeth had a total of ten children. Elizabeth had learned to be a mid wife in her native country and practiced that profession whenever she went and where ever it was needed. During the next few years the family migrated from place to place with other members of the Church; Morgan, Illinois, Caldwell County and Far West, Missouri, Pleasantville and Green Plain, Illinois and it was finally from Pike County, Missouri that their trek was started across the plains on April 20, 1846. After some time in Council Point, Iowa, they traveled with the George A Smith company arriving in Salt Lake Valley on October 27, 1849. By this time William had married three additional wives, Martha Weaver, Mary Ann Handhardt and Marial Thompson. After living for a time in Salt Lake City the family moved 20 miles south to Willow Creek where they lived from 1850 to 1856 and William served as the first Bishop. Willow Creek was later named Draper in his honor. In 1854 he took three new wives, Mary Howarth, Fannie Newton, Ruth Hannah Newton. The Draper family, with the exception of Elizabeth, moved to Spanish Fork and from there to Moroni and then to Freedom, Sanpete County. Later Elizabeth rejoined the family in Sanpete County where four of their sons had homesteaded and settled in Freedom. It was a beautiful little village on a hillside. Elizabeth again returned to Draper with her younger children where she provided for her family practicing midwifery. It is said that she delivered over two hundred babies after her return. She became known as “Aunt Betsey” William wrote a historical account of himself in 1881, mostly of his church life, in which he stated he was 74 years old: the husband of five living wives, father of fifty-one children, grandfather to about one hundred, and great-grandfather to about twenty more. He died May 28, 1886 in Freedom, Sanpete County, Utah. When her husband became critically ill Elizabeth returned to Freedom to be with him. After his passing she returned to Draper. Her death occurred April 9, 1888 in Mount Pleasant, Utah. She was laid to rest beside her husband in the Freedom cemetery. Children of William and Elizabeth Staker Draper Name Born Place Died Place Henry H. Draper Feb 16, 1826 Canada June 19 1904 Goshen, Utah Juliana July 1, 1828 Canada 1884 Roxanna Sept. 20, 1830 Canada in infancy Canada Moses July 9, 1832 Canada Dec 4, 1915 Moroni, Utah Harriet Dec. 1, 1834 Kirtland in infancy Kirtland Wm. Lathrop Mar. 5, 1838 Kirtland May 3, 1887 Freedom, Utah Albert Edward Dec 13, 1840 Pike Co. Ill June 23, 1913 Pocatello, Id. Parley Pine Mar. 30 1843 Pike Co. Ill Nov 28, 1934 Moroni, Utah Isaac Grant Oct 6, 1845 Pike Co. Ill Mar 24, 1922 Pleasant Grove, Ut Amanda E. July 3, 1848 Kanesville Ia. Sept. 30, 1906Lewiston, Utah

