David N Mangum

13 Oct 1862 - 28 Dec 1948

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David N Mangum

13 Oct 1862 - 28 Dec 1948
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JOHN MANGUM AND MARY ANN ADAIR Copied from 'John Mangum - American Revolutionary War Soldier - and Descendents' By Delta Ivie Mangum Hale. Typed by Mona Martin Rogers John, the son of John Mangum and Rebecca Canida Knowles, was born 10 June 1817 in Springfield, St. Clair County, Alabama. He married

Life Information

David N Mangum

Born:
Died:

Georgetown Cemetery

about 3 miles south of Cannonville on Kodacrome Way (a few hundred yards to the west)
Cannonville, Garfield, Utah
United States

Epitaph

Father; Mother; Their children, He Saved Soles, In His Will Is Our Peace, Married Sep 14, 1935; sealed Sept 27, 1952, Wife of Seth Johnson Peace Perfect Peace A Loving Wife, A Mother Dear, A friend to all, Lies Buried Here, Sons of Geo. W & Henrietta G Johnson, married June 29, 1956; children Clara S, A. True, Marilyn K., Richard W., Joyce F, A Devoted Husband and a Loving Father a True Latter Day Saint, Beloved Father

Headstone Description

Father - Joseph Edward
Mother - Susan J
Children: Joseph E, Alfred D, Karma J, US ARMY WORLD WAR II, says and Baby, Children: Saundra, Ronald Lee, Sheila, Nila, Sue Ellen, Children: Billy, Sherman, Gwen, Deane, David, Dimion, Karen, Rebecca, Mother
Father, Sealed Sept 27, 1952
Children: Larry W - Ladona - Myrna L - Alma D - Ramona J - Joseph D, Son of Adelbert & Mary J Heaps, Children of Nephi & Zina Johnson, Children of Irving A & Daisie C Johnson, Utah
Cpl 12 Infantry
World War II BSM-PH, Married Irving A Johnson Sept 5, 1923, A loving wife & mother...
A friend to all..., Sons of Geo. W & Henrietta C. Johnson, Wife: Shana
Daughter: Kori Lee, Sealed June 28, 1939, US ARMY
WORLD WAR II, DEAN: US ARMY WORLD WAR II, UTAH CPL 1050 BASE UNIT AAF
WORLD WAR II, PFC US ARMY
WORLD WAR I, Children: Clara S - A True - Marilyn K - Richard W - Joyce F, Wife of Cyrus Mangum, Daugh of Marion..., Son of R. W. & Clara E Pinney, Magleby Mortuary, Husband of Sarah A Dutton, Daughter of Richard C & Susanah D. Pinney
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JOHN MANGUM AND

