Mariah ANGELL was born on 23 Mar 1841 in Nauvoo, Hancock Co., Illinois.
She died on 25 Nov 1930 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. Parents:
Truman Osborn ANGELL and Polly JOHNSON.|
She was married to Samuel Wickersham WOOLLEY on 17 Apr 1858 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah.
Martha Ann ANGELL was born on 6 Jul 1836 in Kirtland, Geauga Co., Ohio. She died on 2 Dec 1846 in Winter Quarters, Douglas, Nebraska. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Polly JOHNSON.
Mary ANGELL was born on 4 Aug 1722 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Hope ANGELL and Lydia OLNEY.
Mary ANGELL was born in 1648 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. She died in 1694/95 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Thomas ANGELL and Alice ASHTON.
She was married to Richard ARNOLD in 1665 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
Mary ANGELL was born on 26 Mar 1626 in London, England. Parents: James (Henry) ANGELL.
Mary ANGELL died on 10 Apr 1660. She was born in London, England. Parents: William ANGEL and Mrs Elizabeth ANGEL.
Mary Ann ANGELL was born on 8 Jun 1808 in Seneca, Ontario Co., New York. She died on 27 Jun 1882 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. Parents: James William ANGELL and Phebe Ann MORTON.
She was married to Brigham YOUNG on 18 Feb 1834 in Kirtland, Geauga Co., Ohio. Children were: Joseph Angell YOUNG, Brigham YOUNG Jr., Mary Ann YOUNG, Alice YOUNG, Eunice Caroline YOUNG, John Willard YOUNG.
Mary Ann ANGELL was born on 6 Apr 1859 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Mary Ann JOHNSON.
Mercy ANGELL was born in 1673/74 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. She died on 3 Sep 1721 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: John ANGELL and Ruth FIELD .
She was married to Benjamin SMITH on 12 Apr 1693.
Mrs Mary ANGELL
Mrs Mary ANGELL.
Oliver ANGELL was born on 20 Feb 1717 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died on 13 Apr 1799. Parents: Hope ANGELL and Lydia OLNEY.
He was married to Naomi SMITH on 13 Jun 1740 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
Oscar Leroy ANGELL was born on 22 Mar 1881 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Mary Ann JOHNSON.
Phebe Ann ANGELL was born on 12 Oct 1813 in Seneca, Ontario Co., New York. Parents: James William ANGELL and Phebe Ann MORTON.
She was married to Dyer JOHNSON in 1833 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
Rufus ANGELL was born about 1749 in Smithfield, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Abiah ANGELL and Freelove SMITH.
He was married to Mary MEDBURY in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
Sarah Jane ANGELL was born on 28 May 1834 in Lima, Livingston Co., New York. She died on 21 Mar 1869 in Brigham City, Box Elder Co., Utah. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Polly JOHNSON.
She was married to Jarvis JOHNSON on 16 Sep 1860 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah.
Solomon ANGELL was born on 21 Apr 1806 in Florence, Oneida Co., New York. He died on 20 Sep 1881 in Leeds, Washington Co., Utah. Parents: James William ANGELL and Phebe Ann MORTON.
He was married to Eunice Clark YOUNG on 11 Sep 1852.
He was married to Ann Cajsa JOHNSON on 31 Oct 1863.
He was married to Lucy Ann FRY.
He was married to Lucinda CLARK.
Solomon ANGELL was born about 1741 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died on 21 Apr 1806 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Abiah ANGELL and Freelove SMITH.
He was married to Mary TRIPP on 17 Aug 1767 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Children were: William ANGELL, Freelove ANGELL, Lavina ANGELL, Susan ANGELL, James William ANGELL, Joseph ANGELL, Edward ANGELL, Asa ANGELL.
Susan ANGELL was born about 1774 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Solomon ANGELL and Mary TRIPP.
Susan Elida ANGELL was born on 6 Mar 1867 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Susan Eliza SAVAGE.