William Draper & Elizabeth Staker Sketch by Laurece Cowdell

Contributor: dgreco Created: 4 years ago Updated: 1 year ago

William Draper Jr. (or William Grant) and Elizabeth Staker 1807-1886 1806-1888 from book “The Mornon Drapers” Sketch by Laurece Cowdell May 2005 WILLIAM DRAPER JR. or William Grant Draper was born April 24, 1807 in Richmond, Frontenac County, Ontario, Canada, the sixth of 10 children born to William Draper and Lydia Lathrop. His family lived in the district of Richmond and counties of Northumberland and Frontenac, Canada where William Jr. grew up in mostly unsettled communities; however, he was able to get some schooling and had an aptness in mental calculations. ELIZABETH STAKER was born February 25, 1806 in Kingston, Frontenac, Ontario, Canada, the third of eleven children born to Conrad Staker and Cornelia Schnuck. Her family lived in her place of birth all her going up years. When she was about 18 years old she evidently married and had a son named Henry Hagarty on February 16, 1826 who William Draper adopted after they married. William and Elizabeth were married in Kingston, Canada on the 11th of June 1827. Their first three children were born in Kingston and it was there they heard the gospel preached. On March 20, 1833 they were baptized into the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. On the 11th of September 1834 Elizabeth and William and their three living children, in company with the Daniel Wood family, left home and loved ones to gather with the Saints in Kirtland, Ohio, about 500 miles. He built a home, settled his family and began the serious study of theology under Joseph Smith and other church leaders. By spring he began working on the Temple. During that summer he completed a mission to Canada and was soon given offices of responsibility in the church. As a frontiersman he had learned and developed all the skills necessary for survival. Among other things, he was a shoemaker and a miller, but wherever he went, he first secured land to insure a living for his family. He and Elizabeth had a total of ten children. Elizabeth had learned to be a mid wife in her native country and practiced that profession whenever she went and where ever it was needed. During the next few years the family migrated from place to place with other members of the Church; Morgan, Illinois, Caldwell County and Far West, Missouri, Pleasantville and Green Plain, Illinois and it was finally from Pike County, Missouri that their trek was started across the plains on April 20, 1846. After some time in Council Point, Iowa, they traveled with the George A Smith company arriving in Salt Lake Valley on October 27, 1849. By this time William had married three additional wives, Martha Weaver, Mary Ann Handhardt and Marial Thompson. After living for a time in Salt Lake City the family moved 20 miles south to Willow Creek where they lived from 1850 to 1856 and William served as the first Bishop. Willow Creek was later named Draper in his honor. In 1854 he took three new wives, Mary Howarth, Fannie Newton, Ruth Hannah Newton. The Draper family, with the exception of Elizabeth, moved to Spanish Fork and from there to Moroni and then to Freedom, Sanpete County. Later Elizabeth rejoined the family in Sanpete County where four of their sons had homesteaded and settled in Freedom. It was a beautiful little village on a hillside. Elizabeth again returned to Draper with her younger children where she provided for her family practicing midwifery. It is said that she delivered over two hundred babies after her return. She became known as “Aunt Betsey” William wrote a historical account of himself in 1881, mostly of his church life, in which he stated he was 74 years old: the husband of five living wives, father of fifty-one children, grandfather to about one hundred, and great-grandfather to about twenty more. He died May 28, 1886 in Freedom, Sanpete County, Utah. When her husband became critically ill Elizabeth returned to Freedom to be with him. After his passing she returned to Draper. Her death occurred April 9, 1888 in Mount Pleasant, Utah. She was laid to rest beside her husband in the Freedom cemetery. Children of William and Elizabeth Staker Draper Name Born Place Died Place Henry H. Draper Feb 16, 1826 Canada June 19 1904 Goshen, Utah Juliana July 1, 1828 Canada 1884 Roxanna Sept. 20, 1830 Canada in infancy Canada Moses July 9, 1832 Canada Dec 4, 1915 Moroni, Utah Harriet Dec. 1, 1834 Kirtland in infancy Kirtland Wm. Lathrop Mar. 5, 1838 Kirtland May 3, 1887 Freedom, Utah Albert Edward Dec 13, 1840 Pike Co. Ill June 23, 1913 Pocatello, Id. Parley Pine Mar. 30 1843 Pike Co. Ill Nov 28, 1934 Moroni, Utah Isaac Grant Oct 6, 1845 Pike Co. Ill Mar 24, 1922 Pleasant Grove, Ut Amanda E. July 3, 1848 Kanesville Ia. Sept. 30, 1906Lewiston, Utah

William Draper & Elizabeth Staker Sketch by Laurece Cowdell

Contributor: StoneScriber Created: 4 years ago Updated: 8 months ago

William Draper Jr. (or William Grant) and Elizabeth Staker 1807-1886 1806-1888 from book “The Mornon Drapers” Sketch by Laurece Cowdell May 2005 WILLIAM DRAPER JR. or William Grant Draper was born April 24, 1807 in Richmond, Frontenac County, Ontario, Canada, the sixth of 10 children born to William Draper and Lydia Lathrop. His family lived in the district of Richmond and counties of Northumberland and Frontenac, Canada where William Jr. grew up in mostly unsettled communities; however, he was able to get some schooling and had an aptness in mental calculations. ELIZABETH STAKER was born February 25, 1806 in Kingston, Frontenac, Ontario, Canada, the third of eleven children born to Conrad Staker and Cornelia Schnuck. Her family lived in her place of birth all her going up years. When she was about 18 years old she evidently married and had a son named Henry Hagarty on February 16, 1826 who William Draper adopted after they married. William and Elizabeth were married in Kingston, Canada on the 11th of June 1827. Their first three children were born in Kingston and it was there they heard the gospel preached. On March 20, 1833 they were baptized into the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. On the 11th of September 1834 Elizabeth and William and their three living children, in company with the Daniel Wood family, left home and loved ones to gather with the Saints in Kirtland, Ohio, about 500 miles. He built a home, settled his family and began the serious study of theology under Joseph Smith and other church leaders. By spring he began working on the Temple. During that summer he completed a mission to Canada and was soon given offices of responsibility in the church. As a frontiersman he had learned and developed all the skills necessary for survival. Among other things, he was a shoemaker and a miller, but wherever he went, he first secured land to insure a living for his family. He and Elizabeth had a total of ten children. Elizabeth had learned to be a mid wife in her native country and practiced that profession whenever she went and where ever it was needed. During the next few years the family migrated from place to place with other members of the Church; Morgan, Illinois, Caldwell County and Far West, Missouri, Pleasantville and Green Plain, Illinois and it was finally from Pike County, Missouri that their trek was started across the plains on April 20, 1846. After some time in Council Point, Iowa, they traveled with the George A Smith company arriving in Salt Lake Valley on October 27, 1849. By this time William had married three additional wives, Martha Weaver, Mary Ann Handhardt and Marial Thompson. After living for a time in Salt Lake City the family moved 20 miles south to Willow Creek where they lived from 1850 to 1856 and William served as the first Bishop. Willow Creek was later named Draper in his honor. In 1854 he took three new wives, Mary Howarth, Fannie Newton, Ruth Hannah Newton. The Draper family, with the exception of Elizabeth, moved to Spanish Fork and from there to Moroni and then to Freedom, Sanpete County. Later Elizabeth rejoined the family in Sanpete County where four of their sons had homesteaded and settled in Freedom. It was a beautiful little village on a hillside. Elizabeth again returned to Draper with her younger children where she provided for her family practicing midwifery. It is said that she delivered over two hundred babies after her return. She became known as “Aunt Betsey” William wrote a historical account of himself in 1881, mostly of his church life, in which he stated he was 74 years old: the husband of five living wives, father of fifty-one children, grandfather to about one hundred, and great-grandfather to about twenty more. He died May 28, 1886 in Freedom, Sanpete County, Utah. When her husband became critically ill Elizabeth returned to Freedom to be with him. After his passing she returned to Draper. Her death occurred April 9, 1888 in Mount Pleasant, Utah. She was laid to rest beside her husband in the Freedom cemetery. Children of William and Elizabeth Staker Draper Name Born Place Died Place Henry H. Draper Feb 16, 1826 Canada June 19 1904 Goshen, Utah Juliana July 1, 1828 Canada 1884 Roxanna Sept. 20, 1830 Canada in infancy Canada Moses July 9, 1832 Canada Dec 4, 1915 Moroni, Utah Harriet Dec. 1, 1834 Kirtland in infancy Kirtland Wm. Lathrop Mar. 5, 1838 Kirtland May 3, 1887 Freedom, Utah Albert Edward Dec 13, 1840 Pike Co. Ill June 23, 1913 Pocatello, Id. Parley Pine Mar. 30 1843 Pike Co. Ill Nov 28, 1934 Moroni, Utah Isaac Grant Oct 6, 1845 Pike Co. Ill Mar 24, 1922 Pleasant Grove, Ut Amanda E. July 3, 1848 Kanesville Ia. Sept. 30, 1906Lewiston, Utah

