Pacific Coast Business Directory

Utah Territory Gazetteer & Business Directory

Adamsville, Beaver County, PO 8 miles south west of Beaver
Ingram Alexander G, postmaster

Alma, Weber County, PO 6 miles west of Ogden City
Ellsworth Edward, postmaster, and lumber manufacturer
Greenwell Ambrose, butcher
Hadley George, blacksmith
Hall John, general merchandise
Hart J J, builder

Alpine City, Utah County, PO 21 miles north east of Prove City
Booth R T, physician
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Devey W & J, blacksmiths
McCullough Thomas J, postmaster
Nash W. lumber dealer

Alta, Salt Lake County PO 26 miles south east of Salt Lake City, is in the Little Cottonwood Mining District, and the seat of the celebrated Emma, Flagstaff, Vallejo, Illinois, and other mines, which have produced great quantities of bullion, and created a sensation in the world. These mines have given the town great activity, though it is difficult of access, and poorly built. In winter and spring the canon is rendered almost inaccessible by snow, and avalanches of the most terrifying character are frequent, coming from the precipitous mountain sides, and sweeping to destruction all within their course. Many lives and much property are thus lost each season.
Behrman & Fitzgerald, liquor saloon
Bernay A, brewery, and liquor saloon
Clasby & Read, general merchandise
Mills W D, general merchandise
Street Volney M, postmaster, and agent Wells, Fargo & Company
Street & Ralph, general merchandise

American Fork, Utah County PO 15 miles north of Provo and 33 miles south of Salt Lake City, is a large and important town of 2,000 inhabitants, watered by the stream whose name it bears, and which fives it irrigation and manufacturing facilities, he Utah Southern Railroad passes through the city, and is here joined by the American Fork Narrow-Gauge Railroad, which runs to Deer Creek in American Fork Canon, 14 miles east. Several large smelting furnaces are in the vicinity, around which quite large and prosperous villages have clustered.
Adams Auza, millwright, and flour manufacturer
Baker G T, blacksmith
Baker John, blacksmith
Chipman, Adams & Company, general merchandise
Chipman Washburn, machinist
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Crooks James, blacksmith
Davis William, wagon maker
Crinkly A, general merchandise
Duncan John, attorney at law
Evans Robert, wagon maker
Grant William, varieties
Greenwood William, notary public
Harrington L E, postmaster
Kepernick Robert, liquors
Lee E B, painter and glazier
Misner Simpson, cider manufacturer
Paxman & Company, molasses manufacturers
Robinson Edward, hotel
Robinson Joseph, builder, and lumber dealer
Whittaker Charles, physician
Wild Joseph, coal

Annabella, Sevier County, PO 4 miles south east of Richfield
Gleave John, postmaster

Battle Creek, Utah County. (See Pleasant Grove)

Bear River City, Box Elder County, PO 10 miles north of Brigham City
Andreason J, cabinet maker
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Hanson Jacob, postmaster
Jenson J, blacksmith
Jenson John, cabinet maker

Beaver, Beaver County, PO and County seat. Is an incorporated city of 2,000 inhabitants, in the southwestern part of the Territory, on the principally traveled road leading from Salt Lake through the southern settlements to the Colorado and Southern California, and is 223 miles distant from the capital. The town lies in a valley between the Wasatch and the Iron ranges of mountains, and is surrounded by a fertile agricultural section. In the vicinity are the Lincoln, Star, and San Francisco mining districts, producing gold, silver, lead and iron in large quantities, and rapidly advancing the prosperity of the place. Good schools are maintained, and saw, flour, woolen and planing mills are established with other branches of manufactures. Many good and substantial brick and stone buildings have been erected within the past few years, giving the stirring little city quite a metropolitan air. The U. S. District Court for the First District of Utah is held at Beaver. One newspaper, the Enterprise, is published weekly.
Ashworth John, proprietor Beaver Woolen Factory
Barton William & Company, flour manufacturers
Bird C, contractor and builder
Brown James H. attorney at law
Christian J Ward, attorney at law
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Copeland W, lumber manufacturer
Crosby Jonathan, cabinet maker
Dalton L L, teacher
Gibson James, ice cream saloon, and restaurant
Gillis E, wagon maker
Harris Charles, carpenter and builder
Harris & Company, liquor saloon
Holt William G, carpenter and builder
Jones William L, physician
Lee John P, teacher
Leo M S, teacher
Low James, hotel
Mathews E C, hotel
Murdock John R & Company, woolen manufacturers
Polo William P, postmaster
Powers M, liquor saloon
Romney Thomas, furniture
Shannon Thomas & Company, shoemakers
Skinner James H. contractor and builder
Slaughter E & Company, tanners
Smith Clark Rev, clergyman
Swindlehurst John, blacksmith
Thompson Annie, teacher
Thompson E W, general merchandise
Turley & Company, blacksmiths
Walters H, carpenter and builder
Ward J, physician and druggist
Whedon D P, attorney at law
Whittaker James, agent W ells, Fargo & Company
Woodhouse C C, general merchandise

