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  • ID: I0224
  • Name: Andrew Jackson ALLEN
  • Sex: M
  • Birth: 5 SEP 1818 in Somerset, Pulaski, KY
  • Death: 18 JUL 1884 in Draper, Salt Lake, UT
  • Burial: JUL 1884
  • Religion: L.D.S., Andrew was ordained an Elder in 1850 at Salt Lake City.
  • Note:
    Excerpts from Andrew Jackson Allen's Journal concerning Allen family history. (some spelling corrected):
    Record of A.J. Allen, a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints.
    p.140-141: "In the 39th year of my age, commenced to keep a record of my life.
    I was born in the year of our Lord 1818 in Sept on the 5th day, in the State of Kentucky, Pulasky Co. Name of County Seat, Somerset.
    My father's name Rial, born in North Carolina in 1791, Mother's maiden name Margaret Evins, born Tennessee 1784.
    My parents moved to Caloway Co. in 1828 and in 1834 the Elders came with the gospel in that County. 2 of my brothers joined the Church of Jesus Christ Of Latter Day Saints (names James & Lewis Allen). My parents was Baptist by profession and opposed my two brothers when they found the church. At this time I was young.
    My brothers emmigrated to Missouri to Far West in 1835 or 36, I grew up and married a wife in 1841 on the 29th of April. Her name Delilah Andrus. Her birthplace Illinois, Murry Co., time May 6, 1819. Her fathers name Archibald, birthplace Virginia, time Jan 9th 1771. Mothers name Francis Bennitt, born in North Carolina, May 5th 1785.
    It was in 1840 I commenced for myself, my trade was farming, my fathers was the same. I went to Nauvoo in 1844 having desire to see the Prophet Joseph Smith & the Temple etc. and was accompanied by James Allen. When we reached Nauvoo, Bro. Joseph had been murdered just a few days previous and the Saints all in mourning and a gloom seemed to be all over the city.
    We stopped a short time and visited some old acquaintances (Bro Benjamin
    Clap & Daniel Tom[name unreadable] that had formerly lived in Kentucky and then returned to our homes to Kentucky. I had [unreadable] to be baptised when I got to Nauvoo but the [unreadable] being killed and the people feeling so bad, I returned home and did not. In 1845 there was Elders sent through the country notifying the saints that the church had agreed to leave the City of Nauvoo and emmigrate west to the wilderness etc. and when I heard that news the spirit that had prompted me on former occasions still prompted me to gather with the Saints, and I sold my possesions for what I could get and emmigrated to Nauvoo in 1846 in February and was baptized myself and wife in the Missouri River in April and started to the west with the Saints not knowing where they would settle dow
    I did not travel with any of the main companies. Myself and father & two brothers making 4 families traveled together up to Garden Grove, we lay in our flour at a mill at the Des Moines River. At Garden Grove we fe fell in with a Company. The Captain of the Company's name was Jefferson Hunt. We traveled with them up to Kainsville on the Missouri River.
    I see nothing grew as a crop this season. It was the first season I had ever passed without growing a crop. I wintered over at Kanesville and teamed to and fro from Missouri and got supplies for my family. I suffered with the cold. It was 80 miles from Kanesville to where we could get to the settlements and I lost two of my oxen that winter out of my team and had buy more in Missouri.
    The word was when Spring came, for all to continue their journey that could get a sufficient fitout of provisions to last them until they could find a location and raise grain which would be 15 months. So I traveled on, being one that got ready, getting seeds of all kinds as much as I could.
    The President Brigham Young with 150 men started the 10th of April 1847 to seek a place to locate the Saints making the road as they went. The Brethran organized as follows: Captains over 100ds and over 50's and Capt. over tens and we started on the 13th of June. I had two ox teams. One of my sisters, Marthy went with me. My wife and her was the only help I had to help me drive team. I had 4 small children. [Andrew's journal goes on to tell about the wagon train's troubles getting to Salt Lake.]
    * * *
    p. 144 -1847- Then we went in search of timber to put up some kind of building to get our families in, which was scarce as I thought, being used to getting timber in a timbered country. We had to go twelve miles for the timber.
    As soon as I got the roof on my log cabin, which was small poles layed on top and the top very nearly level and dirt on them, we moved to it before I got it chinked. We felt like we had got into a a shelter from the storm, the snow then lay ten inches on the ground. [Andrew's journal goes on to tell about the crops and the weather that Winter & Spring; shortage of food; Indians; celebrations & the Mormon troubles with U.S. government.
