Anan HARMON was born in September 1813 in New Marlborough, Berkshire, Massachusetts. He died on 31 March 1858 at the age of 44 in Ashtabula, Ashtabula, Ohio. Could this be a son? 1880 Census
Census Place: Andover, Ashtabula, Ohio
Source: FHL Film 1254991 National Archives Film T9-0991 Page 271A
Relation Sex Marr Race Age Birthplace
Austin HARMON Self M M W 57 NY
Occ: Farmer Fa: MA Mo: MA
Eliza J. HARMON Wife F M W 38 OH
Occ: Keeping House Fa: MA Mo: NY
Arthur John HARMON Son M S W 1 OH
Fa: NY Mo: OH
Sarah A. KNEPP Other F S W 26 PA
Occ: Works In House Fa: NY Mo: NY

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Anan HARMON and Tryphena HARMON.


Andrew HARMON was born in 1833 in Mechias, Washington, Maine. Parents: Nathaniel HARMON and Almira GERRISH.


Andrew HARMON was born on 3 August 1842 in Poplar Grove, Boone, Ill.. He was buried in 1843. He died on 3 October 1843 at the age of 1. Parents: Moses Jacques HARMON and Eunice BLAKESLEY.


Andrew Jackson "Andy" HARMON was born on 31 August 1815 in ,Claiborne,Tennessee. He died on 8 September 1867 at the age of 52 in Speedwell,Claiborne,Tennessee.

Spouse: Mrs. Belinda HARMON. Mrs. Belinda HARMON and Andrew Jackson "Andy" HARMON were married in 1843 in ,Claiborne,Tennessee. Children were: Henry Clay HARMON, James H HARMON, Margaret Emily HARMON, Hester Ann HARMON, Olivia L HARMON, William L HARMON, Joseph Lafayette HARMON, Andrew Jackson HARMON.


Andrew Jackson HARMON was born on 25 May 1819 in Crawford Co, Indiana. He died on 12 August 1819 at the age of 0 in ,Crawford, Indiana. He was buried in August 1819. Parents: Joseph Kendall HARMON and Elizabeth KENDALL.


Andrew Jackson HARMON was born on 7 September 1823 in Guilford, Chenango, New York. He died on 11 April 1838 at the age of 14 in of Sempronius, , New York. Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Orren HARMON and Betsy CHITTENDEN.


Andrew Jackson HARMON was born on 27 April 1835 in Marshfield,Washington,Maine. He died on 7 June 1874 at the age of 39 in Northfield,Washington,Maine. He was buried in 1874. Parents: Benjamin HARMON and Lavinia HANSCOM.


Andrew Jackson HARMON was born on 7 January 1859 in Speedwell,Claiborne,Tennessee. He died on 9 April 1946 at the age of 87 in ,,Ohio. Parents: Andrew Jackson "Andy" HARMON and Mrs. Belinda HARMON.

Spouse: Luella CONN.


Andrew Jackson HARMON was born on 15 July 1899 in ,Claiborne,Tennessee. He died on 4 August 1978 at the age of 79 in Speedwell,Claiborne,Tennessee. Parents: Joseph Lafayette HARMON and Martha Adaline DUNN.


Ann HARMON was born on 23 March 1696 in Suffield, Hartford, Connecticut. She was buried in 1746. She died on 29 November 1746 at the age of 50 in Suffield,Hartford,Connecticut. Parents: Nathaniel HARMON and Mary SKINNER.

Spouse: William JUDD. Ann HARMON and William JUDD were married on 16 February 1731 in Suffield, Hartford, Connecticut.


Ann HARMON was born on 29 April 1774 in Bennington, Bennington, Vermont. She died on 17 January 1804 at the age of 29 in Bennington, Bennington, Vermont. Parents: Ezekiel R. HARMON and Grace DEWEY.


Ann Eliza HARMON was born on 2 February 1837 in Elbridge, Onondaga, New York. She died on 7 February 1837 at the age of 0. She was buried in 1837. Parents: Reuben HARMON and Ann Eliza PAUL.


Ann Maria HARMON was born in 1826 in Sugar Grove, Warren, Pennsylvania. She died in 1826 at the age of 0 in Sand Lake, Rensselaer, New York. Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Nason "Nathaniel" HARMON and Anna BENNETT.


Anna HARMON10 was born on 6 July 1738 in Suffield, Hartford, Connecticut. She has Ancestral File Number 8PH0-69. Parents: Samuel HARMON and Deborah WINCHELL.

Spouse: Aaron RISING. Anna HARMON and Aaron RISING were married on 5 September 1755 in Suffield, Hartford, Connecticut. Children were: Sarah RISING, Aaron RISING, Simeon RISING, Josiah RISING, Ruth RISING, Ruth RISING.