Contributor: bbarlow04 Created: 2 years ago Updated: 2 years ago

JOHN MANGUM AND MARY ANN ADAIR Copied from "John Mangum - American Revolutionary War Soldier - and Descendents" By Delta Ivie Mangum Hale. Typed by Mona Martin Rogers John, the son of John Mangum and Rebecca Canida Knowles, was born 10 June 1817 in Springfield, St. Clair County, Alabama. He married Mary Ann Adair, the daughter of Thomas Jefferson Adair and Rebecca Brown. She was born 5 July 1822 at Pickins County, Alabama and died May 1892 in Georgetown, Kane County, Utah. John died 23 May 1885 in Alpine, Apache County, Arizona. It is difficult to follow the movements of this family from the time of John's birth until the time we find them in Itawamba County, Mississippi. John's father died at Fulton, Itawamba County, Mississippi in 1843. John and Mary Ann were married in January 1841 in Itawamba County, Mississippi. Their first two children were born here, and the third was born in Chickasaw County, Mississippi. John and Mary Ann became converts to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Chickasaw County in 1845, through the missionary efforts in Nauvoo, Illinois. They arrived in Nauvoo as the Saints were preparing to leave their homes and travel to the unknown West. John and Mary Ann Mangum arrived in Utah on 18 October 1852, with the Jacob Bigler Company. They were with the Saints when they left Nauvoo and of course endured the trials and hardships incident to that trek to Utah. However, they with many others remained in the Pottawattomie section of Iowa from 1846 to 1852, and then journeyed to Utah to make their home with the Latter-Day Saints. Pottawattomie County, Iowa was a temporary gathering place for the Saints waiting an opportunity to travel westward to the Rocky Mountains. The settlement was name Mount Pisgah and at one time numbered more than 2,000 inhabitants. They kept busy in their fields or tending their little flocks and herds on the hillsides. In 1852 President Brigham Young issued a call for the last of the members of the Church at Mount Pispah to make the journey to the Rocky Mountains, at which time they abandoned their possessions and moved westward to the Great Basin. Nothing now remained of the little settlement except a little cemetery on the summit of a rounded knoll where approximately 200 of the Saints were laid to rest. In 1888 a number of the descendents of these worthy people contributed the means and purchased the little cemetery, erecting a monument to honor their dead. (Noah Rogers, Denvon's great great grandpa's name is on this monument). The names of two of John and Mary Ann's children are on this monument, William Perry and Laney Ann Mangum. The name of John's sister, Gemima Mangum Adair, also appears. John Wesley Mangum, their sixth child, was a little baby when they left Mount Pisgah to make that long wearisome journey across the plains. John Mangum was baptized on 10 November 1845 in Mississippi He was ordained a Seventy 28 May 1854 by Joseph Young and was in the 21st Quorum of Seventies He was given a Patriarchal Blessing on 20 January 1876 at Kanab, Utah John and his family with several other families were called to Washington, Utah to help settle the area and raise cotton John was put in charge of farming operations at Pipe Springs, a section of land across the line into Arizona. It was said that he seemed to be the right man in the right place He had a very patient and kind disposition and was very industrious They cleared the land and planted ten acres of wheat They also planted beans, corn, and potatoes. John was also in charge of ten young Indian hunters who were being taught to farm. Mary Ann helped pull a handcart across the plains She was adept at caring for the sick and relieved much suffering in the camps President Young gave her a special blessing and set her apart as a nurse and midwife She helped bring hundreds of babies into the world. A short time after they reached the Valley, they were sent on to Nephi, Juab County to help in the settlement of the area around Washington, Utah. This area is also known as Utah's Dixie. He told the presiding authorities that this was a good place to raise cotton Consequently, in the spring of 1857 President Young called 36 families under the direction of Samuel Jefferson Adair to settle this country John and William Mangum and their families were part of this group Their sister, Gemima, was also skilled in the cording, spinning, and weaving of cotton into cloth Mary Ann made clothes for her family from the cloth she corded, spun, and wove Brigham Young, seeing her integrity, gave her twelve head of sheep ready to be shorn She had them sheared, then she washed, corded, spun, and wove this wool into cloth from which she made warm clothing and stockings for her family. After awhile President Young had a factory built to manufacture the cotton into cloth. These same Mangum families were called in 1876 to help settle the town of Kanab, Kane County, Utah. In 1879 they were called to help settle the towns of St. Johns and Nutrioso in Apache County, Arizona. The St. Johns Ward was organized in the spring of 1880, and Mary Ann Mangum was made first counselor in the first Relief Society. Her daughter, Lucinda Mangum Richey, was made president. John Mangum died at Alpine, Arizona a short distance from the town of Nutrioso After his death, Mary Ann came back to Utah with Cyrus and Eunity Alexander Mangum and others of the Mangum family. Mary Ann lived with them until her death which occurred m the spring of 1892. She is buried in the little Georgetown cemetery, an abandoned town about five miles south of Cannonville, Kane County, Utah. John Mangum and Mary Ann Adair had fourteen children: 1. William Perry, born in October 1841 at Itawamba County, Mississippi and died between 1846 and 1852 in Mt. Pisgah, Iowa. Rebecca Frances, born on 10 October 1843 at Itawamba County Mississippi and died 13 April 1928 in Duncan, Greenlee County, Arizona; 3. Laney Ann born in 1845 at Chickasaw County, Mississippi and died between 1846 and 1852 in Mt Pisgah, Iowa as a child; 4. Martha Elizabeth, born in 1847 in Pottawattomie County Iowa; 5. Joseph Eslen, born on 12 December 1850 in Bonou, Pottawattomie County, Iowa; 6. John Wesley, born on 31 May 1852 at Bonou, Iowa; 7. Lucinda, born on 8 July 14 at Nephi, Juab County, Utah; 8. Cyrus and 9. Harvey were twins born on 29 June 16 at Nephi, Utah. Harvey died on 13 March 1862 in Washington, Utah as a child, 10 Mary Abigail, born on 2 June 1858 at Nephi, Utah; 11. Amy Caroline, born on 13 February 1860 at Washington, Utah; 12. Julia, born in 1861 at Washington County, Utah and died in 1861 in Washington as an infant; 13. David Newton, born on 13 October 1862 at Santa Clara, Washington County, Utah; and 14. Sarah Ellen, born on 17 November 1864 at Washington, Utah.