Beaver County. Organized in 1856. Bounded north by Millard and San Pete, east by Piute, south by Iron, and west by the State of Nevada Area, 9,200 square miles. Assessed valuation or property for 1870, $151,298. Population, 3,000. County seat, Beaver City. Principal towns: Lincoln, Minersville, San Francisco and Star. The county extends in a belt of about 34 miles in width entirely across the Territory from Colorado to Nevada, and embraces the sterile region of the Colorado River, the Wasatch range of mountains, the upper valley of Sevier River, the Iron range of mountains, and the western hills and valleys, where extensive deposits of lead, iron, and silver exist, and which are extensively mined and reduced by smelting. Minersville is one of the oldest mining localities in the Territory, and Lincoln, San Francisco and Star Districts have been recently formed. The predominating ores are argentiferous galena, iron and gold. Good farming land is found in the various valleys and the neighboring mining districts furnish a ready market for all products. The numerous manufacturing establishments at Beaver City and the various smelting furnaces in the mining districts are evidences of a busy and prosperous people.
Officers; William J. Cox, Probate Judge; William Fotheringham, Clerk, and Auditor; John McFarline, Prosecuting Attorney; John Hunt, Sheriff; Edward Patton, Recorder; Urban Van Stewart, Treasurer; Benjamin Arthur, Tax Collector, and Assessor; W. G. Novers, Surveyor; William Ashworth, Coroner; John P. Lee, Supertendent Public Schools.

Bellevue, Kane County, PO 7 miles north of Toquerville
Anderson Peter, general merchandise, and builder
Birch Joseph, wine grower, and trader
Gates Jacob, hotel
Johnson David, blacksmith
Johnson Joel H, postmaster, lumber dealer, and wine grower
Sylvester James, wine grower

Bingham Canon, Salt Lake County, PO 26 miles south west of Salt Lake City. Mines of great wealth have been discovered in the canon, employing large numbers of men, and producing silver, lead and copper in abundance. Deep snows fall, and destructive avalanches are frequent. This canon is in the Oquirrh range of mountains which form the western border of the Salt Lake on Jordan River Valley.
Cooper William, general merchandise
Duncan James & Company, general merchandise
Ferguson & Emery, general merchandise
Griffin R S, hotel
Hoffman L, dry goods, and clothing
Kinney L B, notary public, and mining agent
Klopenstine & Miller, general merchandise
Lashbrook C H, general merchandise
Martin & Bro, butchers
McGuire Silas, hotel
Morris Isador, postmaster, agent Wells, Fargo & Company and general merchandise
Ornstein Jacob, butcher
Phelan & Hayes, general merchandise
Read William, general merchandise

Bountiful, Davis County, PO address, Stoker, 8 miles south of Farmington
Burnham Luther S, physician
Carter Daniel, fruits, and nursery
Garrett William, brick maker
Hall Daniel, machinist
Mann William, fruits, and nursery
Oliver E, general merchandise
Pierson Charles, general merchandise
Rampton Henry, blacksmith
Hounds William C, machinist
Sessions P G, fruits
Stoker John & Company, flour manufacturers