Theodore Johnson ANGELL was born on 3 Jan 1857 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Mary Ann JOHNSON.
Thomas ANGELL was born on 13 Jun 1724 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Hope ANGELL and Lydia OLNEY.
Thomas ANGELL was born on 25 Mar 1672 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died in Scituate, Plymouth Co., Massachusetts. Parents: John ANGELL and Ruth FIELD.
He was married to Sarah BROWN on 4 Apr 1700 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
Thomas ANGELL was born on 22 Sep 1625 in Saint Albans, Hertfordshire, England. He died on 2 Sep 1694 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: James (Henry) ANGELL.
Truman Carlos ANGELL was born on 20 Jan 1845 in Nauvoo, Hancock Co., Illinois. He died on 29 Oct 1847. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Polly JOHNSON.
Truman Osborn ANGELL was born on 5 Jun 1810 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died on 16 Oct 1887 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. He was an Architect for LDS Church.
Truman Osborn Angell, one of the original pioneers of Utah, was born June 5, 1810, at Providence, R. I. For many years he held the position of Church Architect, and, while acting in this capacity, he designed the Salt Lake Temple, the Lion House, the Beehive House, the Fillmore Statehouse, the St. George Temple, and many other important public buildings. His modifications to the Salt Lake Tabernacle are credited with creating the perfect acoustics the building is famous for.
At the time of his death on Oct. 16, 1887, in Salt Lake City, he held the office of a Patriarch. He had three wives and was the father of 20 children. He also was Brigham Young's brother-in-law and one of the original pioneers to enter the Salt Lake Valley on July 24, 1847.
The following is a partial autobiography, written 3 years before his death:
I, Truman O. Angell, am the third son of James W. Angell, who was the son of Solomon Angell; all natives of the state of Rhode Island. My mother's name is Phebe, who was the daughter of Abraham Morton. I was born on the 5th day of June, 1810, in the town of North Providence, state of Rhode Island; and lived in the vicinity of my birthplace until I arrived at the age of twenty-one.
While yet but a stripling of 5 or 6 years, family difficulties occurred, which caused a separation of my parents; and thus having no father to restrain me, I pleased myself; and did many things I ought not. My mother having seven children to support, and nothing but her hands for her fortune, it can readily be seen that means of commencing an education were very limited; what I have received was gotten in winter schools, and very little at that.
When I was about 9 years old, my father returned to his family; but I was shortly after sent from home, and returned only at distant intervals. At the age of 17, I commenced learning the carpenter and joiner's trade under the instruction of a man in the neighborhood of my father's residence; and continued with him until I was 19. About this time I first felt an earnest desire to become a subject of Christianity, and for some months made an earnest supplication before the Lord; and from then on, my mischievous life and shortcomings were laid aside; and I have ever since tried to do what was right; feeling that God required it. I joined the Freewill-Baptist Church, and always retained a good standing while among them.
Sympathy for my mother's sufferings, in consequence of the conduct of my father toward her, caused me at the age of 21 to remove her to myself among her friends. Her trials were truly great; she almost sank under them; but my sympathies were with her. The following fall I journeyed, taking my mother with me to her kinfolks, brothers and sisters who resided at China, Genesee County, New York State, where I settled, and soon after I married Polly Johnson. The following January, being nearly 23 years old, I, with my mother and wife embraced the Gospel of Jesus Christ as taught by the Latter-day Saints, through instrumentality of Elders Aaron Lyons and Leonard Rich. And five weeks thereafter, I was ordained an Elder under the hands of Elder Lyons. The spring following I went on a mission in company with Elder Joseph Holbrook; we were absent about 9 weeks; traveled about five hundred miles, preaching daily; and went as far east as Rhode Island. In the month of July following, I, in company with my wife, moved to a place about 45 miles eastward called Lima; my mother preferred to stay behind. At this last place our first child was born, being a daughter; and but a short time after, the mournful intelligence burnt upon us of the persecutions against the brethren in the state of Missouri; and their extermination from Jackson County of that state.