David Newton Mangum

Contributor: bbarlow04 Created: 2 years ago Updated: 2 years ago

David Newton Mangum by Barton and Virginia Smith, townclerk of Henriville, Utah David was born Oct 13, 1862 at Santa Clara, the son of John and Mary AnnAdair Mangum When the family left Washington to go to Kanab, they took an old Indiancalled Ben for a guide. They camped overnight between Pipe Springs andKanab. After getting the camp arranged for the night, Old Ben, ever onthe lookout for hostile Indians, explored the territory they were in anddiscovered a campfire some distance away. He ande David's brother,Joseph, cirecled around until they got close enough to ascertain who thecampers were and found them to be only friendly Piute Indians. Aftersome days they reached Kanab, having had no trouble with Indians. The family lived for four years int he fort which was built to protectthe settlers from maurading Indians. The government had undertaken tofeed the Indians. It was John Mangum who had charge of distributing thefood. Now that the Indian troubles were about over, the Mangum familymoved to Zpahreah and farmed there for eight years. They then returnedto kanab where they joined the United Order that had been establishedthere. The order did not prove successful, so the Mangum family wentagain to Pahreah where they resided until the time of the Arizona boom.They moved to St. Johns, Apache county, in the fall of 1879. It tookthree months to make the journey. From there they went to Bush Valleyand Nutrioso where they lived for three or four years until they weredriven out by the Indians.