Box Elder County. Organized in 1856. Bounded north by the Territory of Idaho, east by Cache, south by Weber, the Great Salt Lake, and Tooele, and west by the State of Nevada. Area, 6,000 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1874, $1,699,400. County seat, Brigham City. Principal towns. Bear River City, Call's Fort, Corrinne Deweyville, Kelton, Montna, Terrace, and Willard City. This is a county of large area, embracing the northern portion of that great inland sea. Salt Lake, and is traversed its entire length of over one hundred miles by the Central Pacific Railroad. The Utah Northern Railroad, a narrow-gauge, having its initial point at Ogden, an the junction of the Union and Central Pacific, from east and west, and the Utah Central, from the south, extends north through Bear and Cache valleys, passing the towns of Willard, Brigham City, Call's Fort, Deweyville, and Hampton, in Box Elder County, to Logan, in Cache County, and extending to Franklin, in Idaho. This grand system of railroads gives every convenience of travel and business which, in conjunction with the good farming land in certain sections, and the untiring industry and economy of the people, have given the county great prosperity. The land near the lake is generally barren and valueless, but elsewhere it is valuable for grazing, culture, and its forests. Bear River flows through its eastern portion, and in this valley is a large area of fine agricultural soil. At Promontory, in this county, took place the historical event of the meeting or the Central and Union Pacific Railroads, making one grand line across the continent, and here the last rail was laid, and the last spike driven, in May, 1869. Since the construction of the railroad, several new towns have sprung up, and the county has risen into importance.
Officers: Samuel Smith, Probate Judge; Jonathan C Wright, Clerk and Recorder; John Burt, Sheriff, William L. Watkins, Treasurer; M. D. Rosenbaum, Tax Collector, and Assessor; Stephen Wright, Surveyor; Andrus Christensen, Coroner, and Superintendent Public Schools.

Brigham City, Box Elder County, PO and County seat, 57 miles north of Salt Lake City, is one of the handsomest towns of its size in Utah. The town is built at the western base of the Wasatch Range, where Box Elder Canon enters the valley of Bear River. The creek affords water for irrigation, and by this means the desert is made to blossom as the rose, and a community of 2,000 persons is furnished with pleasant and prosperous homes. The Pacific Railroad crosses Bear River at Corinne, six miles distant, and the Utah Northern Railroad has a depot here, thus giving the most perfect means of communication with the world. The public buildings consist of a large and substantial court house, in which religious services are held, and a tabernacle in course of construction. The private dwellings are most comfortable structures, and, as elsewhere in the best towns of Utah, are embowered in the shade of luxuriant fruit and garden trees. The greater portion of the business is carried on on the co-operative principle. In this manner a woolen factory on the Box Elder, and a tannery, furnish cloths and leather which are made up by other cooperative bodies; cabinet and carpenter work is done in the same manner, and thus wherever the principle can apply, making it, as near as possible, a self-supporting community. In the gardens and firms of the vicinity grapes, peaches, apricots and other delicate fruits are grown, which is quite unusual in this latitude and altitude, but the climate is modified by the location of the place and the coarse, gravelly nature of the soil.
Christensen Andrew, postmaster, and attorney at law.
Christensen L C, watch maker, etc
Co-operative Store, general merchandise, and woolen manufactures
Jensen H P, blacksmith
Jensen L C, blacksmith
Jones Anna Mrs., milliner
Lindsay Edwin, blacksmith
Nichols A, hotel
Poulsen Ole & Company, furniture, and cabinet makers
Rees John D &. Company, blacksmiths, and wagon maker
Snow L Rev, clergyman
Stark Mary Mrs., artificial flowers
Stohl O A & Company, tailors
Wright J C, attorney at law

Brinton, Salt Lake County, PO
Brinton David B, postmaster

Butlerville, Salt Lake County, PO
Butler Philander, postmaster

Cache County. Organized in 1856. Bounded north by Idaho Territory, east by Rich, south by Weber, and west by Box Elder. Area, 700 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1870, $1,020,086. County seat, Logan. Principal towns, Hyde Park, Paradise, and Wellsville. The County embraces Cache Valley, which extends north into Idaho, and is one of the best agricultural and grazing sections of Utah. The valley is one complete meadow, of excellent soil, well-watered by mountain streams, and capable of supporting 200,000 inhabitants. Timber grows in the canons of the bordering mountains, and coal is supposed to exist. Cache, or Muddy Creek, flows northerly through the valley, joining Bear River in the northwestern part. The Utah Northern Railroad runs, for twenty miles, through the northern part of the county, passing the towns of Logan and Hyde Park, to Franklin, in Idaho.
Officers: Milton D. Hammond, Probate Judge; James A. Leishman, Clerk; A. K. Cranney, Prosecuting Attorney; Alvin Crockett, Sheriff; George L. Farfell, Recorder; Thomas B. Cardon, Auditor; Joel Ricks, Treasurer; W. B. Preston, Tax Collector and Assessor; James H. Martineau, Surveyor; C. O. Card, Coroner; Samuel Roskelly, Superintendent Public Schools.