Life timeline of Albert E Draper

1840
Albert E Draper was born in 1840
Albert E Draper was 19 years old when Charles Darwin publishes On the Origin of Species. Charles Robert Darwin, was an English naturalist, geologist and biologist, best known for his contributions to the science of evolution. He established that all species of life have descended over time from common ancestors and, in a joint publication with Alfred Russel Wallace, introduced his scientific theory that this branching pattern of evolution resulted from a process that he called natural selection, in which the struggle for existence has a similar effect to the artificial selection involved in selective breeding.
Albert E Draper was 29 years old when Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton founded the National Woman Suffrage Association, breaking away from the American Equal Rights Association which they had also previously founded. Susan B. Anthony was an American social reformer and women's rights activist who played a pivotal role in the women's suffrage movement. Born into a Quaker family committed to social equality, she collected anti-slavery petitions at the age of 17. In 1856, she became the New York state agent for the American Anti-Slavery Society.
Albert E Draper was 34 years old when Winston Churchill, English colonel, journalist, and politician, Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1965) Sir Winston Leonard Spencer-Churchill was a British politician, army officer, and writer, who was Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1940 to 1945 and again from 1951 to 1955. As Prime Minister, Churchill led Britain to victory in the Second World War. Churchill represented five constituencies during his career as Member of Parliament (MP). Ideologically an economic liberal and British imperialist, he began and ended his parliamentary career as a member of the Conservative Party, which he led from 1940 to 1955, but for twenty years from 1904 he was a prominent member of the Liberal Party.
Albert E Draper was 47 years old when Buffalo Bill Cody's Wild West Show opens in London. William Frederick "Buffalo Bill" Cody was an American scout, bison hunter, and showman. He was born in Le Claire, Iowa Territory, but he lived for several years in his father's hometown in Toronto Township, Ontario, Canada, before the family returned to the Midwest and settled in the Kansas Territory.
Albert E Draper was 54 years old when Mahatma Gandhi forms the Natal Indian Congress (NIC) in order to fight discrimination against Indian traders in Natal. Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi was an Indian activist who was the leader of the Indian independence movement against British rule. Employing nonviolent civil disobedience, Gandhi led India to independence and inspired movements for civil rights and freedom across the world. The honorific Mahātmā – applied to him first in 1914 in South Africa – is now used worldwide. In India, he is also called Bapu and Gandhi ji, and known as the Father of the Nation.
Albert E Draper was 63 years old when The Wright brothers make their first attempt to fly with the Wright Flyer at Kitty Hawk, North Carolina. The Wright brothers, Orville and Wilbur, were two American aviators, engineers, inventors, and aviation pioneers who are generally credited with inventing, building, and flying the world's first successful airplane. They made the first controlled, sustained flight of a powered, heavier-than-air aircraft on December 17, 1903, four miles south of Kitty Hawk, North Carolina. In 1904–05 the brothers developed their flying machine into the first practical fixed-wing aircraft. Although not the first to build experimental aircraft, the Wright brothers were the first to invent aircraft controls that made fixed-wing powered flight possible.
Albert E Draper died in 1913 at the age of 73
BillionGraves.com
Grave record for Albert E Draper (1840 - 1913), BillionGraves Record 640756 Pocatello, Bannock, Idaho, United States

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