Anna HARMON was born on 25 October 1770 in Suffield, Hartford, Conn.. She died on 20 April 1847 at the age of 76. She was buried in 1847. Parents: Samuel HARMON and Abigail SHELDON.


Anna HARMON was born on 20 April 1779 in Scaeboro, Cumberland, Maine. Parents: John HARMON and Mary CARLL.


Anna HARMON2635 was born in 1841 in , , Illinois. Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: John HARMON and Margaret A DUNN.


Anna "Annie" HARMON was born on 25 August 1860 in Spanish Fork, Utah, Utah. She died on 31 January 1931 at the age of 70 in Bountiful,Davis,Utah.

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Appleton Milo HARMON and Elemeda STRINGHAM.

Spouse: William Jeremiah HEKI. Anna "Annie" HARMON and William Jeremiah HEKI were married on 23 May 1878 in Junction,Piute,Utah. Children were: Minnie HEKI, Sabra HEKI.

Spouse: George William CHERRINGTON. Anna "Annie" HARMON and George William CHERRINGTON were married on 20 July 1888 in Salt Lake City,Salt Lake,Utah. Children were: Alice CHERRINGTON.


Anna Maria HARMON was born on 5 January 1817 in Conneaut, Ashtabula, Ohio. She died on 2 February 1885 at the age of 68 in Conneaut, Ashtabula, Ohio. Parents: Nathaniel Bridgeman HARMON and Sarah Parmely LEET.


Anna Rankin HARMON was born on 17 January 1822 in Buxton,York,Maine. She died on 26 October 1868 at the age of 46. Parents: Stephen S HARMON and Ada RANKIN.


Anna Rose HARMON10 was born on 11 November 1863 in Holden, Millard, Utah. She died on 26 October 1909 at the age of 45 in Vermillion, Sevier, Utah. She was buried on 29 October 1909 in Vermillion, Sevier, Utah. Anna has Ancestral File Number 2WJB-CT.

!Source: Family Group record

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Ansil Perse HARMON and Rosaline CHANDLER.


Anne HARMON was born on 19 June 1781 in Suffield, Hartford, Conn.. Parents: John HARMON and Sarah RANSOM.


Annette HARMON (private). Parents: Arthur Benjamin HARMON and Patsy Ann PASSEY.


Ansil Perse HARMON10 was born on 5 April 1832 in Conneaut, Erie, Pennsylvania. He was born on 5 April 1832 in Conneaut Twp, Erie, Pensylvania. He was buried in 1908. Ansil died on 12 September 1908 at the age of 76 in Vermellion,Sevier,Utah. He died on 12 September 1908 at the age of 76 in Vermillion, Servier, Utah. He was buried in September 1908 in Holden, Millard, Ut. Ansil was also known as Ancil Perce Harmon. He has Ancestral File Number 1B50-R6. He was buried in Holden, Millard, Utah. Obit. Pub in Des. News