Call's Fort, Box Elder County, PO 8 miles north of Brigham City
Beattie Richard K, postmaster

Camp Douglas, Salt Lake County, PO address, Salt Lake City, is a United States military post, situated on the "bench," or upland, two miles east of the city. It is well laid out, and the buildings are neatly built and tastefully arranged, affording quarters for 3,000 troops. The locality was happily chosen, giving it a commanding position and an extended and beautiful view of the city below, the broad valley, and the great lake in the distance.
Greenough & Patrick, general merchandise

Cedar City, Iron County, PO 19 miles south west of Parowan
Alldridge Richard, physician
Bower A, lath and shingle factory
Chatterly John, postmaster
Christofersen Madame, physician
Co-operative Store, dry goods
Higbee John M, attorney at law
Hunter George, attorney at law
Hunter Joseph, druggist
Jones John P, blacksmith
Lamb Henry, hotel and dentist
Leigh Ac Company, lath and shingle factory
McFarland Daniel St C, postmaster
McKassrang Peter, tanner
Palmer Richard, blacksmith
Root Lewis, painter
Uric John, blacksmith

Cedar Fort, Utah Co. (See Cedar Valley)

Cedar Valley, Utah County, PO 35 miles north west of Provo City
Anderson Mary E, teacher
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Hacking John S, blacksmith
Rodeback James, postmaster, and justice of the peace

Centerville, Davis County, PO 4 miles south of Farmington
Baird James, blacksmith
Cheney Nathan, general merchandise
Coles John, painter
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Dairymple Andrew, teacher
Duncan Charles, stone mason
Gem Micha, carpenter
Harriss John J, cabinet maker
Holland John, tailor
Horseloy David, stone mason
Ore Abraham, shoe maker
Prophet Richard, shoe maker
Reeves William, postmaster
Whitaker Thomas, carpenter

Centre, Tooele County, PO 21 miles south of Tooele
Ajax William, postmaster

Charleston, Wasatch County, PO
McRea Joseph, postmaster, and blacksmith
Murdock N C, general merchandise

Chicken Creek, Juab County, PO 15 miles south west of Nephi
Palmer Luther M, postmaster

Circle Valley, Piute County, PO 20 miles east of Bullion
Bright Lum, blacksmith
Hardy Lewis O, postmaster
Hiester James C, blacksmith
Pucket Lycurgus, blacksmith
Woods Henry, upholsterer
Yekely Adam, carpenter

Clarkston, Cache County P O
Smith Simon, postmaster

Coalville, Summit County PO and County seat, 42 miles northeast of Salt Lake City, on the old Overland Mail road. As its name implies, it is in the midst of a coal-producing section. The mines of this valuable mineral have been worked for many years with success, and now are capable of turning out about 500 tons dally.
Allen & County builders
Boyden John, postmaster
Cannon & Wells, coal
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Cresman & Groosbech, coal
Eldredge & Rogers, lumber
Gentry & Mills, blacksmiths
Hinkley & Muir, coal
Hodson & Fletcher, coal
Nichols William, carpenter
Peterson G H, blacksmith, and wagon maker
Randall & Staley, lumber
Robinson John, coal
Wasatch Coal Company, coal