My heart burned with anguish; I sent them a stand of arms; but my extremely low circumstances and the counsel of Elder Orson Pratt and others, who were made acquainted with my situation by Hyde Bishop (this without my knowledge), prevented me from joining the [Zion's] "Camp" and going up myself to the rescue of the brethren. After a residence of about a year and a half in Lima, I moved to Kirtland, Ohio, in the fall of 1835, arriving one Saturday about 4 or 5 o'clock p.m. The next day, Sunday, meeting assembled in the Temple on a loose floor which had been arranged for carpenters' benches etc., the house was partly filled, the people being seated on work benches and other things. President Joseph Smith, [Jr.,] during the meeting, arose to speak upon an order he had given to Oliver Cowdery to seek out a book for a Church Record; for such must be kept; this had been complied with, a good book had been selected and it pleased President Smith.
The book was not paid for, but was to be returned to Painesville if it did not suit; and the Prophet said he would be glad to have the Saints donate the amount, about $12.50, and make the purchase, and keep the book; it being of good paper and thoroughly well bound. A man arose near the middle of the house and said he wanted the leaves counted to see if it would not be better to buy the paper by the ream, the difference being that we might put it in a newspaper, or something of the kind. Brother Joseph spoke out and said the devil could not raise his head there, but he would know him. I note this to show the little means with which the Church was obliged to commence the history of a people destined to become great.
I immediately commenced working upon the House of the Lord, known as the Kirtland Temple, and continued until its dedication, previous to which I had received my first endowments, which were conducted in the upper chambers or attic, this part of the house having been finished and prepared for use. The roof was supported by four trusses, which left us five rooms. In these same rooms the power of God was made manifest to encourage us wonderfully.
After the endowment, I was ordained a member of the 2nd Quorum of Seventies and the following spring I commenced making arrangements to go on a mission. While I yet had a day or two more work, and while at work, Joseph Smith, Jr., the Prophet and Seer came to me and asked me to build a store. I answered that in consequence of being a seventy I was about to go out into the vineyard to preach. "Well," he said, "Go ahead," and I continued my work. The next day I looked up and saw the First Presidency of the Church together, distant about forty rods. I dropped my head and continued my work.
At this time a voice seemed to whisper to me, "It is your duty to build that house for President Smith," and while I was meditating, I looked up and Brother Joseph Smith, Jr., was close to me. He said, "It is your duty to build that house." I answered, "I know it." Accordingly I changed my determination and yielded obedience. The numerous and continued calls to do this and that job soon plunged me in business so deep that I asked Brother Joseph if it was my calling to work at home. He said, "I'll give you work enough for twenty men." I then began work on an extensive scale and laid my plans to go ahead. Among the multiplicity of buildings under my charge, I had the supervision of finishing the second, or middle wall of the temple, including the stands, etc.
After some months passed in this manner, persecution commenced against the Heads of the Church in consequence of the failure of the Bank of Kirtland. This institution would have been a financial success and a blessing to the Saints--which they needed very much--had the Gentiles who borrowed the money of the bank fulfilled their promises. Also [Warren Parrish] Parish, the clerk and cashier, robbed the bank of about $20,000. These things crippled the bank and caused it to suspend business soon after; and false brethren in consequence forced President Smith to Missouri, seemingly to save himself.
I settled with President Smith before he left, and upon settling with my creditors, not having carried in a bill sufficient to cover my expenses, found that I was in debt $300.00 over my avails. I had to take the benefit of the Bankrupt Law which leaves a portion of this amount standing against one at this day. I here desire to mention a few more items in connection with the [Kirtland] Temple. The work on the lower hall went on to the finishing of the stands and pews or slips, plastering and painting complete.