    * * *
    p.154-1857, Sept. 14- My daughter Pauline continues so poorly I had to take her to the Dr. [Journal then tells about training and serving under Porter Rockwell in the struggle against the U.S. government soldiers in the Winter snow.]
    * * *
    p,162-1858, Feb. 5- One of my little boys 19 months of age that has been sick and got better was taken worse and on the sixth at half past eight o'clock a.m. he departed this life. His name Andrew Andrews Allen. [The journal next tells of moving his family as orders came down from the church for all of Salt Lake Valley to flee the government troups. The people of Willow Creek were to locate to Mountainville, abt. 15 miles. They were to be prepared to burn their homes so there would be nothing left for the soldiers to inhabit.] June 10th: "I moved my family to Utah Valley and set them down without any convering only a wagon cover on a wagon box." June 28 1858: "Today I am at my old place in Willow Creek. I can see the soldier's camp moving up Jordan." 29th-" The soldiers are camped west of the Jordan River, about five miles west of my place. I can see the camp from my house." 1 July 1858: "The word came to our camp that we could move back to our homes. Me with many others moved our effects back. "
    Nov 12- "Pauline still continues to be very sick. I called the elders and had her administered to again. She is now mending slowly."
    * * *
    p.168-1859, Feb. 1-" Have been in poor health. My health improving. Very fine weather, like spring." Feb.3-"Now my daughter that had the bad ankle is under the Doctor in Salt Lake City." [Journal goes on to tell of cricketts eating the crops.] * * *
    p. 170- 1860-Jan 1- "My daughter Pauline is in Salt Lake under the Doctor yet, tho she seems to be improving." May 12 "I brought my daughter home from the doctors. She is quite improved tho she is not well. She has suffered immensely. " May 19- "We have heard congress has passed a law forbidding men from having more than one wife" May 27 "I baptized Purlina [Pauline] and Sarah [Sary] Martha for remission of sins and Purlina [Pauline] for her health."
    [Journal mentions Civil War and how it affects Mormons.]
    * * *
    p. 171- 1861- Jan 12- "My daughter Purlina [Pauline]are at home now but not entirely well of her old injuries." Jan 15 - "I received a letter from my father who lives in Missouri. He writes that if I will quit the Church of Latter Day Saints and come to him and live there, he will give me eight hundred dollars, etc. I answered his letter and informed him that I would like very much to have the money if he would give it to me, but if I must quit the Church to get it I would not get it, for I would not leave the Church for money no matter how much."
    Jan 22- "I spent most of the day at my daughter's, Pernecey Frances Williams. Her oldest son was born. His name was Thomas."
    p. 173- 1861- Aug 30-"Two of my brothers came to my house, I had not seen for 15 years. They were just from Missouri, they informed me their families and teams were 25 miles back in Canyon Creek at one of their wife's brothers, Randolph Alexander. He told them he knew where they could get land for farms etc. and wished me to accompany them back and go with them to look at the land, which would be forty miles from my place on the head of the Weber River." Sept. 1st-"We set off for their wagons. We reached them the same evening and found all well." Sept. 2nd-" With Alexander, we set off for the Weber, got there after night. We spent have the next day searching up and down the river, and not being suited with location, we set out for home. Night drawing near and rain setting in we stopped over at Bro. Fergusons. Early next day I made my way home leaving my brothers to come on the next day." Sept 6th-"They reached my place with their families, and on the 12th I gave a party and we were all rejoicing together, and by some coaxing got James Allen to join in the dance, but Lewis Allen refused, not being in the habit of dancing." Oct 6-" There were two hundred of the bretheren called on to go to the extreme settlements south, to raise cotton, and so on, and Lewis Allen volunteered to go with that colony and started the 15 of Nov." * * *
    p.176-1863-May 4--"This morning owing to one of our carriage wheels failing, myself and James Allen stopped and repaired to Lewis Allen's 4 miles east on the Rio Virgin River. Lewis Allen and one more family live here alone 4 miles from any others. We reached his place at 1 o'clock p.m. found them all well, himself working at a dam in the river to get the water out onto the land and his wife Elizabeth and two daughters spinning and weaving cloth to clothe the family." May 5th-"Lay by and rested and looked at the country." 6th-"Helped him work on the dam placing some large timber. Took our leave of the family next day." [Journal has more about trouble with the Indians and some that visited Andrew, also more soldiers coming to Utah.]
    p.178-1863-Oct.10 - "My brother Lewis Allen and Martha Allen that lived in the southern country attended the endowment house to get their endowments. She is Martha Marshall now. My wife and I went with them as spectators." Oct. 18- "Attended meeting in the forenoon and in the afternoon baptized at the waters edge. Two of James Allen's big daughters were baptized and at night they were confirmed. I presided and confirmed Margaret."