JOHN MANGUM AND

Contributor: Mary Hennig Created: 2 years ago Updated: 1 month ago

JOHN MANGUM AND MARY ANN ADAIR Copied from "John Mangum - American Revolutionary War Soldier - and Descendents" By Delta Ivie Mangum Hale. Typed by Mona Martin Rogers John, the son of John Mangum and Rebecca Canida Knowles, was born 10 June 1817 in Springfield, St. Clair County, Alabama. He married Mary Ann Adair, the daughter of Thomas Jefferson Adair and Rebecca Brown. She was born 5 July 1822 at Pickins County, Alabama and died May 1892 in Georgetown, Kane County, Utah. John died 23 May 1885 in Alpine, Apache County, Arizona. It is difficult to follow the movements of this family from the time of John's birth until the time we find them in Itawamba County, Mississippi. John's father died at Fulton, Itawamba County, Mississippi in 1843. John and Mary Ann were married in January 1841 in Itawamba County, Mississippi. Their first two children were born here, and the third was born in Chickasaw County, Mississippi. John and Mary Ann became converts to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Chickasaw County in 1845, through the missionary efforts in Nauvoo, Illinois. They arrived in Nauvoo as the Saints were preparing to leave their homes and travel to the unknown West. John and Mary Ann Mangum arrived in Utah on 18 October 1852, with the Jacob Bigler Company. They were with the Saints when they left Nauvoo and of course endured the trials and hardships incident to that trek to Utah. However, they with many others remained in the Pottawattomie section of Iowa from 1846 to 1852, and then journeyed to Utah to make their home with the Latter-Day Saints. Pottawattomie County, Iowa was a temporary gathering place for the Saints waiting an opportunity to travel westward to the Rocky Mountains. The settlement was name Mount Pisgah and at one time numbered more than 2,000 inhabitants. They kept busy in their fields or tending their little flocks and herds on the hillsides. In 1852 President Brigham Young issued a call for the last of the members of the Church at Mount Pispah to make the journey to the Rocky Mountains, at which time they abandoned their possessions and moved westward to the Great Basin. Nothing now remained of the little settlement except a little cemetery on the summit of a rounded knoll where approximately 200 of the Saints were laid to rest. In 1888 a number of the descendents of these worthy people contributed the means and purchased the little cemetery, erecting a monument to honor their dead. (Noah Rogers, Denvon's great great grandpa's name is on this monument). The names of two of John and Mary Ann's children are on this monument, William Perry and Laney Ann Mangum. The name of John's sister, Gemima Mangum Adair, also appears. John Wesley Mangum, their sixth child, was a little baby when they left Mount Pisgah to make that long wearisome journey across the plains. John Mangum was baptized on 10 November 1845 in Mississippi He was ordained a Seventy 28 May 1854 by Joseph Young and was in the 21st Quorum of Seventies He was given a Patriarchal Blessing on 20 January 1876 at Kanab, Utah John and his family with several other families were called to Washington, Utah to help settle the area and raise cotton John was put in charge of farming operations at Pipe Springs, a section of land across the line into Arizona. It was said that he seemed to be the right man in the right place He had a very patient and kind disposition and was very industrious They cleared the land and planted ten acres of wheat They also planted beans, corn, and potatoes. John was also in charge of ten young Indian hunters who were being taught to farm. Mary Ann helped pull a handcart across the plains She was adept at caring for the sick and relieved much suffering in the camps President Young gave her a special blessing and set her apart as a nurse and midwife She helped bring hundreds of babies into the world. A short time after they reached the Valley, they were sent on to Nephi, Juab County to help in the settlement of the area around Washington, Utah. This area is also known as Utah's Dixie. He told the presiding authorities that this was a good place to raise cotton Consequently, in the spring of 1857 President Young called 36 families under the direction of Samuel Jefferson Adair to settle this country John and William Mangum and their families were part of this group Their sister, Gemima, was also skilled in the cording, spinning, and weaving of cotton into cloth Mary Ann made clothes for her family from the cloth she corded, spun, and wove Brigham Young, seeing her integrity, gave her twelve head of sheep ready to be shorn She had them sheared, then she washed, corded, spun, and wove this wool into cloth from which she made warm clothing and stockings for her family. After awhile President Young had a factory built to manufacture the cotton into cloth. These same Mangum families were called in 1876 to help settle the town of Kanab, Kane County, Utah. In 1879 they were called to help settle the towns of St. Johns and Nutrioso in Apache County, Arizona. The St. Johns Ward was organized in the spring of 1880, and Mary Ann Mangum was made first counselor in the first Relief Society. Her daughter, Lucinda Mangum Richey, was made president. John Mangum died at Alpine, Arizona a short distance from the town of Nutrioso After his death, Mary Ann came back to Utah with Cyrus and Eunity Alexander Mangum and others of the Mangum family. Mary Ann lived with them until her death which occurred m the spring of 1892. She is buried in the little Georgetown cemetery, an abandoned town about five miles south of Cannonville, Kane County, Utah. John Mangum and Mary Ann Adair had fourteen children: 1. William Perry, born in October 1841 at Itawamba County, Mississippi and died between 1846 and 1852 in Mt. Pisgah, Iowa. Rebecca Frances, born on 10 October 1843 at Itawamba County Mississippi and died 13 April 1928 in Duncan, Greenlee County, Arizona; 3. Laney Ann born in 1845 at Chickasaw County, Mississippi and died between 1846 and 1852 in Mt Pisgah, Iowa as a child; 4. Martha Elizabeth, born in 1847 in Pottawattomie County Iowa; 5. Joseph Eslen, born on 12 December 1850 in Bonou, Pottawattomie County, Iowa; 6. John Wesley, born on 31 May 1852 at Bonou, Iowa; 7. Lucinda, born on 8 July 14 at Nephi, Juab County, Utah; 8. Cyrus and 9. Harvey were twins born on 29 June 16 at Nephi, Utah. Harvey died on 13 March 1862 in Washington, Utah as a child, 10 Mary Abigail, born on 2 June 1858 at Nephi, Utah; 11. Amy Caroline, born on 13 February 1860 at Washington, Utah; 12. Julia, born in 1861 at Washington County, Utah and died in 1861 in Washington as an infant; 13. David Newton, born on 13 October 1862 at Santa Clara, Washington County, Utah; and 14. Sarah Ellen, born on 17 November 1864 at Washington, Utah.

