by Sandra D. Benson

This narration was scripted for the 2013 July 24th celebration. The parenthetical numbers following the names of the deceased buried in the cemetery are the block, lot and grave numbers of the gravesite.

July 24th 2013 Parowan Cemetery Wagon Tour Script

Driving Instructions if you want to follow this script from it’s beginning: Cross the Canyon Road and go up the street North of the Cemetery to enter from the back.
There is evidence that the Parowan Cemetery has always been a place of hallowed ground even long before the arrival of the pioneers.  A number of Native American remains have been found inside the fenced area as well as across the highway to the west.  All these have pre-dated the arrival of white men.

It is generally believed that the Parowan cemetery may be the first established, public cemetery south of Provo.

The Parowan Cemetery has always been fenced to keep both domestic stock and wildlife off the sacred ground.  The beautiful rock walled cemetery replaced a deteriorating wooden picket fence in the summer of 1938.  The rock wall was a WPA (Works Progress Administration, renamed in 1939 as Works Projects Administration, a Great Depression Era works program) project with two crews, each consisting of 15-20 men.  The supervisor of the project was Bart Mortensen, an accomplished rock mason. His home is across the street from the City Pool and is made out of like material. Two young Parowan men, Howard “Tobe” Adams and Ivan “Cop” Johnson hauled the rock on an old flatbed truck to the waiting crew at the cemetery.  The entire project was completed in one summer.  Twice since then the arch has been knocked down because of large trucks and/or equipment being taken through the front gates.  About 15 years ago, Larry Pendleton and his crew replaced the arch, hopefully for the last time, using rebar and stronger internal construction.  All equipment operators are now asked to enter the cemetery through the northeast entry.  We’ll see if this arch will withstand the test of time.    

You may notice small rectangular gold plaques on some graves scattered in the older part of the cemetery.  They are indicative of pioneers who came to Utah prior to the Railroad (prior to 1869).

At the head of the east side of the cemetery, going west,  at the top of the 2nd road from the north and looking northward:

Grave #1: To the North at the end of the row on the northeast corner of the entire original cemetery is the gravesite of Almira Johnson Smith Barton (10-01-03); birth and death dates are 1812-1896.  She was the plural wife of LDS prophet Joseph Smith.  After the Prophet Joseph’s death, she married Rueben Barton.  Her family says she was the first plural wife of the Prophet Joseph. 

Grave #2: On the south side of this same row lies Julia Anna Hills Orton (09-01-02) and a number of her children.  Julia Anna was born in 1847 and died in 1879, at the age of 32.  She and five of her children died within a four month period, all but one being victims of a Scarlet Fever epidemic.  The child, Charlie (Charles Bryant Orton, 09-01-07), drowned in an irrigation ditch near their home the day his Mother was buried.

We’ll pass by another of Julia’s children with a headstone titled “Osmon T” (05-21-08) in a few minutes.  That headstone is very much like “Charlie’s Grave,” found here, near his Mother.  Eight of Julia’s twelve children died in infancy.  Charlie’s and Osmon T’s headstones have been recognized by the Utah Arts Council as “perhaps the best example of very early stonecutter’s art in the State of Utah.”

Grave #3: To the south of the road and moving west is the gravesite of a recent servant to our community.  Dennis Stowell (18-13-01) died while serving us in the Utah State Senate.  Prior to that, he had been Parowan’s mayor on two separate occasions, and an Iron County Commissioner, before serving southwestern Utah as a senator.  He had a long and productive political life.  We need to remember those who truly served our small community and the rural areas of Utah.

Grave #4 (south row): Here lies Thomas Davenport (12-03-07), a potter, who developed the only commercial pottery factory west of the Mississippi River and east of California. Davenport-Ware, or pottery, was the dishware of many, if not most, pioneer homes until the railroad arrived in 1869 and then it was no longer a necessity, nor was it economically competitive.