Columbia, Tooele County, PO
Foster Arthur D, postmaster

Corinne, Box Elder County, PO and incorporated town of fifteen hundred inhabitants, 6 miles west of Brigham City, and 44 miles northwest of Salt Lake City, Is on the Central Pacific Railroad at the crossing of Bear River. The river enters Great Salt Lake a few miles south of the town, and is navigable for light-draft steamers to this point, one such craft being engaged on these waters. Corinne is a production of the Pacific Railroad, and being eligibly situated for trade, has rapidly grown into importance. Here is the depot for transshipment of goods and passengers to Idaho and Montana, and to surrounding localities. It bears the distinction of being a "Gentile" town, whereas all the other places of Utah are chiefly occupied and under the control of Mormons. One newspaper the Corinne Mail, is published, daily.
Amshler M, brewery
Auer & Murphy, liquor saloon
Boloing John P, wines, liquors, and cigars
Butterbaugh, Toponco & Howe, flour manufacturers
Caggie A J, painter, and paper hanger
Campbell M E, proprietor Metropolitan Hotel
Campbell M E Mrs., proprietress Western Hotel
Cluckner A B Rev, clergyman, (Meth)
Conway T D, furniture, beddings, glass and crockery ware
COOKE & JOHNSON, proprietors Corinne Daily Mail
De Vol J F, jewelers, and gunsmiths
Demers Louis, general merchandise
Eliel Leonard, boots and .shoos
Farmer _____, dry goods, clothing, boots and shoes
Ferguson & Bro, livery stable, and hay and grain
Forris & Holt, wagons, and agricultural implements
Gillespie S L Rev, clergyman, (Presb)
Gilmer & Salisbury, stage proprietors
Grant J F, stage proprietor
Guthrio J W, groceries, produce, and provisions
Guthrie J W & Company, bankers
Hanf George, bakery
Hardenbrook & Landon, livery stable
Harnish & Shepherd, liquor saloon, and bowling alley
Hoyfron Daniel, butcher
House Hiram, lumber manufacturer, and ice dealer
Hyndman William, attorney at law
Irvine William, human hair
Johnson E P, attorney at law
Johnson W C & Company, wagon depot
Kanaday N & Company, liquor and billiard saloon
Kennedy George S &. Company, forwarders and freighters
Kiesel Fred J & Company, general merchandise, forwarding and commission, and agents Wells, Fargo & Company
Kingsbury & Denney, liquor and billiard saloon
Klipple Phil, blacksmith, and wagon maker
Kossman & Cole, liquor saloon
Kuhn A & Bro, dry and millinery goods, boots and shoes
Kuppor John, watches and jewelry
Lake S J, photographer
Leiwes Henry, groceries, provisions, liquors and cigars
Lowe George A, wagons, and agricultural implements
McCormick & Harden brook, forwarding merchants
McNutt J W, drugs and medicines
Nickum _____ Mrs & Son, proprietors Central Hotel
Sanders Levi, butcher
Shepherd H H, house, sign, and ornamental painter
Silvers P Mrs, restaurant
Spencer H W P, hairdressing saloon, and baths
Stover W R, dentist
Tibbals Samuel L, wines, liquors, and cigars
Tohnel Magratha, proprietress Virginia House
Wheelock W L, liquor saloon, and restaurant
Winschell F P, liquor saloon, and brewery

Cove Creek, Millard County, PO
Mather Thomas, postmaster

Croydon, Morgan County, PO 9 miles east of Morgan
Bunting Charles, postmaster, and general merchandise
Chapman William, teacher
Condie Thomas, blacksmith
Edwards S, lumber manufacturer
Hopkin John, stock raiser
Toone John, teacher

Davis County. Organized in 1849, Bounded north by Weber, east by Morgan, south by Salt Lake County, and west by the Great Salt Lake. Area, 320 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1870, $464,870. County seat, Farmington. Principal towns, Bountiful, Centerville and Kaysville. This was one of the counties organized by the independently established State of Deseret. It is on the eastern shore of the Great Salt Lake, extending eastward over the Wasatch Mountains, and includes in its western portion some of the best agricultural laud of the Territory. The numerous small streams flowing from the mountains afford means for irrigation, and the beautiful and prosperous villages that have grown upon the otherwise arid waste are the result of a well-directed industry. The Utah Central Railroad, from Salt Lake City to the Pacific Railroad at Ogden, crosses the county, giving its settled portion convenient access to the markets of the world.
Officers: William R. Smith, Probate Judge; Joseph Barton, Clerk and Surveyor; Robert W. Burton, Sheriff; Arthur Stayner, Recorder: Ezra T. Clark Treasurer; William Reeves, Tax Collector and Assessor; Jesse W. Smith, Coroner; Jacob Miller, Superintendent Public Schools.

