Warner Family History & Genealogy
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Most Common First Names
- William 3.1%
- John 2.7%
- Charles 2.1%
- Mary 2.0%
- Robert 1.9%
- James 1.8%
- George 1.8%
- Richard 0.9%
- Edward 0.8%
- Helen 0.8%
Warner Last Name History & Origin
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Warner Death Records & Life Expectancy
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Posted on: Millard Co. Ut Biographies
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Surname: Warner, Esshom, Shurtliff, Black, Kelsey, Burzee, Robison, Tyler
Esshom, Frank. Pioneers and Prominent Men of Utah, p. 1230:
Came to Utah in October of 1851, with the Luman Shurtliff company. He was
an Indian War veteran; helped to build the first wall around Fillmore to
protect the settlers against Indians.
Black, Susan W. E. Early LDS Membership Data (Infobases, 1995):
Comments: In 1860 Orange had a household of 10, real wealth of $500, and
personal wealth of $1200.
Vocation: Farmer, 1860
Property: Nauvoo Visitor's Center, Land Records Office:
He owned Block 43 in Nauvoo, which is bordered by Hyrum St. on the north;
Joseph St. on the south; Wells St. on the east; and Durphy St. on the west.
Endowment: Nauvoo Temple Endowment Register, p. 327.
Utah Arrival: LDS Film #298442, Utah Immigration Card Index, 1847-1868:
Warner, Orange 1851, Crossed plains in 3rd company, or Capt. Easton Kelsey's
Company. Journal History, Dec. 31, 1851. Supplement, p. 4.
History of Orange Warner and wives taken from family group sheets:
Arrived in Salt Lake Valley with Shirtliff Company in Oct. 1851., went
down to Fillmore, Millard, Utah arriving on 28 Oct 1851.
Orange Warner was born 23 June 1805 in Charlotteville, Schoharie, New York,
son of Horatio Warner and Mary or Polly Burzee (of Massachusetts). Orange
Warner married 1st Lovina Robison; 2nd Delilah Robison; 3rd Mary Elvira
Tyler between 1847 and 1849.
His portrait hangs in the Utah State Capital Building in Fillmore, Utah.
Grandma Leora told me that one of her favorite memories of her Grandpa Warner was the way he always ate his peas. The family had peas a lot for dinner. Grandpa Warner would always eat his peas with a knife instead of a fork or a spoon. He would line up about eight peas perfectly straight on his knife to eat them. His hands shook really bad but he would never lose a pea when getting them to his mouth. It fascinated the grand kids to watch him eat them. Grandma Warner would always say to him, "Now Jed, we have company, Please don't put your peas on your knife!" But he always did and the kids loved it and him.