Grave #5: Moving west next to the road to the north is a headstone with a small medallion of a ship.  This is a gravesite of Mary Ann Winner Fredrick, 1828-1859 (09-17-01), who came to Parowan by way of theBrooklyn, a ship that left New York harbor on the same day the saints left Nauvoo, Feb. 4, 1846.  Samuel Brannan and Parley P. Pratt recruited and signed-up 70 men, 68 women, and 100 children for the voyage.  These were mostly farmers and mechanics.  They carried tools, schoolbooks, and a printing press around the Horn of South America, arriving in San Francisco on July 31, 1846.  Ten of the passengers died on the journey and a boy and girl had been born, named Atlantic and either Ocean or Pacific respectively.  Samuel Brannan was so taken with California that he began a colony there and went eastward overland to bring Brigham Young and the Saints to California.  He was unsuccessful in his attempt to convince the Prophet and apostatized, with a number of the Brooklyn Saints following him.

Graves #6 just west of the Brooklyn headstone: Here are three graves, out of seven found in our cemetery, with the large Mormon Battalion medallions on their sites. They participated in the longest overland infantry march in the history of the U.S. military. This is the Steele family, with father (1821-1903), mother (1816-1891), and daughter (1840-1874).  John Steele (09-19-04) was a volunteer, his wife (Catherine, 09-19-03) went on the expedition as a laundress or cook, and the daughter couldn’t be left behind.

Turn south at the bottom of the row:

Site #7: In the 1990’s, Dan Evans (A-17-19), a native of Parowan, came home in his later years, and wishing to honor his parents of pioneer stock, asked that he might finance the building just south of the entry that provides state of the art computer referencing and much needed restrooms.  The flagpole was also relocated from the quad area north of the entry to the grassy area just south of the technology/restroom facility. 

Grave #8: Immediately on the next row going east and on the south are three graves of interest.  They are those of sister wives.  Phoebe Smith (05-24-06) died in 1880 at age 87, Susan Smith (05-24-05) died in 1888 at age 63, and Patience Smith (05-24-04) died in 1893, age 84.  There are several graves in our cemetery where sister wives or individual wives are buried without their husbands because the men settled this area and then were called to settle additional Mormon colonies, leaving some of their family behind.  After all, we are the “Mother town.” There gravestones are also artistic and two of the graves have footstones as well.

Grave #9: A short distance above these graves and on the right is “Osmon T’s” grave, another of the tragic deaths in Julia Orton family.” Again, note the fine stone carving.

Grave #10: Thomas Durham, [(1828-1909), 06-16-06] is certainly one of the most artistic individuals in the cemetery.  He organized the Parowan Harmonic Society that performed in the 1873 LDS General Conference and then sang in a private concert for William Tecumseh Sherman, Civil War Hero.  General Sherman was so touched by their extraordinary talent that he said, “So far as it is in my power, I promise you that, ‘hard times shall come gain no more’ to this people.” He was a joiner (cabinet maker) by trade and had a Cotton Factory with the PUMI industries but his first love was music. He and a number of others from the Durham family were and are still great contributors to the music world.

Grave #11 further to the east and on the left side of the road: John Rowlandson Robinson (06-08-01) is an original founder of Paragonah. However, he is buried here because there was no cemetery in Paragonah until 1899.  He helped build the Paragonah Fort that was considered the “best fortress in the area.”  There were Indian problems in Paragonah in 1853 and people moved into the Paragonah area that spring and fled back to Parowan in the fall.  The men left their wives in Parowan while they built the Paragonah Fort and families moved back in 1855.  There were no further troubles.

Grave #12 just east of #11: William West [(1844-1874), 06-05-01) was a veteran of the Indian Wars in the territory in the mid-1850s. His rank was Private 1st Calvary, Utah Territory Militia.

Grave #13 just east of #12 (under the wild roses): Franklin Westbrook (06-02-01), with only a death date of 1874 (though burial comments place his age at death at 29 years, 3 months, 18 days), is the only Civil War (1861-1865) veteran in the cemetery. He was a corporal in Company H 27th Regiment Michigan Infantry.  It’s interesting that he was a native of Canada but came south to fight for the North in the war.

cemetary1Grave #14 to the north of #13: Edward Meeks Dalton [(1852-1886), 14-02-06] was the only martyr for the institution of Polygamy in the LDS Church. His martyrdom was remembered with this 7+ foot monument purchased by the youth of the Church.  The message on it is truly a message of damnation for those who persecuted the Saints.  All should sometime stop and read this stone.