    * * *
    p.180-1864-Feb 12- " at night I invited in my neighbors. Made a supper and dance as it were my son William C. Allen's birthday, he being 21 twenty one years of age." June 7 - My daughter Pauline was taken very ill with her old complaint. I did all for her I could, and she continued so bad that I applied for a doctor. The Dr. that she had first was dead now, and I emplayed a Mr. Baker, but all in vain. She departed this life the 27th June at 7 o'clock p.m. perfectly in her right mind. Gave great satifisfaction of her being reconciled to her fate. Her age twelve years and eleven months."
    * * *
    p.181-1865-Feb 2- "Today we were glad to witness the arrival of Francis Marion Allen, James Allen's eldest son. This is his first arrival into Utah." p. 182- July 24- "Celebration with the saints generally, tho mourning with my family owing to Pernecy, my oldest daughters child had died the day before, it's name was Pernecy Jane." Oct 6- "I attended Conference at S.L. City, 8 teams were called for to go back to help in the emigration. The Bishop called on me for help. I sent one span of animals and my oldest son W.C. Allen as teamster. He went to Independence Rock 300 miles. [The Jan. entry to the Journal mentions the Civil War and trouble between the Indians & the immigrants to California.]
    * * *
    p.182-1866-Jan 19- "Received a letter from the State of Missouri bringing the report of my father's death. He died Sept 29 1865." April 15- "I was called on to assist the emmigrating Saints across the plains. I turned out one wagon and one yoke of cattle leaving me with only team on the farm. W.C. Allen, my eldest son, put in a crop for himself this season. On the 13th of June he was called to go to Sanpete Valley to assist to protect the people and their livestock from the depredations of the Indians. He was gone 37 days, leaving his crop in my hands. He just returned in time for harvest." [Journal then mentions going to see the telegraph work, being the first in that area. Also more Indian trouble, a seige of grasshoppers and the impeachment of President Johnson.]
    * * *
    p.185-1868-Nov 15- "My wife Dililah's health very poor, complains of a benumbed feeling in her right side and arm etc. The bretheren working on the railrads in Weber Canyon. Money plentiful." [Journal then tells of completion of the Central Pacific railroad to Ogdon.]
    * * *
    p.p.185-1869-Apr 12- "Myself and Louisa attended the endowment room and were sealed. The cars are running from the states to Ogden. Goods is getting cheaper." [Journal tells us that Jan. 10, 1870 the railroad reached Salt Lake City, last spike to be driven and then a celebration. The Government officers making trouble among the Saints.]
    * * *
    p186- 1870-Oct 14- "Myself, Wm. C. Allen & wife, Thomas Williams and wife and one child Matilda and Heber Allen visit to Bear Lake Valley to where my daughter Mary Bagley lived and also one of my daughters that lived at North Willow
    Creek. Two teams and twelve persons, we reached North Willow Creek where Brigham Dudley and Delilah lived on the 15th. Found them all well." Oct 16- "Passed on through Cache Valley and up Logan Canyon. This canyon is very long indead. It was fifty miles from Logan to Bear Lake Valley. We reached Paris City on the 18th passing through some snow on the summit. Found all well, glad to see us. Spent days in Bear Lake Visiting, fishing, etc. Had a general good time of it." [Journal next tells about new govenor; poligamy trials; Brigham Young in prison; re-elected President Grant against poligamy and a 3 month mission south to Arizona Andrew made, to convert and civilize the Indians.] * * *
    p206-1876-Feb 6- "My son, W.C. Allen started on his mission to Arizona. Some of the brethren of the Seventies undertook to get enough of the brethren together to tend to his farm in his absence, though that fell through and after he was gone I rented it out. This is the second trial made to make settlements in that country, President Young urges the settlement of Arizona. Some looked on it as an extreme in him. Some said it could not be done." p.207- Sep 14- "My son William C. got home from his trip to Arizona. We were getting quite uneasy about him, as he with four other bretheren, by the request of Brigham Young, had undertook to come home a different way or route to explore the country further east so as to avoid the crossing the Big Colorado, as it was so dangerous a stream and it being so very bad to get through the