A SKETCH OF THE LIFE OF ANSIL PERSE HARMON
Written by his daughter
Jane Harmon Pratt
This sketch is to be about my father, but to do justice to it, I must introduce to you some who are in his rich background. They are: John Harmon, our immigrant ancestor, my grandfather, Jesse Perse Harmon; my father's brothers, Appleton Milo and Amos Washington; also his sister, Sophronia.
John Harmon, the immigrant, and his wife, Elizabeth, came to America in 1640 and settled in Massachusetts. His posterity which was numerous, scattered; some remaining in Massachusetts, others going to Connecticut and Vermont.
Jesse Perse was born in Rupert, Bennington, Vermont the 11 Aug 1795 and was the son of Martin and Tryphena Poole Harmon. My father, Ansil Perse Harmon, was born 5 Apr 1832 in Conneaut Township, Erie, Pennsylvania, the son of Jesse Perse and Anna Barnes Harmon. He was the youngest of four children: Appleton, Amos, Sophronia, and Ansel.
Father came from a line of patriots. A number of his forebears fought in the Revolutionary War and his father and his father's brother, Martin, were soldiers in the War of 1812. Grandfather received a wound from an Indian's tomahawk and Martin (his uncle) was mortally wounded. Jesse received an honorable discharge from the Army in 1815 and resided in New York State for some time; going from there to Springfield, Pennsylvania. Here he met Anna Barnes, the daughter of Abijah and Abi Bradford Barnes. She was a direct descendant of Governor William Bradford. Abijah descended from Charles Barnes of Long Island, known as Charles, the School Master.
After a romantic courtship, Jesse and Anna were married on 29 Apr 1819. In December of the same year, they moved to Conneaut, Erie, Pennsylvania and it was here that all their children were born.
Anna was a kind and loving wife and mother; very sweet and gentle and strongly spiritual. When she heard of the restored gospel of Jesus Christ from the Apostle Orson Hyde, she investigated, was converted, and was baptized the 29 May 1833, only three years after the organization of the Church.
When father was five years old, the family moved to Kirtland, Ohio, to be with the body of Saints. It was here that his father and brother, Amos were baptized on the 28 Apr 1838. After being driven from one state to another with the Saints, they moved to Nauvoo, Illinois, hoping that they could live there unmolested. Uncle Appleton was baptized in Nauvoo. He and grandfather were both very active in church and civic affairs. They were policemen and grandfather was a bodyguard of the Prophet Joseph. He was also a major and later a colonel in the Nauvoo Legion. When the "Nauvoo Expositor"--a paper issued by the enemies of the church--was printed, the City Council declared it a misdemeanor and ordered the police to destroy it. The Prophet promised them that not one of them would be harmed; although it caused great excitement and many threats from the mob; no one was injured.
Grandfather's brother, Alpheus, and his nephew, Arzey Harmon, were returning from a mission. In crossing the prairie from Carthage to Nauvoo, both perished in a storm. The following is from Appleton's journal:
It appears that Arzey had fallen first, being of tender constitution. The howling blast had overcome them and the snow was falling fast and the wind blew. My uncle had left his nephew some twelve or fourteen miles toward Carthage. Being without chart or compass and the snow falling so fast that no landscape or mark on the road was visible, lost and bewildered; overcome with fatigue and hunger and cold, uncle fell asleep lying on his face. He was found five or six days later; frozen stiff, leaving a widow and seven children to mourn his loss.
And thus perished two martyrs to the cause of truth and missionary labors.
After a short time, Nauvoo had become the largest and most beautiful city in the State of Illinois. A temple was erected and my grandparents had their endowments and were baptized for their kindred dead. But they were not permitted to enjoy those blessings long. In the fall of 1845, persecutions became unbearable. The enemy began burning houses and grain stacks, driving off cattle; whipping the brethren and even killing some. For the sake of peace, the Saints agreed to leave early in the spring. So, in February 1846, the great exodus of a company of twelve or fifteen hundred wagons began crossing the Mississippi. Grandfather and family stayed in Nauvoo until June; then crossed the River. Here they remained for some time making preparations for the long journey ahead and to help others to cross the river. In the meantime, Appleton had married and gone ahead with a company to help in routing the way. In September they reached a place about three miles from the Missouri River. Here they settled for the winter, built temporary houses and a saw mill. This place was named Winter Quarters.
Appleton had just finished his home [at Winter Quarters] when his father's family arrived in December. They had endured many hardships of cold, hunger, and sickness. They were all ill with chills and fever when they reached there. Grandmother and Sophronia continued to grow worse and on Jan 16, father was deprived of the kind and loving mother. Ten days later, death again entered the home and claimed his only sister [who was the wife of Heber C. Kimball]. The weather was severe and the ground frozen three feet deep, which made it very difficult to dig their graves.
The family remained in Winter Quarters until 1848 when they again started on the trek across the plains to the Rocky Mountains. Grandfather had his own outfit; Father and his brother, Amos, drove teams for [brother-in-law] Heber C. Kimball for which they received their board. They and Appleton and his wife and child arrived in the Salt Lake valley 5 Oct 1848; ragged and weary, but thankful to reach a haven of rest. They lived in their wagons until they had made enough adobe to build a one-room house for Appleton--where they all lived for a few months then they moved into Grandfather's new log house.
The day after their arrival in Salt Lake Valley, Father went to work at a molasses mill where he worked two weeks for a gallon and a half of molasses made from corn stalks. Can we imagine our sixteen year old boys of today working for such a wage?
Father remained at home helping his father until 1852, then went to work for Briant Stringham. The winter of 1845-55 he spent in Cache Valley looking after church cattle. He returned in the spring and began working for the YX Company. In Aug 1857, when Johnston's Army came to Utah to exterminate the Mormons, Father went with the first company under the command of Captain Robert Burton to meet them. While on guard, he found a soldier who had deserted and was in hiding. He was a German and unable to talk English. He surrendered his gun and was turned over to Captain Burton. He brought him into Salt Lake. Sometime later he became a member of the church and an ardent worker.