Grave #15: As we turn to the right, and head south, in the middle of the new row we see the gravesite of Amos C. Hatch [(1893-1985), 23-02-01], WWI Veteran, teacher, Parowan High principal, and accomplished potter who quarried clay out of our hills and sold huge amounts of Parowan Pottery through most of the 20th century.

Going west on the next row: Throughout the cemetery we can see names of families who were first pioneers and who wore out their lives working with incredible steadfastness. Among them are the names of Mitchell, Dalton, McGregor, Smith, Hollingshead, Benson, Robinson, Robb, Miller, Davenport, Durham, Adams, Gurr, Decker, and others.  So many made a great  difference in this community over generations while others left the “Mother Town” to take their talents and spend their time building up what they saw as “The Kingdom of God” elsewhere.

Grave #16 on the right side of the row as you are headed west: Nathan Benson [(1826-1916), 03-09-03] is remembered throughout the region for his fine stone cutting abilities.  His monuments are evident throughout southwestern Utah and the Utah Arts Council said his work ranks as one of the finest, if not thefinest, stonecutters art in the region.  His wife [Ann Baybutt (1823-1889), 03-09-01] has an interesting history.  She longed for her homeland (England) her entire adult life but remained faithful to her family and died in what she thought was a harsh, forsaken land.

Grave #17: On the left near the bottom (west) of the row there is a very tall monument remembering Zachariah B. Decker (02-18-01), a Mormon Battalion soldier and one who is ften mentioned in town history.  He was at Sutter’s Mill when they found gold and returned with pockets full, turning it over to Brigham Young when he came home.  His wife, Nancy Bean, [(1827-1903), 02-18-02] is as interesting as Zachariah.  She had a 1st marriage in Illinois and he threw her out when she joined the LDS Church.  She left behind a child from that marriage which she never saw again. She was the wife of John D. Lee of Mountain Meadow Massacre fame.   She divorced him, the decree given by Brigham Young after she gave evidence of abuse, and then she married Zachariah Decker.  Over a lifetime she had 13 children, one from each of her first two husbands and eleven with Zachariah Decker. Nancy and Zachariah died 6 weeks apart.


Grave #18 on the left: Aunt Paulina Lyman [(Aunt Pliney), 01-21-01] filled books with birth records from Parowan and surrounding areas throughout her life.  She was a mid-wife and she kept records, filling at least 5 books mentioning the babies she brought into the world.  Her last deliveries were in the early 1900’s, but she was helping women in the 1850’s as well.  There was no such thing as retirement for this angel of mercy.  Her last book of records is the only one that seems to have survived and it contains about 500 names.  How many were the total, we do not know. 

As you look northward you can see all of the old cemetery.  In the 1950’s the cemetery was getting really crowded and it was decided that every other road would be taken out to make more room available.  You may have noticed that there are mid-to-late 20th century graves right down the middle of the rows, with the 19th century residents flanking them of both sides.

Grave #19:  At the top of the row turn right and go two rows up to the top of hill and then turn west:On the left as you move west we find J. Harold Mitchell [(1895-1990), A-04-04), a political powerhouse in the Utah legislature for many years.  He always remembered his roots in Parowan and served southwestern Utah well. He was very involved in getting our community two exits/entrances when they were putting in I-15.  He was also the personal friend of LDS Prophet Spencer W. Kimball and, in the mid-‘70’s, invited him to come and stay with the Mitchells and participate in the Parowan Birthday Celebration.

cemetary2Grave #20: Every resident in every cemetery has a story. In this area one can find Dan Parker [(1887-1942),15-11-01], brother to Robert LeRoy Parker or Butch Cassidy as he was known throughout the U.S., often popularized in “dime novels.”  Rumor has it that Butch Cassidy did not die in Bolivia and some even speculate he lies here, next to his brother, Dan.  Paul Adams (A-10-04), father of Fred Adams (Utah Shakespeare Festival founder) offered some validation outside the Parker family tales that Butch Cassidy did not die in Bolivia but returned to the United States, living in the northwest for years.  Paul Adams, by way of his son, Fred, gives the following account:  Dan Parker’s daughter was killed in a tragic automobile accident as youth people were coming down Parowan Canyon.  Paul Adams was a member of the bishopric in Parowan at that time and, the Dan Parker family, financially struggling, was offered assistance by members of the community.  However, at the gravesite, an elderly man came up to Bro. Paul Adams and handed him a number of large bills with a statement that went something like, “This is to be used to pay all expenses for my niece’s funeral.”  Bro. Adams believed that aging gentleman was Robert LeRoy Parker.