mountains, etc. They were two weeks longer getting home than expected and the people were generally getting quite uneasy, though Pres. Young said they were all right. They crossed the Green River and White River and three forks of the San Juan River, found it very mountainous and rough country. Thought it impossible to get any road that way to travel, etc. They hired Indians to pilot them part way through the mountains. (They were Navaho.) They refused to come very far, said they were afraid of the Ute Indians." p. 208- Nov 12- "Wm. C. Allen, my son that was put in president at one of the settlements in Arizona are trying to fitup to start back. He Tells me he is almost discouraged there are so many backing out of that mission and it seems there is such an indifference manifest on the part of the brethren in helping as they are instructed by the priesthood." p.209-Dec 1- "Wm C. Allen and James N. Slousen managed to get such a fitout as thought would do and they started off for Arizona." [On the next pages it tells of getting the news of the election of President Hayes; the shooting of John D. Lee; new missions in Mexico; the rebaptizing of the Saints and the conference after the death of Brigham Young.] * * *
    p212-1878-June 15- "Received a letter from Lewis Allen, he tells me that he has put all of his property into the Order at Orderville and is going to try that and see how he likes it. Tells me it is doing first rate, they all live alike." p.213-Aug 3- William C. Allen, my son, is beginning to make exchanges pepartory to returning to Arizona with his family in the fall. It is quite an undertaking, long road to travel and heavy sand in many places, and requires a good fitout. In this month of August 1878 I purchased a better book for the purpose of getting a better family record, etc. I sent a letter the 2nd time to Kentucky to James H. Andrus to get my wife, Delilah's brothers and sisters family record, as I had got the record of her father's family before through the same source, J. H. Andrus. He has been very kind in this matter." [Journal next tells of news of Yellow Fever in the "Southern States".] Oct 22- "William C. Allen with his family started to Arizona. Had three teams with a good fitout right, though the family relation felt to grieve the loss of their society. I drove one team a half mile and saw them all right that far." Nov 14- "I have just purchased a family record book, cost ten dollars and am now engaged making out the genealogy of my blood relation and filling it up."
    [The journal tells of Mormon Missionaries being abused in the States, and some retaliation; more poligamy trials and assassination of President Garfield.] * * *
    p.220-1881-July 18- " The news from my son in Arizona is not very good in respect to their crops, etc., the water being so low in the river." "Rial Allen, my brother Lewis's son is being made Bishop in June 1881." p. 221- Sep19-"The President worse again, not expected to live. About this time my son Heber is becoming anxious to make means for himself and is inclined to ramble from home to get work to earn money, though I have now prevailed on him to labor for me on the Temple and I will pay him the money and get the credit to me." [More laws passed against poligamists; Indian's given homesteads in Utah]
    * * *
    p224-1882-Sep 12- "James Allen and 2 sons, Samuel Johm & Margaret his daughter with Marion from Arizona; myself with 2 daughters Pernecy, Sarah & William my son from Arizona met a Sept 15 at St. George to attend to the work for our dead & also Lewis Allen and Martha Marshall." [Description of trip followed.] p.226-Nov 26- "Recd a telegram informing me of the death of my brother Lewis Allen at Orderville, Kane Co., UT. He died January 24th 1883."
    * * *
    p227-1883-May 13- "Matilda came home from Mary Bagleys (Monpelior) where she had been all winter. Mr. Langtra accompanied her." * * *
    p230-1884-Feb 24- "Benjamin Meek, my step son left me today and hired out to Willard Ennis - after me raising him up from a child 2 1/2 years old, a destitute, fatherless boy. Now at 17 years of age refuses to be controlled by me and leaves. It grieves me to think how little he appreciates the chances I have endeavored to give. He broke off from a good school and as I consider made a bad choice in the man he has engaged with (being weak in the faith of this Church). I asked him to get advice from the Bishop and the Teachers before acting hastily. His reply was, I know they would tell me to stay with you, etc."