In 1861, father went to the Missouri River as a night guard with the first ox team that made a return trip the same year with emigrants. The following year, he went again as an assistant to Captain Joseph W. Young. At Fort Laramie, Brother Young left the train in his charge and when in Florence, Nebraska, ready to return, he was appointed Captain of the Company. After returning in October, he remained until February; then left for lower California as teamster for George Stringham. He returned the first of May. Had he been told that his children would be able to make the same trip in a few hours that took him nearly three months with a mule team, he would no doubt have considered it a miracle.
The day after his return from Lower California, he was notified that he had again been appointed Captain of a Company to return to the Missouri River after emigrants. He left May 11 and returned 27 Sep. In the company was a young girl named Roseline Chandler from New York City. She had lost her parents, her brothers and sisters and was all alone. Father was attracted to this beautiful maiden and showed much interest in her. By the time they reached Salt Lake, a close friendship had developed which soon ripened into love. She became his bride on 29 Nov 1861. The ceremony was performed in the Endowment House in Salt Lake City by Daniel H. Wells. They made their home in Salt Lake until the next spring when father was called to Cedar Springs (now Holden), Utah, to take over the management of the church property. It may be on interest to my readers to hear why the name Cedar Springs was changed to Holden. This is a story I have heard my father tell. A man named James Holden was bringing a herd of sheep from the north. He had hired a boy, the son of a widow, to help him drive them. When they were between Scipio and Cedar Springs, it began to snow and became very cold. It being only September, they were thinly clad and not prepared for such weather. Mr. Holden took his coat off and put it on the boy. They sought shelter under the trees but could not fight the cold. They both perished. My father helped look for the bodies. They found the man but couldn't find the body of the boy. Some Indians joined the searchers. They said, "We will watch were the crows fly." After a while they saw a flock flying towards a tree and followed them there. Sure enough, there was the body under a tree. The crows had discovered it and had been picking flesh from his bones. And so the name Cedar Springs was changed to Holden in honor of the man, James Holden, who had perished there.
While father was working for the church, they lived in an adobe fort with a few other families. The fort was built as a protection against the Indians who were on the war path. Four of their young children were born there: Anna, Milo, Joseph, and Mary. Joseph died when very young.
Our folks entertained President Young and his company whenever they were traveling. Often there would be quite a crowd.
In the spring of 1871, my father and his family moved into an eight-room house which they had built. When my sister, Emma was three weeks old, Father left for a mission to the Eastern States. He met many of his relatives and bore his testimony to them. He returned home the next March. Mother was ill and confined to her room all during his absence.
Father served in the Bishopric for twenty-eight years. He was counselor to two bishops. Always active in church and civic affairs, he held many responsible positions. Dependability was one of his greatest characteristics. He was a kind and loving father. He had wonderful discipline. We obeyed because we loved him.
He was a good story teller. His experiences with the Indians and other life stories would keep us spellbound. He was a friend to the poor and the sick and was often called in to administer to the sick. His was truly a life of service. Little children loved him. He was a man of great faith. I have often heard him bear his testimony of the divinity of Joseph Smith. One day when father was coming home from the field he was thrown from a horse and seriously injured. He was about 60 years old at the time and his life was despaired of by many, but Apostle Francis M. Lyman gave him a blessing and promised him that he should recover and this promise was fulfilled. He lived many years after. He was the father of nine children; two boys and seven girls. He was preceded in death by three children. My mother and three others have since followed.
Father was frugal and industrious. After building our home, he planted fruit trees, grape vines, flowering shrubs, and shade trees. He planted a row of locust trees on each side walk of our lot and they are still standing and have furnished shade for many a weary traveler who has stopped to enjoy the fruits of his labors.
A short time ago, I met a friend who had visited our home and he said, "Your father was the most methodical man I ever knew. Everything on his place was in order. He could go in the dark and find any tool or implement he needed." There were no sagging gates or broken down fences. He took great pride in our home; looking after the welfare of his family as well as his flocks and herds, furnishing plenty of feed and shelter for all. The hospitality of our home was extended to many. In early days when traveling was slow, it was not unusual to have people drive in to spend the night or longer and they were always welcome.
Father's life was one of heroic adventure. Four times he made the long and arduous journey from Salt Lake City to the Missouri River; three of these times with slow ox teams. On these trips he endured the danger of attack by hostile Indians and the toil and hardship of these long and wearisome journeys. When the Union Pacific Railroad extended its line from Molena to Los Angeles, father enjoyed the luxury of traveling by rail over the desert which he had crossed when driving a slow mule team years before. He visited his brother Amos and family in San Bernadino and a number of old friends. It was a fitting climax to a well-spent life.
Father was well and active until the spring of 1908 when his health began to fail. He grew continually worse until the time of his death, which occurred the 12 Sep 1908, at the home of his daughter, Anna Stringham, in Vermillion, Utah. His memory will long be cherished and held in reverence by his many friends and descendants.
I have heard my father tell of hearing his father relate the following incident which happened while he was in the War of 1812. He, with a few other soldiers had sought shelter in an old cabin and were surrounding the table eating when a cannon ball was shot into the room and burst--killing everyone but Jesse. The bodies were dismembered and arms. legs, heads were scattered all over the room. Why was Jesse not killed. We will let some of his descendants say why.