Grave #21: Just below Dan Parker is Alma Richards (15-13-03), the 1st Gold Medal Recipient from the State of Utah. He received the medal in the Stockholm Olympics in 1912.  He lived most of his adult life in California but it was his desire to return to his roots upon his death.  His gravestone is a simple plaque provided by the U.S. government in appreciation of his military service.

cemetary3Grave #22: To the south and across the road from these graves is Governor Scott Matheson [(1929-1990), A-13-08], one of the most popular governors to ever serve our state. He chose to come to Parowan for a ceremonial announcement of his candidacy in the home of Carol Wright.  This was his ancestral home and he always said he considered Parowan his second home.  Through his 2 terms in office, he participated in every 4th of July parade.  It was his request to make Parowan his final resting place.  He is widely considered to be one of the many “downwinders” in our cemetery. A “downwinder” is a cancer victim who was in the area in the 1950’s when the government was performing above-ground nuclear tests outside of Las Vegas and the wind carried contaminated particles northward, spewing us with radioactive particles. The fallout was first denied by the government but, as evidence and pressure mounted, the government began a policy of awarding up to $50,000.00 to those who could prove their presence in the area during the time of those above-ground tests.

Final thoughts: As the years have passed, we eventually needed more space and the cemetery plots moved further south.  This occurred in two separate projects.  It’s only been a few years since we took out the stone fence and opened up another larger section.  Johnny Orton, a local craftsman with deep ancestral roots in Parowan, was the person who carefully removed stones and reconstructed the pillars so that the cemetery wall was still intact as much as possible.

Another point of interest is the large number of veterans we have in our cemetery.  On Memorial Day an American flag is flown on each of those graves and there are 362 of them. If you haven’t done it before, you should come to the southeast corner of the cemetery on Memorial Day and see the sea of flags.  We have given much to our country!

As of the mid-1990’s there were 2500 residents in the cemetery. . . Parowan High Humanities students did a census and they finished with 2499 and waited impatiently for the next resident to arrive, making it 2500.   We add approximately 30-35 new residents annually.

In the early ‘70’s there was some vandalism in the cemetery as well as around town.  The schools, both elementary and high school, decided that which students value they do not vandalize so several history and English units incorporated information and tours about the sites and history of Parowan.  The practice continues today. It works!

Parowan Cemetary Veterens

The Parowan City Cemetery has buried, within its walls, veterans from every American armed conflict except the American Revolutionary War. This list represents those who have served in the armed services, not simply those who have died during their service.

Some veterans are listed in red. This simply means that there is a question about that veteran that has not been resolved. For example, there are multiple buried in the cemetery with the same name and, at the time of this posting, it is not determined which person is the correct person for the list. Further research will continue to determine in which branch of service and what period of service the veteran served our nation.

Numbers following the veteran’s name indicate block, lot and grave numbers.

This list was compiled by Steven D. Decker with the assistance of Heather Shurtleff, Cleve Matheson and Kristen Bentley.