David Newton Mangum

Contributor: Mary Hennig Created: 2 years ago Updated: 1 month ago

David Newton Mangum by Barton and Virginia Smith, townclerk of Henriville, Utah David was born Oct 13, 1862 at Santa Clara, the son of John and Mary AnnAdair Mangum When the family left Washington to go to Kanab, they took an old Indiancalled Ben for a guide. They camped overnight between Pipe Springs andKanab. After getting the camp arranged for the night, Old Ben, ever onthe lookout for hostile Indians, explored the territory they were in anddiscovered a campfire some distance away. He ande David's brother,Joseph, cirecled around until they got close enough to ascertain who thecampers were and found them to be only friendly Piute Indians. Aftersome days they reached Kanab, having had no trouble with Indians. The family lived for four years int he fort which was built to protectthe settlers from maurading Indians. The government had undertaken tofeed the Indians. It was John Mangum who had charge of distributing thefood. Now that the Indian troubles were about over, the Mangum familymoved to Zpahreah and farmed there for eight years. They then returnedto kanab where they joined the United Order that had been establishedthere. The order did not prove successful, so the Mangum family wentagain to Pahreah where they resided until the time of the Arizona boom.They moved to St. Johns, Apache county, in the fall of 1879. It tookthree months to make the journey. From there they went to Bush Valleyand Nutrioso where they lived for three or four years until they weredriven out by the Indians.