About this time Frederick G. Williams, one of President Smith's counselors, came into the temple when the following dialogue took place in my presence:
Carpenter Rolph said, "Doctor, what do you think of the House?" He answered, "It looks to me like the pattern precisely." He then related the following:
"Joseph received the word of the Lord for him to take his two counselors, [Frederick G.] Williams and [Sidney] Rigdon, and come before the Lord and He would show them the plan or model of the house to be built. We went upon our knees, called on the Lord, and the building [Kirtland Temple] appeared within viewing distance. I being the first to discover it. Then all of us viewed it together. After we had taken a good look at the exterior, the building seemed to come right over us, and the makeup of this hall seemed to coincide with what I there saw to a minutia."
Joseph was accordingly enabled to dictate to the mechanics and his counselors stood as witnesses, and this was strictly necessary in order to satisfy the spirit of unbelief in consequence of the weakness or childishness of the brethren of those days. The following are a few items which transpired about this time. One I will note:
Joseph came into the hall. The leading mechanic, John Carl, by profession a carriage builder, wanted to seat the house contrary to what Joseph had proposed. Joseph answered him that he had seen the inside of every building that had been built unto the Lord upon this earth and he hated to have to say so. Under such childlike feeling, they prepared to dedicate the lower hall. The hall was filled at an early hour in the afternoon, I being present among the rest. The dedicatory prayer was offered, Sidney Rigdon being mouth.
When about midway during the prayer, there was a glorious sensation passed through the house [Kirtland Temple]; and we, having our heads bowed in prayer, felt a sensation very elevating to the soul. At the close of the prayer, F. [Frederick] G. Williams being in the upper east stand- -Joseph being in the speaking stand next below--rose and testified that midway during the prayer an holy angel came and seated himself in the stand. When the afternoon meeting assembled, Joseph, feeling very much elated, arose the first thing and said the personage who had appeared in the morning was the Angel Peter come to accept the dedication.
To return to my narrative. I now determined to go to Missouri. So in the spring of 1837, I made shift to get a horse and wagon and started; my whole fortune being a 50-cent piece and our needful clothing. The very first day out the singletree broke, and I had to pay a part of the 50 cents to have it repaired. The landlord where I stopped challenged the genuineness of the piece of silver, and struck it with a hammer expecting to see it fly to pieces. After seeing that he ruined the coin, he refused to give me the change due. Also my horse proved balky; so with a rickety wagon, a balky horse, not a penny in my pocket, a family to feed and a thousand miles to go, times looked bad enough. Fortunately I was en route with Brother James Holman, who loaned me $5.00 which I paid to a man with whom I exchanged horses. This horse proved a good one, and by selling off some of our children's Sunday suits we were enabled to proceed about 200 miles.
I then stopped and worked three weeks and then went on again; and in this manner, after many severe trials and difficulties, we arrived in Missouri in the fall, having dodged the mob in sundry places in order to do so. I immediately exchanged my horse for ten acres of land but was destined not to enjoy it, for the spirit of mobocracy raging around all our settlements in this state. Three days after my arrival I was forced on the march and remained so until the exterminating proclamation by Governor Boggs was issued, which was to take effect in the spring following, when I was once more turned upon a coldhearted world, friendless and penniless, and in mid-winter, forced to fly for my life and no means of doing so, my land not being available. I retreated to Illinois, leaving my wife and children as I had no means of taking them with me. I succeeded in getting employment about 5 miles from Quincy, from Heil Travis, framing a barn, agreeing to receive my pay in provisions preparatory for my family when arriving.
At the close of March, after having been seven weeks without news from my family, word reached me at 9 o'clock at night that they had arrived on the opposite bank of the Mississippi River, at which my heart greatly rejoiced. I arose before light and started to meet them. I had eleven miles to go. After crossing the river and wading five miles in mud and water, through brush and timber, I found those I sought in a tent of blankets on the west side of the East Fabus River. Here a scene presented itself to my view that will long be remembered by me. There lay my poor sick wife, her bed upon the melting snow, very ill. My two little ones, the last one was born in Ohio, were by her side, their clothes almost burned off from standing by log campfires. No one to care for them, all the brethren and sisters having cares enough of their own, though they were kind beyond what could be expected.