Veterans Buried in the Parowan City Cemetery

Veteran, Block/Lot/Grave, Branch of Service
Adams, Albert Evan, 24-02-03
Adams, Bruce Dalton, 18-02-03
Adams, Bryce Decker, 22-21-01
Adams, Eldon Watson, 16-22-05
Adams, H. LeRoy, 11-07-04
Adams, Herman Sirls, B-07-12
Adams, Homer Whitney, A-03-21
Adams, Horace Dyle, 22-22-02
Adams, John Redd, 19-21-01
Anderson, Rollo Johnson, A-10-32
Applegate, Vern D., 16-15-03
Armstrong, Melvin Lister , 11-24-04
Barrick, Roswell Herman, A-05-14
Barton, Edward M., 23-06-03
Barton, Melburn Webb, 21-22-04
Barton, William Henry, B-01-09
Bateman, Billy, 14\15-04 Walkway
Batt, Chester, A-06-20
Batt, John Richard, 20-04-01
Bayles, Herman E., 24-12-01
Beal, James Erickson, 09-12-03
Behling, Arnold Herman, A-14-40
Bennett, Boyd F., 22-16-07
Benson, Albert Spencer, 07-26-07
Benson, Chester Levan, 18-06-01
Benson, Clarence, 13-22-01
Benson, George Howard, 11/12-19 Walkway
Benson, Jay Arch, 19-09-03
Benson, Rodney Levan, 18-06-03
Benson, Sheldon LeRoy, 19-15-02
Benson, Stanley Forrester, 04-11-03
Benson, Wilford C., 02-09-03
Bentley, Garry Hyatt, 02-19-04, Navy (WWII)
Bentley, Ramon Junior, A-02-16
Bentley, Randall Timmons, 24-05-04
Bess, Nolan Lee, 13-24-05
Bess, Rex Emerson, A-06-06
Betenson, Richard Garn, 23-23-06
Bettridge, Alma, A-10-18
Bettridge, Dee M.
Bettridge, George Melvin, A-10-07
Bettridge, Jerry Dee, 17-06-04
Bettridge, Keith Hope, 12-11-03
Bettridge, William Webster, 17-04-01
Bixman, Norman M., A-12-35
Blake, Wesley Eugene, 17-16-02
Bowen, Bernard Cox, Jr., A-01-18
Bowen, William Ray, 24-24-02
Bowler, Quenton Truman, B-16-20
Brown, Clarence, B-16-26
Burge, Lyndon, 14/15-03 Walkway
Burt, David Alma, 11/12-17 Walkway
Burt, Hugh Matheson, 11/12-16 Walkway
Burton, Lyle L.
Burton, Maylen L., 12-22-01
Butcher, Claude Raymond, A-19-16
Call, Lawrence E., B-09-07
Carter, Ellis G., A-03-20
Cartwright, Donald Emerson, 24-15-01
Cartwright, Jasper W., 24-15-04
Cawood, Troy, 12-05-06
Chamberlain, K. Cram, A-02-17
Clark Arthur L., 12-03-03
Clark, Collins W., 01-18-01
Clark, Joseph McAllister, A-01-12
Clark, Kenneth Collins, 01-18-15
Clark, Lyman Phelps, 14-11-01
Clark, Saunders McCallister, 01-14-06