    Apr 6- "Conference commences on the 4th, being poorly I did not attend." Apr 13 "It being the Sabbath I attended meeting. Two missionaries preached they were from S.L.C." [Preached on plural marriage.] May 22-[Last entry in journal about a sister imprisoned for contempt, for refusing to answer questions by the Grand Jury, about her being sealed to her husband. {"Died July 18 [A.J. Allen] Killed by a Bull.[signed] A.C. Pearson, Grandson."} [Journal also has family baptisms; lists of his donations to church; 2 pages of cures & recipies & Blessings of Samuel Jackson Allen p.133, Delilah Andrus Allen p.134 & Louisa Rogers Meek p. 135 & 6 single photos with 1 group photo.] * * * * * * * * *
    Excerpts from "Treasures of Pioneer History"; " Heart Throbs of the West" and "Our Pioneer Heritage": DRAPER-1849
    The little Mormon community of Draper is situated in the south east corner of Salt Lake Valley at the foot of the Rocky Mountains. It has a population of approximately 2,000 people and is a fine example of what can be done with cooperative methods. The location was originally known as South Willow Creek so named because of the creek by which it is situated. The late President Joseph F. Smith and Norman Brown herded cattle in the vicinity shortly after the Saints entered Salt Lake Valley. In November, 1849 Ebenezer Brown and his two sons, Joseph Guernsey and Norman settled here to raise and fatten cattle to sell to the immigrants. The following spring his wife and another son, John, arrived and built the first home. In July, 1850 Henry Day came and built the second house in South Willow Creek. From then on more settlers came, including Andrew Jackson Allen, Andrew Burnham and Perry Fitzgerald.
    * * *
    Andrew Jackson Allen in his diary stated: "When vegetation sprang up in the spring, we had to go to the hillsides to seek roots, such as sego and thistle. These were not very palatable, but hunger made them good. My family was out of bread for fifteen days. Our food consisted of cheese, milk and sego bulbs seasoned with butter."
    Temperance Weeks Mathews used to make sego gravy of which her little daughter, Mary E., was very fond.
    Amanda Melvina Snow Bingham records: "Part of my duty was to gather sego lily bulbs from the hillsides as the Snow family were much in need of rations-sometimes only one-fourth a pancake for each of us each day."
    Sanford Bingham with his brother discovered the canyon now called Bingham Canyon while out herding cattle. He said: "Many people dug sego bulbs and pigweeds and ate bran bread to keep body and soul together until the next harvest."
    William Coleman Allen relates that the children would go to the hill with his parents and gather thistles, wild onions and sego lily bulbs to eat as they had very little bread.
    Julia Regetta Thurston Arthurs said that they lived for weeks on roots, sego lily bulbs and wild onions with scant rations of bran and shorts.
    * * *
    "Heart Throbs Of The West", page 254:
    10th-I moved my family to Utah valley and set them down without any covering only a wagon cover on a wagon box.
    11th-the committee and Cumming and Brigham and the Twelve Apostles met at Salt Lake City, they were there three days. There they agreed to be peaceable and bring the soldiers through Salt Lake City and not disturb anything and locate them in Cache or Skull Valley.
    17th-I have now got me a kind of half-face camp, part dug in the ground and part above the ground covered with brush, and a brush shed in front of it. In this move I am laboring under the disadvantage of a very bad hand. I could not use my left hand for 15 days. I suppose it to be poisoned.
    19th-I went to Payson to see after getting my wool carded. 1 stopped at Provo and attended a meeting, Brothers Woodruff and Snow preached. They cautioned the brethren in relation to selling their wheat to the Gentiles; said Brother Brigham would council them in respect to this matter.
    27th-The army came into Salt Lake City-marched through and passed over Jordan and camped. Gentile merchants came in with their stores. Brigham told the brethren to not trade with them until there was some arrangements made between us and them.
    28th-Brigham told the brethren to be encouraged that they would go back to their old homes. Today I am at my old place in Willow Creek. I can see the soldiers' camp moving up the Jordan.
    29th-The soldiers are camped west of the Jordan River about five miles west of my place. I can see the camp from my house.
    July 1st-The word came to our camp that we could move back to our homes.
    2nd-Me, with many others, moved our effects back.
    18th-I was at Salt Lake City. Brother Brigham has got back to Salt Lake City. Though he keeps himself very close on account of the Gentile officers and false brethren. He tells the people that public meet­ings will have to be stopped. There are many Gentile merchants and they are trying to speculate with the brethren in the way of dry goods as goods are very high.