1880 Census Place: Holden, Millard, Utah
Source: FHL Film 1255336 National Archives Film T9-1336 Page 469A
Relation Sex Marr Race Age Birthplace
Ansel P. HARMON Self M M W 48 PA
Occ: Farmer Fa: PA Mo: PA
Rosalone HARMON Wife F M W 39 NY
Occ: Keeping House Fa: MD Mo: NY
Anna HARMON Dau F S W 16 UT
Occ: At School Fa: PA Mo: NY
Milo HARMON Son M S W 14 UT
Occ: At Home Fa: PA Mo: NY
Mary HARMON Dau F S W 10 UT
Occ: At School Fa: PA Mo: NY
Lucy HARMON Dau F S W 8 UT
Occ: At School Fa: PA Mo: NY
Emma HARMON Dau F S W 5 UT
Fa: PA Mo: NY
Jane HARMON Dau F S W 3 UT
Fa: PA Mo: NY

Our Pioneer Heritage, Vol. 10, p.410
Sophronia Harmon Kimball was born April 5, 1824, the daughter of Jess Perse and Anna Barnes Harmon. While at Kirtland, her parents became members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. They lived in Nauvoo and reached Winter Quarters, Nebraska, in December of 1846, Sophronia accompanying them. The date of Sophronia's marriage to Heber C. Kimball is not known, but members of the family believe the ceremony took place in Nauvoo. In the histories which mention her, she is listed as Sophronia Melinda Harmon Kimball. From the history of her brother, Ansel Harmon, we quote:
Ansel's mother and his sister became sick through exposure and hardships of the journey and his mother died January 16, 1847, and his only sister, Sophronia, a grown young lady, died ten days later, January 26, 1847. At the time of their deaths the family was ill. Ansel was the only one who was able to go and see his mother buried, and he was having chills every other day. It was a sad time for a boy of scarcely fifteen years, to lose his mother and only sister just ten days apart. He has told how affectionate and kind they both were and what a trial it seemed to his father, his brother Amos, and himself to be left alone.
Our Pioneer Heritage, Vol. 10, p.410
This twenty-four-year-old woman was also the sister of Appleton M. Harmon who came to Utah with the first pioneers. In 1848 the Harmon family began the trek across the plains, and Amos and Ansel each drove a team for Heber C. Kimball, while Appleton drove his own team. Her name is engraved on a cemetery monument at Omaha, Nebraska, Sophronia Harmon Kimball. —Mary Harmon Seegmiller

CURTIS, JOSEPH (son of Joseph Curtis of London, Eng.). Born Sept. 22, 1812, in London. Came to Utah Sept. 23, 1861, Ansel P. Harmon company.
Pioneers and Prominent Men of Utah, p.832
Married Sarah Morrell 1837, in London (daughter of John Morrell of London, pioneer Sept. 23, 1861, Ansel P. Harmon company). She was born Nov. 23, 1814. Their children: Sarah C., m. William Husbands; Edwin, m. Fanny Harrison, m. Delia Crockett; Annie, m. Thomas Armstrong; Eleanor, m. Charles Cowley; Eliza M., m. Benjamin Pearson; Salina, m. Mr. Stout; Henry W., m. Lula Benson, m. Agnes Mackey. Family home Salt Lake City.
Pioneers and Prominent Men of Utah, p.832
Missionary to England. General overseer in woolen and velvet works; weaver. Died April 1877, at Salt Lake City.

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Jesse Pierce HARMON and Anna BARNES.

Spouse: Rosaline CHANDLER. Rosaline CHANDLER and Ansil Perse HARMON were married on 29 November 1862 in Salt Lake City,Salt Lake,Utah. Children were: Mary Sophronia HARMON, Jane Marinda HARMON, Anna Rose HARMON, Joseph Martin HARMON, Emma Thressa HARMON, Zina Belle HARMON, Lily Orilla HARMON, Milo Ancil HARMON, Lucy Elmeda HARMON.


Anson HARMON was born on 8 March 1806 in Hillsdale, Columbia, New York. He died in Austerlitz, Columbia, New York. Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Joseph HARMON and Mary SMITH.


Anthony Jayton HARMON (private). Parents: Mallory Baker HARMON and Katherine Ann JOHNSON.