Cook, Timothy E., B-09-24
Cooke, Richard William, 19-05-03
Cooke, Ross Richard, 23-05-03
Dalley, Max Sargent, 13-04-04, (WWII, Korea)
Dalton, Adrian E.
Dalton, Alma Adams, A-09-24
Dalton, Claude Thornton, 01-13-03
Dalton, Clayton Benson, A-03-01
Dalton, Donald Adams, 24-16-01
Dalton, Edward, 03-06-03
Dalton, Edward Meeks, 14-02-03
Dalton, Elmer Eugene, 11-08-05
Dalton, Harrell Warren, 03-06-04
Dalton, James Paul, A-16-21
Dalton, John Edward Williams, 18-16-03
Dalton, John Stevens., Jr., 18-16-01, (WWII)*
Dalton, Joseph Lewis, 14-02-04
Dalton, Karl S., 11-08-04
Dalton, Leonard, 11-08-03
Dalton, Lloyd Meeks, A-15-27
Dalton, Mack Robinson, 13-08-05
Dalton, Randall W., 03-06-08
Dalton, Sherman S., 11-26-04
Dalton, Warren Adams, A-10-14
Davenport, Horace (Bud), 03-18-06
Davenport, Horace Miller, 03-18-04
Davenport, LeRoy Shannon, B-05-25
Decker, Cal B.
Decker, Kenneth Miller, 15-08-04
Decker, Vernon, 15-08-02
Decker, Zachariah B., 02-18-02, Army (Mormon Battalion)
Dehm, Howard C., 15-20-06
Dixon, James R.
Egan, Ralph, 14/15-13 Walkway
Evans, Clefford Delaine, 11-23-06
Evans, Daniel Lowe, A-17-19
Evans, Douglas Arthur, 22-24-01
Evans, Farris Merle, 24-14-01
Evans, Floyd Dalton, 14-22-03
Evans, Hal Stuart, 02-12-02
Evans, Joseph Norman, 14-22-05
Felstead, Albert William, 11-16-03
Fiack, Boyd F., A-07-12
Fowler, W. B. Doug, A-01-23
Fowler, Robert M.
Friggle, Robert Evans, B-14-20
Funkhouser, Jack, A-07-05
Garrick, James C., B-04-39
Gilger, LeRoy L., 20-16-01
Golden, LeRoy, 11/12-25 Walkway
Gould, Samuel, 09-02-02, Army (Mormon Battalion)
Gray, Donald Glen, A-07-36
Green Jerry, A-01-07
Green, William Benson, 12-23-06
Griffiths, Charles Stanley, 18-18-01
Gurr, Charles Heber, 11/12-14 Walkway
Gurr, Kendall O., 12-14-05, Navy
Gurr, William Grayson, 12-14-07
Guyman, Deloy, 16-10-01
Guyman, James Ambrose, 03-11-04
Guyman, Jess W., A-01-25
Guymon, Kent B., 23-08-01
Haggard, Billy Bob, A-04-12
Hall, Clinton McKay, B-12-10
Halterman, Austin
Halterman, George Lynn, 05-19-01
Halterman, George S., 12-01-08
Halterman, George Samuel, A-10-02
Halterman, Gordon Lowder, 16-21-01
Halterman, Jerry Jack, A-05-10