    Aug. 7th-I was in Salt Lake City. The streets were thronged with Gentiles setting up liquor shops-drunken men on the right and on the left. Brigham and Heber Kimball and Daniel H. Wells, the first presi­dency, keeping themselves close at home. It seems to be a dark time for the saints, no public meetings, some apostatizing from the church.
    15-We held a meeting at our place. The brethren enjoyed the good spirit. The bishop gave some good instructions, said we would not have any more ward meetings at present, said meetings had been stopped sometime at most settlements, then appointed a meeting for the lesser priesthood.
    28th-I was on the road that led to the soldiers' camp and can see many trains of wagons with supplies for the camp.
    Sept. 5th-Freight trains continue to come in with all kinds of provisions for the soldiers.
    11th-I was at Salt Lake City, see 400 more soldiers come in with beef cattle. Supply trains still continue to come in. The Gentiles selling liquor, getting drunk, fighting with knives and pistols and killing each other.
    * * *

    Father: Rial Easter ALLEN b: 1791 in Orange Co., North Carolina, USA
    Mother: Margaret "Peggy" Mary EVINS b: 1784 in Knox Co., Tennessee, USA

    Marriage 1 Delilah Bennit ANDRUS b: 6 MAY 1819 in Murry Co., IL
    • Married: 29 APR 1841 in Wadesboro, Calloway, KY
    • Note:
      UTGenWeb Salt Lake County
      Deseret News Weekly Death and Marriage Notices 1852-1888
      06 Jul 1864 FHL US/CAN Film 0026590, item 1
      Died, So. Willow Creek, 27 Jun 1864, Paulina Angeline daughter of Andrew J & Delilah ALLEN, 12 years 11 months 4 days.
      Year: 1850 Territory: Utah County: Great Salt Lake Sheet No: 101B
      Reel No: M432-919 Division: Utah (Deseret) Page No: 201
      LINE; Dwelling; Family; Firstname; Lastname; Age; Sex; Color; Occupation; Real Value; Birthplace; M S R D; S[school]NDX; Remarks
      30; 477; 477; Andrew J. Allen; 32; M; Farmer; 150; KY; A450
      31; 477; 477; Delilah Allen; 32; F; IL; ; A450
      32; 477; 477; Permelia Allen; 9; F; KY; X; A450
      33; 477; 477; William Allen; 8; M KY; X ; A450
      34; 477; 477; Margaret Allen 6; F; KY; X; A450
      35; 477; 477; Martha Allen 5; F; IL A450
      36; 477; 477; Sarah Allen 2; F; UT A450
      1870 U.S. Census, Utah Territory, Salt Lake County, Willow Creek Ward, Post Office: Draperville, Page 9, September 1870 [page before has 13 Sep], Lines 30-34, Household #70, Family #70
      Allen, Andrew J.; age 56; male; white; farmer; real estate value: $300.; personal value: $150; born Kentucky; male citizen over age 21.
      Allen, Louisa; age 33; female; white; keep House; born England; parents of foreign birth.
      Allen, Delilah; age 17; female; white; at home; born utah; mother of foreign birth; attends school.
      Allen, Matilda; age 16; female; at home; born Utah; mother of foreign birth; attends school.
      Allen, Heber A.; age 11; male; white; at home; born Utah; mother of foreign birth; attends school; can not write.
      Meek, Anna M.; age 8; female; white; at home; born Utah; parents of foreign birth; attends school.
      Meek, Benjamin; age 4; male; white; at home; born Utah; parents of foreign birth.
      Allen, Andrew J.; age 5/12; male; white; at home; born Utah; mother of foreign birth; born Dec.[?messy].
      [Scanned into this couple's marriage scrapbook in this Family Tree Maker file.]
    1. Has No Children Permelia Frances ALLEN b: 27 JAN 1842 in Wadesboro, Calloway, KY
    2. Has Children William Coleman ALLEN b: 14 FEB 1843 in Waidsboro, Calloway, Kentucky
    3. Has Children Margart Mary Jane ALLEN b: 23 SEP 1844 in Wadesboro, Calloway, KY
    4. Has No Children Martha Elizabeth ALLEN b: 28 FEB 1846 in Nauvoo, Hancock, IL
    5. Has No Children Sarah ALLEN b: ABT 1848 in Utah
    6. Has No Children Paulina ANGELINE b: ABT 1851 in Utah

    Marriage 2 Louisa RODGERS
    • Married: 12 APR 1869
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