Appie Spilsbury HARMON1666,1667 was born on 27 January 1888 in manti, Sanpete, Utah. She died on 3 March 1938 at the age of 50 in Salt Lake City, Salt lake, Utah. She was buried on 6 March 1938 in manti, Sanpete, Utah. Appie has Ancestral File Number 20LX-LV. The LDS Historical Database is a multimedia compilation of over 200,000 individuals by Vern Taylor of Stockton California Dec 2003-5. Most notes and biographies were collected from the Internet. Some were digitally keyed by Renda Taylor.
Contact me at <stanleyscribe@@yahoo.com> if you would like me to include additional individuals. All my data is included in this file.
I have tried to error correct and standardize the place names. Unless otherwise indicated, all places are USA. Abbreviations used are Cem=Cemetery, Mt.=Mount, Twp=Township, St.=Saint, (xxx)=current name in use.
Parents: Willis Milton HARMON and Martha Elizabeth SPILSBURY.

Spouse: Joseph McCauslin TENNANT. Appie Spilsbury HARMON and Joseph McCauslin TENNANT were married on 29 June 1910 in manti, Sanpete, Utah.


Appleton Jesse HARMON was born on 3 July 1895 in Salt Lake City, Salt lake, Utah. He was buried in 1977 in Provo,Utah,Utah. He died on 10 August 1977 at the age of 82 in Provo,Utah,Utah.2646 Appleton has reference number 5JC2-FW. Parents: Jesse Martin HARMON and Sarah Ellen HOLMAN.

Spouse: Joyce Emily KLING. Joyce Emily KLING and Appleton Jesse HARMON were married on 4 July 1918 in Provo,Utah,Utah. Children were: Robert Kling HARMON.


Appleton Milo HARMON was born on 29 May 1820 in Conneaut, Erie, Pennsylvania. He died on 26 February 1877 at the age of 56 in Holden, Millard, Utah. He was buried in 1877. Parents: Jesse Pierce HARMON and Anna BARNES.

Spouse: Elemeda STRINGHAM. Elemeda STRINGHAM and Appleton Milo HARMON were married on 1 January 1845 in Nauvoo,Hancock,Illinios. Children were: Appleton Milo HARMON, Mary HARMON, Bryant HARMON, Henry HARMON, Willis Milton HARMON, Appleton Stringham HARMON, Elmeda HARMON, Hosea Frank HARMON, Anna "Annie" HARMON, Hyrum O HARMON, Polly Frances HARMON, Julia Ann HARMON, Jesse Martin HARMON, Mary HARMON.


Appleton Milo HARMON was born on 22 October 1846 in Winter Quarters,Douglas,Nebraska. He died on 20 September 1847 at the age of 0 in Winter Quarters,Douglas,Nebraska. He was buried in Winter Quarters, Nebraska. from LDS VItal Records CD: Burials at Winter Quarters: Harmon, Appleton
son of Appleton M. and Elmira Harmon
Born: 22 Sept 1846
Where: Winter Quarters, Nebraska
Died: 22 Sept 1847, Wed.
Aged: 1 year
Source: 7 Oct 1936, p.7

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com

Parents: Appleton Milo HARMON and Elemeda STRINGHAM.


Appleton Milo HARMON2636 was born on 21 January 1872 in Clifton, Franklin, Idaho. He died on 2 November 1957 at the age of 85 in Hayword, Alameda, California. He was buried on 5 November 1957 in logan, Cache, Utah. Appleton has Ancestral File Number 17QC-7W.

named for his Cousin who built the odometer for the pioneers.
Appleton Milo HARMON and Appleton Milo HARMON are 1st cousins 1 time removed. Their common ancestors are Martin HARMON and Tryphena POOLE OR POOLER.

CHURCH: Patriarchal Blessing Index:
Blessing given 25 Jan 1917 at Clifton, Idaho
Lineage: Joseph
Vol 297; pg 119


CENSUS: 1930 Smithfield, Cache, Utah
Appleton M. Harmon owns home; owns radio; age 58; age 20 at time of first marriage; night watchman at pea cannery
Mary E. age 58; age 19 at time of first marriage
Alta age 16; b. Wyoming;

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Henry Martin HARMON and Susan MARLER.

Spouse: Mary Eliza CHILD. Mary Eliza CHILD and Appleton Milo HARMON were married on 25 September 1891 in Logan,Cache,Utah. Children were: Luella HARMON, Etna HARMON, Bertha HARMON, William Appleton HARMON, Earl HARMON, Son HARMON, Isreal HARMON, Lawrence HARMON, LaVon HARMON, Atta HARMON.