Halterman, Lyle Orton, 07-13-03
Halterman, Robert J.
Hamilton, Earl Hodges, A-12-10
Harris, Claude Emmit, 15-07-04
Harrop, Terry Eugene, B-02-22
Hatch, Amos Chester, 23-02-01
Haycock, Donald Benson, 13-01-01
Haycock, Scott M.
Henderson, Frank Duane, 15-06-04
Hendrickson, Max Clark, 10-17-03
Hinton, Orvan Dean, A-01-33
Holyoak, Thomas Vernon, 03-04-01
Hopkins, Fred LeRoy, 13-18-01
Hoyle, Carlisle B., 13-05-01
Hulet, Leonard Elliot, 19-08-03
Hulet, Rupert Frances, A-17-02
Hulet, Rupert Stevens, A-03-07
Humphfus, Sam, 20-01-01
Hunt, Delbert Ray, 17-24-02
Hunter, Gerald Forest, 15-18-04
Hyatt, Ardell Skougard, 01-25-03
Hyatt, Earl Duvall, 12-13-01
Hyatt, James Ambrose, Jr., 15-21-04
Jacobson, Kenneth Charles, B-08-20
Jensen, Claude, A-15-04
Jensen, Franklin Clair, B-18-15
Jensen, Joseph Elmer, 12-09-05
Jensen, Lamar Gurr, A-07-26
Jensen, Mayo (Mays) Dee, 12-09-06
Johnson, George Paul, 23-22-01
Johnson, Jay Mark, 11/12-21 Walkway
Jones, Melvyn Howard, 18-12-03
Kaminska, Raymond, 16-15-04
Kirk, LeRoy Henry, B-05-26
Knight, William Howard, 23-03-04
Kogan, Maurice Robert, A-03-12
Krepps, Royce Marcell, A-12-37
Lamoreaux, Paul L., B-01-23
Larsen, Douglas, A-18-08
Leigh, Lewellyn Parkinson, A-13-16
Leu, Erwin Walter, 19-10-01
Lilly, Thomas Nelson, A-15-08
Linder, James Raymond, B-13-06
Lisowski, Steven G.
Loosely, George Bulter, 18-20-03
Lowder, Eugene
Lowder, John, 08-15-02
Lowder, Osmond Clair, 12-22-03
Lyman, Rulan Mack, Jr., 19-20-01
Mackelprang, Moroni, A-16-30
Matheson, Alexander, 12-02-07
Matheson, Angus Bain, 15-12-01
Matheson, Bruce DeWinter, 13-20-04
Matheson, Claude M., 23-06-01
Matheson, Clyde DeWinter, 07-25-03
Matheson, D. Albert
Matheson, Joseph Bevan, A-03-37
Matheson, Scott Milne (Gov.), A-13-08, Commander-in-Chief, Utah National Guard
Matheson, Scott Laird, 18-09-03
Matheson, Scott M., 24-13-01
May, Pearl Mortensen
McCulley, Donald L., B-09-16
MacFarlane, Lemon Jenson, 21-18-01
McKinney, Lester Richard, 12-24-04
Mercer, James Allen, 20-01-03
Mesurvey, Barry Maurice, A-18-13
Mickelson, Merrill Meeks , 19-16-01
Mickleson, Norman Lyman, A-06-36
Miller, Lawrence James, 14-06-05
Miller Robert E., 09-06-08
Miller, Robert Taylor, 14/15-06 Walkway
Mitchell, Albert Orton, A-10-20
Mitchell, Boyd Lowder, A-16-??, Army (1948-49)*
Mitchell, Donald
Mitchell, Frazier Moore, 14-10-03
Mitchell, John Sprouse, 14-10-01
Mitchell, Merrill Orton, 16-23-04
Mitchell, New Merton, 20-17-03
Mitchell, Travis Shane, A-18-22
Mitchell, Werner (Warren) LeRoy, 20-13-01
Monson, William Harold, 19-01-03
Moore, Clyde Olive, 16-19-06
Moore, LeRoy
Morris, Eldon Adams, A-17-02
Mortensen, Clifford Lewis, A-04-40
Mortensen, Emma Holyoak, A-04-39
Mortensen, Lyle L. (Frank), A-03-25
Mortensen, Milo C., 14-07-06
Mortensen, Robert John, 15-22-04
Moss, William Mark, A-01-10
Munford, Carl R., 11-11-04
Naegle, LaMar K., B-20-10
Neil, Dan Blaine, B-12-16
Nelson, Clifford Sjuren, A-17-21
Ness, Adrienne Mickelson, A-02-26
O’Niell, Arthur, A-1-40
Orton, Caudell B., 14-18-05
Orton, Earl Whitney, 23-26-03
Orton, Eldon Laub, B-20-20, Air Force (Korea)
Orton, Leonard Stapley, 15-23-03
Orton, Leonard Whitney, 11/12-05 Walkway
Orton, Loren Samuel, 05-26-04
Orton, Orson Winston, 16-11-05
Orton, Oscar L.
Orton, Ralph Stapley, 15-25-05
Orton, Reed Laub, A-04-22, Army (WWII)
Orton, Twenty Taylor, 18-22-04
Orton, Walter Boyde, A-06-23
Orton, William Taylor, 15-19-05
Packwood, Robert Lee, A-03-17