JOHN MANGUM AND

Contributor: vcorn49 Created: 1 year ago Updated: 1 month ago

JOHN MANGUM AND MARY ANN ADAIR Copied from "John Mangum - American Revolutionary War Soldier - and Descendents" By Delta Ivie Mangum Hale. Typed by Mona Martin Rogers John, the son of John Mangum and Rebecca Canida Knowles, was born 10 June 1817 in Springfield, St. Clair County, Alabama. He married Mary Ann Adair, the daughter of Thomas Jefferson Adair and Rebecca Brown. She was born 5 July 1822 at Pickins County, Alabama and died May 1892 in Georgetown, Kane County, Utah. John died 23 May 1885 in Alpine, Apache County, Arizona. It is difficult to follow the movements of this family from the time of John's birth until the time we find them in Itawamba County, Mississippi. John's father died at Fulton, Itawamba County, Mississippi in 1843. John and Mary Ann were married in January 1841 in Itawamba County, Mississippi. Their first two children were born here, and the third was born in Chickasaw County, Mississippi. John and Mary Ann became converts to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Chickasaw County in 1845, through the missionary efforts in Nauvoo, Illinois. They arrived in Nauvoo as the Saints were preparing to leave their homes and travel to the unknown West. John and Mary Ann Mangum arrived in Utah on 18 October 1852, with the Jacob Bigler Company. They were with the Saints when they left Nauvoo and of course endured the trials and hardships incident to that trek to Utah. However, they with many others remained in the Pottawattomie section of Iowa from 1846 to 1852, and then journeyed to Utah to make their home with the Latter-Day Saints. Pottawattomie County, Iowa was a temporary gathering place for the Saints waiting an opportunity to travel westward to the Rocky Mountains. The settlement was name Mount Pisgah and at one time numbered more than 2,000 inhabitants. They kept busy in their fields or tending their little flocks and herds on the hillsides. In 1852 President Brigham Young issued a call for the last of the members of the Church at Mount Pispah to make the journey to the Rocky Mountains, at which time they abandoned their possessions and moved westward to the Great Basin. Nothing now remained of the little settlement except a little cemetery on the summit of a rounded knoll where approximately 200 of the Saints were laid to rest. In 1888 a number of the descendents of these worthy people contributed the means and purchased the little cemetery, erecting a monument to honor their dead. (Noah Rogers, Denvon's great great grandpa's name is on this monument). The names of two of John and Mary Ann's children are on this monument, William Perry and Laney Ann Mangum. The name of John's sister, Gemima Mangum Adair, also appears. John Wesley Mangum, their sixth child, was a little baby when they left Mount Pisgah to make that long wearisome journey across the plains. John Mangum was baptized on 10 November 1845 in Mississippi He was ordained a Seventy 28 May 1854 by Joseph Young and was in the 21st Quorum of Seventies He was given a Patriarchal Blessing on 20 January 1876 at Kanab, Utah John and his family with several other families were called to Washington, Utah to help settle the area and raise cotton John was put in charge of farming operations at Pipe Springs, a section of land across the line into Arizona. It was said that he seemed to be the right man in the right place He had a very patient and kind disposition and was very industrious They cleared the land and planted ten acres of wheat They also planted beans, corn, and potatoes. John was also in charge of ten young Indian hunters who were being taught to farm. Mary Ann helped pull a handcart across the plains She was adept at caring for the sick and relieved much suffering in the camps President Young gave her a special blessing and set her apart as a nurse and midwife She helped bring hundreds of babies into the world. A short time after they reached the Valley, they were sent on to Nephi, Juab County to help in the settlement of the area around Washington, Utah. This area is also known as Utah's Dixie. He told the presiding authorities that this was a good place to raise cotton Consequently, in the spring of 1857 President Young called 36 families under the direction of Samuel Jefferson Adair to settle this country John and William Mangum and their families were part of this group Their sister, Gemima, was also skilled in the cording, spinning, and weaving of cotton into cloth Mary Ann made clothes for her family from the cloth she corded, spun, and wove Brigham Young, seeing her integrity, gave her twelve head of sheep ready to be shorn She had them sheared, then she washed, corded, spun, and wove this wool into cloth from which she made warm clothing and stockings for her family. After awhile President Young had a factory built to manufacture the cotton into cloth. These same Mangum families were called in 1876 to help settle the town of Kanab, Kane County, Utah. In 1879 they were called to help settle the towns of St. Johns and Nutrioso in Apache County, Arizona. The St. Johns Ward was organized in the spring of 1880, and Mary Ann Mangum was made first counselor in the first Relief Society. Her daughter, Lucinda Mangum Richey, was made president. John Mangum died at Alpine, Arizona a short distance from the town of Nutrioso After his death, Mary Ann came back to Utah with Cyrus and Eunity Alexander Mangum and others of the Mangum family. Mary Ann lived with them until her death which occurred m the spring of 1892. She is buried in the little Georgetown cemetery, an abandoned town about five miles south of Cannonville, Kane County, Utah. John Mangum and Mary Ann Adair had fourteen children: 1. William Perry, born in October 1841 at Itawamba County, Mississippi and died between 1846 and 1852 in Mt. Pisgah, Iowa. Rebecca Frances, born on 10 October 1843 at Itawamba County Mississippi and died 13 April 1928 in Duncan, Greenlee County, Arizona; 3. Laney Ann born in 1845 at Chickasaw County, Mississippi and died between 1846 and 1852 in Mt Pisgah, Iowa as a child; 4. Martha Elizabeth, born in 1847 in Pottawattomie County Iowa; 5. Joseph Eslen, born on 12 December 1850 in Bonou, Pottawattomie County, Iowa; 6. John Wesley, born on 31 May 1852 at Bonou, Iowa; 7. Lucinda, born on 8 July 14 at Nephi, Juab County, Utah; 8. Cyrus and 9. Harvey were twins born on 29 June 16 at Nephi, Utah. Harvey died on 13 March 1862 in Washington, Utah as a child, 10 Mary Abigail, born on 2 June 1858 at Nephi, Utah; 11. Amy Caroline, born on 13 February 1860 at Washington, Utah; 12. Julia, born in 1861 at Washington County, Utah and died in 1861 in Washington as an infant; 13. David Newton, born on 13 October 1862 at Santa Clara, Washington County, Utah; and 14. Sarah Ellen, born on 17 November 1864 at Washington, Utah.