The River Fabus having risen to the top of its banks and carried off the ferry boat, I was debarred for one week and until another could be built by the halting company which had here gathered, the privilege of taking my wife to a place of comfort. I learned that my wife had been extremely ill before starting, and yet she ventured on the journey. But taking cold upon cold, she was reduced so low that but little hopes were entertained of her living to see me again. Upon crossing the river six days after, I found a home at the saint, Heil Travis farm, who treated us with a parent's kindness and ministered to our wants.
My wife's health partially returned, but she has never been able to work much since. We lived at this farm for about two years and then moved to Nauvoo where I am at this writing, having been here over four years. My privations, the persecutions, sickness of my family and missions have tended to keep me low in purse, but my health is improving. I had steady employment upon the [Nauvoo] Temple, having been appointed superintendent of joiner work under Architect William Weeks, and God gave me wisdom to carry out the architect's designs which gained me the goodwill and esteem of the brethren.
Persecutions have been so frequent that I scarce think of it. But I will say that I suffered much- -in common with the rest of my brethren--during the persecutions in which the Prophet and Patriarch lost their lives.
The [Nauvoo] Temple was, at this writing, October 28, 1845, enclosed, and the inside work progressing very rapidly. The attic was finished up complete and made ready for endowments, while the lower rooms, basement and lower hall were going on. I received my endowments in the aforesaid attic, together with Polly, my wife, and afterward our sealing and second anointings, which far excelled any previous enjoyments of my life up to that time. At the time when the first encampment of the brethren--the Twelve and others--left Nauvoo, William Weeks, the architect, was taken away with them.
This left me to bring out the design and finishing of the lower hall which was fully in my charge from then on to its completion, and was dedicated by a few of us, Brother Orson Hyde taking charge, he having come back from the encampment of the Twelve for that purpose.
The Church is compelled in consequence of persecution throughout the entire state of Illinois being so heavy, its army arrayed against us, the determination being to destroy, to flee to the mountains according to the command of the Lord; this being our only chance of safety. I was chosen to go to the west in company with the pioneers, at which my heart greatly rejoiced. After the dedication of the [Nauvoo] Temple my exertions were made to gather up an outfit to leave for the west. The committee in charge was instructed to furnish me a rig, the best they could, which detained me until late in the summer; they not having the power to get it earlier. I was furnished two wagons which needed thorough repairing. After getting them ready, I put all my affairs into them and crossed the Mississippi River to the opposite bank, waiting at the camp for cattle and means to buy provisions. The cattle which were furnished me were young and unbroken.
I got some provisions and a rig and started for Winter Quarters. On my way I was taken with chills and fever, which was very severe. I got two Negroes to act as teamsters who took me through to the Missouri. The effects of this sickness lurked about me all winter, leaving me faint and feeble. This was the place of rendezvous for the Pioneers before starting for the Valley early in the spring following.
My hope and faith were in a future state. I was one of the Pioneers in coming to and making a home for the Saints in Utah in 1847, and returned to Winter Quarters. The following winter I made a fitout and took my family, in the spring, and started for our new home, arriving in Utah in the fall with an ox team, a distance of over 1000 miles, moving my sick wife on her back every rod of the way, having two children with us, having buried three in Winter Quarters. Soon after my arrival I was chosen architect for the Church--the former architect, William Weeks, having deserted and left for the east, thereby taking himself from the duties of the said office--which position I hold to this day. (1883)
Previous to my mission to Europe, Susan Eliza Savage and Mary Ann Johnson were sealed to me. I had been absent about 13 months when I was called home; my presence being needed upon the temple.