Spouse: Mary Eliza CHILDS. Children were: Earl HARMON, Lawrence HARMON, Lavon HARMON, Alta HARMON, Mary Luella HARMON, Etna HARMON, Bertha HARMON, William Appleton HARMON, unknown HARMON, Israel HARMON.


Appleton Stringham HARMON was born on 25 July 1854 in Salt Lake City, Salt lake, Utah. He was buried in 1896. He died on 18 November 1896 at the age of 42 in Holden,Millard,Utah. unmarried

POSSIBILITIES: Is he the Appleton Harmon who is referred to in the Young Woman's Journal Vol 40 No. 8 August 1929: A Southern Utah Chair Maker by Frank R. Arnold: [there is a photo] "Another local furniture maker of the early days was Appleton Harmon, known as the Utah giant, for he weighed 380 pounds. He made not only chairs, but tables and four posted, corded bedsteads. So famous was his work that no young people in that part of the state could think of getting married without first ordering an Appleton Harmon bed. He, however, soon outgrew the country and moved up north."

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com

Parents: Appleton Milo HARMON and Elemeda STRINGHAM.


April JaNae HARMON (private). Parents: Elton Lorenzo HARMON and Marlene Jane SANBORN.

Spouse: Frederic Joseph TOONE Dairy Farmer. Children were: Eric Fred TOONE, Benjamin Elton TOONE.


Aran HARMON was born on 3 October 1738 in Suffield, Hartford, Conn.. Parents: Nathaniel HARMON and Elizabeth BRIDGEMAN.


Ardelle HARMON was born on 25 February 1897 in Salt Lake City, Salt lake, Utah. She died on 21 April 1976 at the age of 79. She has reference number 5JC2-G3. Parents: Jesse Martin HARMON and Sarah Ellen HOLMAN.

Spouse: Claude Shepherd ASHWORTH.


Argalus HARMON was born on 16 November 1771 in Bennington, Bennington, Vermont. He died on 15 May 1839 at the age of 67 in Coventry,Orleans,Vermont. Parents: Daniel R. HARMON and Lucretia DEWEY.

Spouse: Patty ISHAM. Patty ISHAM and Argalus HARMON were married on 4 June 1811 in Shelbourne,Chittenden,Vermont.

Spouse: Sarah HEWITT. Sarah HEWITT and Argalus HARMON were married in 1823 in Burlington,Chittenden,Vermont.


Ariel HARMON was born on 1 April 1790 in New Marlboro, Berkshire, Massachusetts. He died on 16 May 1855 at the age of 65. He was buried in 1855. Parents: Rawson HARMON and Lydia MURDOCK.


Arnetta HARMON2647,2648 was born in 1865 in of Sharon, Noble, Ohio. EMAIL: Dear Cheryl,
I have been reading with interest your website about the love letters to Elvira Harmon. I am the great-great-granddaughter of Arnetta Harmon, who is listed near the bottom of your page. I thought you might be interested in visiting a Frances Herron, who lives at Mark Rest Center in McConnelville, Ohio. She doesn't hear well enough to talk on the phone, and she is nearly blind, but she is the daughter of Emma Harmon and is 102 years old. She has very vivid memories of her Grandma Annie, and she is a joy to listen to. Her health has declined some in the last few months, so I don't know how much longer this treasure will be with us.
A distant cousin,
Dina Morrison dinabrad@prodigy.net 9/17/2003

DEATH: of her daughter: Mrs. Hazel Combs Rites Saturday Funeral services for Mrs. Hazel Pitts Combs, 59, of Roseville will be held at 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Roseville Methodist church. Rev. William Alexander will officiate. Burial will be in Roseville cemetery.Mrs. Combs died late Wednesday night at Bethesda hospital following a long illness. She was the wife of Frank Combs. The daughter of the late George and Arnetta Harmon Pitts, she was born near Chandlersville but lived in Roseville most of her life. Mrs. Combs was a member of the Roseville Methodist church and of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the church. Surviving in addition to her husband are a daughter, Frances of Columbus; three sons, Roy, Ray and Richard Combs, all of the home; and a brother, Earl Pitts, North Seventh street. The body is at the Cannon and Cannon funeral home in Roseville where it will remain until 1:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon when it will be taken to the church to lie in state until time for the services. The Zanesville Times Recorder-May 15, 1953

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Isaac HARMON and Mrs. Annie HARMON.


Arthur HARMON was born on 10 August 1846 in Buxton, York, Maine. He died in 1848 at the age of 2. Parents: Nathaniel HARMON and Eunice Or Polly GRACE.


Arthur Benjamin HARMON (private). Parents: Lorenzo Barnes HARMON and Victoria Wilhelmina CHRISTENSEN.