David Newton Mangum

Contributor: vcorn49 Created: 1 year ago Updated: 1 month ago

David Newton Mangum by Barton and Virginia Smith, townclerk of Henriville, Utah David was born Oct 13, 1862 at Santa Clara, the son of John and Mary AnnAdair Mangum When the family left Washington to go to Kanab, they took an old Indiancalled Ben for a guide. They camped overnight between Pipe Springs andKanab. After getting the camp arranged for the night, Old Ben, ever onthe lookout for hostile Indians, explored the territory they were in anddiscovered a campfire some distance away. He ande David's brother,Joseph, cirecled around until they got close enough to ascertain who thecampers were and found them to be only friendly Piute Indians. Aftersome days they reached Kanab, having had no trouble with Indians. The family lived for four years int he fort which was built to protectthe settlers from maurading Indians. The government had undertaken tofeed the Indians. It was John Mangum who had charge of distributing thefood. Now that the Indian troubles were about over, the Mangum familymoved to Zpahreah and farmed there for eight years. They then returnedto kanab where they joined the United Order that had been establishedthere. The order did not prove successful, so the Mangum family wentagain to Pahreah where they resided until the time of the Arizona boom.They moved to St. Johns, Apache county, in the fall of 1879. It tookthree months to make the journey. From there they went to Bush Valleyand Nutrioso where they lived for three or four years until they weredriven out by the Indians.

Life timeline of David N Mangum

David N Mangum was born on 13 Oct 1862
David N Mangum was 12 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.
David N Mangum was 22 years old when Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain is published in the United States. Adventures of Huckleberry Finn is a novel by Mark Twain, first published in the United Kingdom in December 1884 and in the United States in February 1885. Commonly named among the Great American Novels, the work is among the first in major American literature to be written throughout in vernacular English, characterized by local color regionalism. It is told in the first person by Huckleberry "Huck" Finn, the narrator of two other Twain novels and a friend of Tom Sawyer. It is a direct sequel to The Adventures of Tom Sawyer.
David N Mangum was 29 years old when Thomas Edison patents the motion picture camera. Thomas Alva Edison was an American inventor and businessman, who has been described as America's greatest inventor. He developed many devices that greatly influenced life around the world, including the phonograph, the motion picture camera, and the long-lasting, practical electric light bulb. Dubbed "The Wizard of Menlo Park", he was one of the first inventors to apply the principles of mass production and large-scale teamwork to the process of invention, and is often credited with the creation of the first industrial research laboratory.
David N Mangum was 41 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.
David N Mangum was 52 years old when Archduke Franz Ferdinand and his wife, Sophie, Duchess of Hohenberg, were assassinated by a Yugoslav nationalist named Gavrilo Princip in Sarajevo, sparking the outbreak of World War I. Archduke Franz Ferdinand, Archduke of Austria-Este was a member of the imperial Habsburg dynasty, and from 1896 until his death the heir presumptive (Thronfolger) to the Austro-Hungarian throne. His assassination in Sarajevo precipitated Austria-Hungary's declaration of war against Serbia, which in turn triggered a series of events that resulted in Austria-Hungary's allies and Serbia's declaring war on each other, starting World War I.
David N Mangum was 58 years old when The Nineteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution was ratified, guaranteeing women's suffrage in America. The Nineteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution prohibits the states and the federal government from denying the right to vote to citizens of the United States on the basis of sex. It was adopted on August 18, 1920.
David N Mangum was 77 years old when World War II: Nazi Germany and Slovakia invade Poland, beginning the European phase of World War II. World War II, also known as the Second World War, was a global war that lasted from 1939 to 1945, although conflicts reflecting the ideological clash between what would become the Allied and Axis blocs began earlier. The vast majority of the world's countries—including all of the great powers—eventually formed two opposing military alliances: the Allies and the Axis. It was the most global war in history; it directly involved more than 100 million people from over 30 countries. In a state of total war, the major participants threw their entire economic, industrial, and scientific capabilities behind the war effort, blurring the distinction between civilian and military resources. World War II was the deadliest conflict in human history, marked by 50 to 85 million fatalities, most of whom were civilians in the Soviet Union and China. It included massacres, the genocide of the Holocaust, strategic bombing, premeditated death from starvation and disease and the only use of nuclear weapons in war.
David N Mangum died on 28 Dec 1948 at the age of 86
BillionGraves.com
Grave record for David N Mangum (13 Oct 1862 - 28 Dec 1948), BillionGraves Record 4092750 Cannonville, Garfield, Utah, United States

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