After I was called to be architect of the Church, the buildings of almost every description throughout the Territory and especially Salt Lake were placed in my charge. I will not mention all of them for they could not well be remembered. But I mention the Salt Lake Temple and the one at St. George. I was notified that they wanted a temple for St. George about the size of the Nauvoo Temple. Business crowding me so much, I had to take up the design at sundry times. While the authorities were at St. George, I accomplished the design, and not knowing that it would suit them, I did not follow it out in its specifications and details to my usual full arrangements. The plans were accepted and the building started. In consequence of the lack of my full specifications, I was obliged to visit that place several times at inclement seasons of the year during the erection, which wore upon my system so much that I never have fully recovered myself in strength and ambition.
While there upon one of my visits, I craved a blessing and received the following from Patriarch John Smith:
"Brother Truman, in the name of Jesus Christ of Nazareth, and by the authority of the Holy Priesthood, I place my hands upon thy head agreeably to thy request and seal upon thee a blessing for thy comfort and consolation. Thou art of Joseph out of the loins of Ephraim, and entitled to all the blessings promised to his posterity by his father, Jacob, because of thine integrity. Thy guardian Angel hath watched over thee and borne thee up in times of danger, and preserved thy life from enemies both seen and unseen, and will continue to do so all thy days. Thou shalt lack no good thing. Thy way shall be clear before thee to the accomplishment of all thy labours, for thy desire is for Israel.
Thy mind shall be bright; thy perceptive faculties clear to carry out thy labors for the dead and the living of thy kindred. All thy former gifts and blessings I renew upon thee, with all thou canst desire or imagine in righteousness. Fear not, for the Lord thy God loves thee, and will lift thee up to see thy Savior; and stand with the Hundred and Forty-four thousand; thy wives and children with thee.
Thy joy shall be full; thy habitation peace; thy granaries filled to overflowing; and power in the Priesthood to thy hearts content, for thou shalt surely overcome all thine enemies, and they shall come bending before thee for favors. For thou shalt be a mighty man in Israel and see thy children walk in thy footsteps serving the Lord with all their hearts.
These blessings with Eternal Life I seal upon thee in faithfulness, in the name of Jesus Christ, Amen."
The Manti and Logan temples I was called to take in charge, but in consequence of their being about 100 miles either way, they were taken off my hands; for they needed the care of the Architects and builders on the grounds, and were accordingly placed in charge of my two assistants, T. [Truman] O. Angell, Jr., taking the Logan Temple and William H. Folsom the one at Manti. The labor on the Salt Lake Temple needed me here to conduct it properly.
Before closing this writing I desire to mention an important incident in connection with the Kirtland Temple. After the building was dedicated, a few of us, some six or eight, having Patriarch Joseph Smith, Sr., in company, went morning and evening to pray, entering at the west end of the [Kirtland] Temple and going clear through to the east stand. This we enjoyed very much. The stand being enclosed by curtains or veils made it quite by itself and a good place to pray with none to molest. One evening, having been in the country, I was too late to enter with the brethren. The company would not emerge till quite dark. I had tried the door and knew they were at prayer. I felt out of place and went to my house, but soon came out and met Brother Brigham Young, inquiring for Oliver Cowdery. I said I had not seen him.
We walked out towards the [Kirtland] Temple, approaching the building on the side which was used for the Prophet Joseph and his counselors, a portion of the attic on the east being especially appropriated to their use. In the said attic, and right over the stand where the brethren were praying in the hall below were two windows in the gable end to help give light to his compartment or room, the windows being 12 or 14 feet apart, and unusually high from the floor; being nearly 4 feet to the bottom of the lower sash.
When about ten rods distant we looked up and saw two personages; before each window, leaving and approaching each other like guards would do. This continued until quite dark. As they were walking back and forth, one turned his face to me for an instant; but while they walked to and fro, only a side view was visible. I have no doubt that the house was guarded, as I have had no other way to account for it.
I insert this note thinking it may do someone good as it has me. With great fatigue, I have arrived at the present date, March 20, 1884. -- Truman Osborn Angell, Sr., T. J. Angell: Scribe
P.S. The panoramic statements as above given are not intended for Church history, for that is designed for the Church historian; and hence my brief account may be accounted for as herein set forth. But I might not be noted in that history, for their account is for Church purposes and not for me. But I was eyewitness to much as I passed on to date, 1884, and took my share, I think. Here let me conclude my ramble. I feel very feeble in health and about worn out, so farewell to all my true friends. May the Lord bless you in doing right. -- T. O. Angell.