Page, John Q., Navy (Lost at sea, 1943, marker only)
Palmer, Lowell Scott, B-01-10
Palmer, Rodney Isom, B-20-16
Paramore, Frank, 21-08-03
Paramore, Rulon C., 19-25-02
Parker, Paul D., 15-11-03
Pendleton, Alton Decker, A-09-34
Pendleton, Brian Esplin, 21-03-05
Pendleton, Donald, 19-12-04
Pendleton, John Cyril, 18-03-04
Peterson, M. Arthur, 15-24-04
Pierpont, Thomas Crane, 18-11-04
Pritchard, Leland D., 19-24-03
Pritchard, Sam Pinor, 23-24-01
Rasmussen, Carl L.
Rasmussen, Charles Marion, B-03-18
Rasmussen, Frank M., 13/14-23 Walkway
Rasmussen, Howard, 03-23-03
Rasmussen, Morris, 01-26-03
Rechtsteiner, Robert M., A-07-26(b)
Reed, Gilbert LeRoy, B-06-25
Reed, Robert, A-11-10
Rhodes, Wilbur Gene, B-13-28
Richards, Alma Wilford, 15-13-03
Richardson, Clarence Gorden. (Sonny), 12-19-05
Richardson, Frank Burwin, A-09-22
Robb, Alden M., A-06-22
Roberts, Floyd H., A-14-30
Robinson, Arthur Henderson, 16-17-06
Robinson, Leon Durham, A-02-10
Robinson, Leonard A.
Rogerson, Jay E., 23-15-01
Rollins, Don C., 24-24-04
Rollins, Jean Eyre, 16-24-06
Rose, George Alphonso, A-09-14
Rowley, George Frith, 06-18-06
Rowley, Richard Johnson, 24-04-04
Rowley, Richard Lee, 09-16-02
Rowley, Ronald F., A-02-06
Rowley, Sheldon Lee, 09-16-05
Rowley, William Clair, 23-17-01
Satley, Billy Lee, 21-12-01
Scholes, Frederick Lee, B-09-09
Shoemaker, Albert Wesley, 14/15-08 Walkway
Shurtleff, Clyde Orville, 17-10-01, Navy
Skougard, Darrell Leon, 14-20-06
Skougard, Dare Fredrick, 18-08-04
Skougard, Earl Frederick, 18-08-01
Skougard, Kent LeRoy, 14-20-04
Smith, Randall Orton, A-08-32
Steele, John, 09-19-04
Stevens, Gordon Wilcock, 15-05-03
Stingle, J. Straton, A-09-32
Stowell, Dennis Earl, 18-13-01, Army (Vietnam)
Stubbs, Alma Frederick, 13-24-01
Stubbs, Bernarr Bentley, 14-13-03
Stubbs, Bobbie Mickleson, A-14-34
Stubbs, Eldon Harris, 14-13-08
Stubbs, Joseph M., A-16-16
Stubbs, Lloyd Bentley, 14-13-05
Stubbs, William M.
Talbot, Brent Gale, 20-23-03
Taylor, Frank Eugene, 22-20-03
Taylor, Ross Forester, 24-20-01
Taylor, Sherwin Dodds, 16-06-02
Terry, Carlson, 23-17-03
Thornton, Clinton Merrill, 14-25-05
Thornton, Hal Bentley, 24-23-01
Thornton, Stephen, 06-24-05
Tilley, Jerry George, B-08-22
Tilton, Josiah Harold, 14/15-15 Walkway
Timmons, Charles E., 23-10-03
Tincher, William Grant, 22-25-02
Tinker, Ralph, B-04-24
Topham, Joseph Leonard, 02-21-01
Topham, Thomas Amenzo, 02-21-05
Trimmer, Harry Elwood, A-13-14
Trimmer, Richard David, A-13-02
Truman, Elmer J., A-05-17
Tullis, Larry Richard, A-16-06
Turner, Clayton James, B-07-07
Van Ausdall, George Duane, 17-14-01
Van Buren, Frederick Cheney, 15-06-06
Vanasse, Roger Joseph, A-15-17
Walker, Howard William, 19-19-03
Walker, Kurtess Howard, 19-19-01
Warby, Paul White, 14/15-11 Walkway
Ward, Chester Stevens, 15-02-03
Ward, Edward, 10-10-07
Ward, Edward W., 02-05-03
Ward, Parker Matheson, 22-12-01
Warren, Joseph Donald, 23-19-01
Warren, Joseph Edward, 01-20-06
Wasden, Joan Ward, 22-13-02
West, William M.
Westbrook, Franklin, 06-02-01
Whitlock, Enid Knight, A-07-02
Whitlock, Roy George, A-07-03
Whitney, Clair Dalton, 12-19-03
Whitney, Gaylord B., 14-09-03
Whitney, Jay Gordon, 23-07-01
Wilcock, Alfred Sharp, 16-06-01
Wilcock, Marion Eyre, 09-20-06
Wilcock, Mark J.
Wiltsey, James Harrison, 17-03-01
Winninger, Orion George, 10-11-03
Wood, Joseph William, 16-25-06
Yates, Charles Lester, Jr., A-15-10
Yates, John Franklin, A-12-39
Zuelke, Tom, A-10-08