Spouse: Carolyn Jean EVANS. Children were: Deborah Lynn HARMON, Shari Suzanne HARMON, Brian David HARMON.

Spouse: Patsy Ann PASSEY. Children were: Annette HARMON, Steven Lowell HARMON, Elise HARMON, Rachelle HARMON, Quin Sterling HARMON.


Asa HARMON was born on 8 December 1726 in Suffield, Hartford, Conn.. He died on 3 August 1798 at the age of 71 in New Marlboro, Berkshire, Massachusetts. He was buried in August 1798. Parents: Samuel HARMON and Deborah WINCHELL.

Spouse: Miriam KING. Miriam KING and Asa HARMON were married on 3 May 1748 in Sufffield, Hartford, Connecticut. Children were: Asa HARMON, Isaac HARMON, Jehiel HARMON, Uriah HARMON, Ruth HARMON, Elisha HARMON, Miriam HARMON.


Asa HARMON was born on 20 February 1749 in Suffield, Hartford, Conn.. He died on 7 February 1819 at the age of 69. He was buried in February 1819. Parents: Asa HARMON and Miriam KING.


Asa HARMON2649 was born on 9 July 1827 in Bennington, Bennington, Vermont. He died on 9 October 1900 at the age of 73 in , Union, Washington. Reverend; enlisted in the Second Michigan Calvary, 1863 (Civil War), Phil Sheridan Regiment, served as chaplain until 1866, when he moved to Union county, Illinois. In 1888, he went to Union County, Washington; died 9 Oct 1900. He was a minister in the christian denomination, a true preacher of Christ's gospel, an honest patriot, devoted husband, wise father, noble character, respected and honored by all.

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Elijah HARMON and Martha LAMPHIER.

Spouse: Lucy SNOW. Children were: Orrin E. HARMON, Ulysses E. HARMON.


Asahel HARMON2650 was born on 6 August 1726 in Suffield, Hartford, Connecticut. He died on 16 April 1817 at the age of 90 in Dorset, Bennington, Vermont. He was buried in 1877.

Death age: 90 yrs; 8 mo; 10 dz Parents: Nathaniel HARMON and Esther AUSTIN. Parents: .

Spouse: Mary PARSONS. Mary PARSONS and Asahel HARMON were married on 18 July 1751 in Sufffield, Hartford, Connecticut. Children were: Mary HARMON, Abigail HARMON, Esther HARMON, Jerusha HARMON, Abigail HARMON.


Asahel Milburn HARMON49,444 was born on 10 February 1898 in Ucon, Bonneville, Idaho. He died on 25 August 1958 at the age of 60 in ,,Arizona. He has Ancestral File Number DFN6-2J. The LDS Historical Database is a multimedia compilation of over 177,000 individuals by Vern Taylor of Stockton California Dec 2003-5. Most notes and biographies were collected from various sources on the Internet. Some were digitally keyed by Ren
Contact me at <stanleyscribe@@yahoo.com> if you would like me to include additional individuals. All my data is included in this file except for that on living individuals.
I have tried to error correct and standardize the place names. Unless otherwise indicated, all places are USA. Abbreviations used are Cem=Cemetery, Mt.=Mount, Twp=Township, St.=Saint, (xxx)=current name in use.
Parents: Oliver Charles HARMON and Susan Adeliza HUFFAKER.

Spouse: Mabel REED.


Asher HARMON was born on 16 September 1783 in New Marlborough, Berkshire, Massachusetts. He died on 3 July 1842 at the age of 58 in Westmoreland, Oneida, New York. Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Rufus HARMON and Orpha HARMON.


Ashlyn Paige HARMON (private). Parents: Joshua Skip HARMON and Jamie BROWN.


Atta HARMON (private). Parents: Appleton Milo HARMON and Mary Eliza CHILD.


Augusta Elsieva HARMON was born on 20 April 1838 in West Stockbridge, Berkshire, Massachusetts. She died on 16 January 1870 at the age of 31 in Livona, Wayne, Michigan.

Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Mason HARMON and Nancy Minerva BARNES.

Spouse: Cyrus Robins CALKINS. Augusta Elsieva HARMON and Cyrus Robins CALKINS were married on 2 September 1858 in Canaan, Columbia, New York.


Aurelia Amira HARMON2651 was born on 20 December 1867 in Big Cottonwood, Salt Lake, Utah. She died on 30 December 1867 at the age of 0. She has Ancestral File Number 2B0B-L7. Records of Cheryl Harmon Bills
cherylbills@@gmail.com Parents: Lorenzo Frazier HARMON and Rosina Theresa BROWN.