Upon reflection, I observe an item in connection with the sealings of Susan Eliza and Mary Ann to me that should have been noted. These ceremonies were private but not over the altar, and were by President Brigham Young's own mouth. -- T. O. Angell, Sr.
Truman is our 4th Great Grandfather Parents: James William ANGELL and Phebe Ann MORTON.
He was married to Mary Ann JOHNSON on 17 Jun 1855. Children were: Theodore Johnson ANGELL, Mary Ann ANGELL, George Washington ANGELL, Franklin Darius ANGELL, Lewis Albert ANGELL , William Willard ANGELL, Hyrum James ANGELL, Oscar Leroy ANGELL.
Truman Osborn ANGELL was born on 27 Feb 1852 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Susan Eliza SAVAGE.
Washington M. ANGELL was born on 8 Oct 1812 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died in 1830 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: James William ANGELL and Phebe Ann MORTON.
William ANGELL was born in Feb 1769 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died on 4 Jan 1849. Parents: Solomon ANGELL and Mary TRIPP.
He was married to Chloe BOWEN on 24 Mar 1793 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
William Willard ANGELL was born on 20 Sep 1871 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Mary Ann JOHNSON.
Zelnora Eliza ANGELL was born on 21 Jul 1858 in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake Co., Utah. Parents: Truman Osborn ANGELL and Susan Eliza SAVAGE.
Ingelger I Count Of ANJOU AND ORLEANS was born about 845 in Anjou, France. He died about 893 in Tours, Indre-Et-Loire, France. Parents: Tertulle, Count Of ANJOU and Petronilla Countess Of ANJOU.
Adela (Blanca) D' ANJOU [COUNTESS OF PROVENCE] was born about 960 in Anjou, France. She died in 1029. Parents: Geoffroy I "Grisegonnelle" Count Of ANJOU and Adelaide De VERMANDOIS [Countess of AnjoF.
Adelaide De ANJOU [COUNTESS OF GEVAF was born about 938 in Anjou, France. Parents: Foulques II "le Bon" Count Of ANJOU and Gerberge Du MAINE.
Aelips De ANJOU was born about 936 in Anjou, France. Parents: Foulques II "le Bon" Count Of ANJOU and Gerberge Du MAINE.
Elias d' ANJOU [COUNT OF MAINE] was born about 1111 in Anjou, France. He was born about 1111 in Anjou, France. He died on 15 Jan 1151 in Angers, Anjou, France. Parents: Fulk V Count Of ANJOU [King/Jerusalem] and Ermengarde (Ermentrude) Du MAINE [Countess of AnjoF.
Elizabeth d' ANJOU [Cts/Coumont] was born about 1002 in Anjou, France. Parents: Foulques III "Le Noir" Count Of ANJOU and Hildegarde Countess of ANJOU.
Ermengarde (Ermengardis) de ANJOU [Dcs/Aquitaine] was born about 1090 in Anjou, France. She died on 1 Jun 1146. Parents: Foulques IV "Rechin" Count Of ANJOU [IV] and Bertrade de MONTFORT [Queen/France] .
Foulques I "le Roux" Count Of ANJOU was born about 870 in Anjou, France. He died in 938. Parents: Ingelger I Count Of ANJOU AND ORLEANS and Aelinde (Rescinde) De AMBOISE [Countess of Anjou].
Foulques II "le Bon" Count Of ANJOU was born about 909 in Anjou, France. He died on 11 Nov 958 in Tours, Indre-Et-Loire, France. Parents: Foulques I "le Roux" Count Of ANJOU and Roscille De LOCHES [Countess of AnjoF.
He was married to Gerberge Du MAINE. Children were: Guy D' ANJOU [BISHOP OF PUY], Drogon PUY, Aelips De ANJOU, Adelaide De ANJOU [COUNTESS OF GEVAF, Geoffroy I "Grisegonnelle" Count Of ANJOU, Bouchard IV Count Of VENDOME ["the Old"].
Foulques III "Le Noir" Count Of ANJOU was born on 21 Jun 967 in Anjou, France. He died on 22 May 1040 in Anjou, France. Parents: Geoffroy I "Grisegonnelle" Count Of ANJOU and Adelaide De VERMANDOIS [Countess of AnjoF.
Foulques IV "Rechin" Count Of ANJOU [IV] was born in 1043 in Anjou, France. He died on 14 Apr 1109 in Anjou, France. He died on 14 Apr 1109 in Anjou, France. Parents: Geoffroy II Count Of GASTINOIS and Hermengarde (Ermengrade) de Anjou [Cts/Gastinois].
He was married to Bertrade de MONTFORT [Queen/France] in 1089 in France. He was divorced from Bertrade de MONTFORT [Queen/France]. Children were: Geoffrey Of ANJOU, Fulk V Count Of ANJOU [King/Jerusalem] , Ermengarde (Ermengardis) de ANJOU [Dcs/Aquitaine] .
Fulk V Count Of ANJOU [King/Jerusalem] was born in 1092 in Anjou, France. He died on 10 Nov 1143 in Jerusalem, Palestine. Parents: Foulques IV "Rechin" Count Of ANJOU [IV] and Bertrade de MONTFORT [Queen/France].
He was married to Ermengarde (Ermentrude) Du MAINE [Countess of AnjoF on 11 Jul 1110 in France. Children were: Elias d' ANJOU [COUNT OF MAINE] , Geoffrey V "le Bon" PLANTAGENET [COUNT OF ANJOU], Sibilla (Sibyl) (Sybil) de ANJOU [COUNTESS OF FLANF, Matilda Dutchess of NORMANDY [Anjou] .
Geoffrey Of ANJOU was born about 1091 in Anjou, France. He died in 1106. Parents: Foulques IV "Rechin" Count Of ANJOU [IV] and Bertrade de MONTFORT [Queen/France].
Geoffroy de ANJOU was born about 964 in Anjou, France. Parents: Geoffroy I "Grisegonnelle" Count Of ANJOU and Adelaide De VERMANDOIS [Countess of AnjoF.
Geoffroy I "Grisegonnelle" Count Of ANJOU was born about 938 in Anjou, France. He died on 21 Jul 987. Parents: Foulques II "le Bon" Count Of ANJOU and Gerberge Du MAINE .
He was married to Adelaide De VERMANDOIS [Countess of AnjoF on 2 Mar 951 in France. Children were: Maurice d' ANJOU, Adela (Blanca) D' ANJOU [COUNTESS OF PROVENCE], Gerberga D' ANJOU [COUNTESS OF ANGOULEME] , Geoffroy de ANJOU, Foulques III "Le Noir" Count Of ANJOU.
Geoffroy II of ANJOU [Martel] was born on 13 Oct 1006 in Anjou, France. He died on 14 Nov 1061 in Angers, Anjou, France. Parents: Foulques III "Le Noir" Count Of ANJOU and Hildegarde Countess of ANJOU.
Geoffroy III "le ANJOU was born about 1039 in Anjou, France. He died in 1096/97. Parents: Geoffroy II Count Of GASTINOIS and Hermengarde (Ermengrade) de Anjou [Cts/Gastinois].
Gerberga D' ANJOU [COUNTESS OF ANGOULEME] was born about 962 in Anjou, France. Parents: Geoffroy I "Grisegonnelle" Count Of ANJOU and Adelaide De VERMANDOIS [Countess of AnjoF .
Guy D' ANJOU [BISHOP OF PUY] was born about 932 in Anjou, France. Parents: Foulques II "le Bon" Count Of ANJOU and Gerberge Du MAINE.