Deep Creek, Tooele County, 125 miles west of Tooele
Devine J C, general merchandise
Ferguson Bros, general merchandise

Deer Creek, Utah County, PO 20 miles north east of Provo City
Smails James H, postmaster

Deweyville, Box Elder County, PO 14 miles north of Brigham City
Dewey John C, postmaster

Diamond, Juab County, PO 20 miles north east of Nephi
Bouffard William, liquor saloon
Brooks II S, shoe maker
Carson George, teacher
Comfort S J, attorney at law
Course K, druggist
Gough R, butcher
Gough & Raymond, general merchandise
Green Polly, hotel
Jones William, hotel
McMasters A, liquor saloon
Poynter Charles, liquor saloon
Raymond William C, agent Wells, Fargo & Co
Reynolds & Dixon, general merchandise
Robertson C M, dentist
Shock William H, postmaster
Stewart Simeon, blacksmith

Draper, Salt Lake County, PO 18 miles south of Salt Lake City
Green Benjamin, postmaster

Duncan's Retreat, Kane County, PO 11 miles east of Toquervillo
Reeve Robert W, postmaster

Echo City, Summit County, PO 5 miles north of Coalville
Asper Elias, hotel
Beckwith & Louder, general merchandise!
Wickell R, groceries, and liquors

Eden, Weber County, PO 12 miles north east of Ogden City
Ballantyne M, general merchandise
Douglass D carpenter
Ferrin J M, postmaster, and lumber
Freeman J H, attorney at law
Froerer F, lath and picket manufacturer
Fuller E B, lath and picket manufacturer
Jensen N P, blacksmith
Larsen P, shoe maker
McBride E E, teacher

Enterprise, Morgan County, PO address, Peterson, 5 miles w of Morgan
Haven Jesse, attorney at law

Ephraim, San Pete County, PO 7 miles north east of Manti
Ahlstrom Peter, carpenter
Briggs John J, physician, and tanner
Christenson C C A, landscape painter
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Dorius C C N, cabinet maker
Dorius John F F, shoe maker
Dusterberg Max, tanner
Frederickson Carl Anton, wheelwright, machinist, and pump manufacturer
Hanson J P, cooper
Hanson Louis, painter
Hjorth Lauritz, watch maker
Hoist Frederick Jenson, carpenter
Jenson George P, blacksmith
Jenson I G, cooper
Jenson John C, wheelwright
Jones Edward, physician
Lange L G, wood turner
Larson C, photographer
Lindberg A, painter
Lund A H, photographer
Madson Peter, carpenter
McFarlane P, physician and teacher
Meyer Rasmus, shoe maker
Nielsen H T, tailor
Olson L M, photographer
Otterstrom J, blacksmith
Overson J A, cabinet maker
Overson C, carpenter
Pehrsson H, hotel
Pehrsson P, shoe maker
Peterson H F, postmaster, stationery, and books
Quinn George, harness and saddlery
Quinn William, cabinetmaker
Stevenson J V, shoe maker
Thomson J, tailor
Thorpe Thomas, flour manufacturer
Uckermanns & Company, cabinet makers
Willardson & Company, flour manufacturers

Eureka, Juab County, PO 30 miles __ of Nephi
Baxter William, general merchandise
Crotf J A, blacksmith
Hitesman D S, butcher
Le Due B T, general merchandise
Noon Adolphus H, postmaster and physician
Noon A H & A A, druggists
Reedy Peter, brewery
Robbins James, hotel
Williams & Elmer, liquor saloon

Fair View, San Pete County, PO 29 miles north east of Manti
Acton John, druggist and news dealer
Cheney Elan, flour manufacturer
Clements D S, flour manufacturer
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Cristenson W & F, shingle manufacturers
Gudmemson P, carpenter and builder
Hickerson James, contractor
Hjorth N P, blacksmith
Joung Floyd, teacher
LUND EMIL S, plasterer, and builder
McGuire Lacy, blacksmith
Terry L, lumber manufacturer
Westwood Richard, stone cutter
Wilson Lycurgus, postmaster, and carpenter

Fairfield, Utah County, PO 40 miles west of Provo City
Carson Bros, dry goods, and liquors,
Carson John, hotel
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Hodge Lyman, blacksmith
Morgan D, machinist
Mulliner Samuel, carpenter
Randel Ada, teacher
Simmons H S, liquors
Snyder Henry, postmaster, and justice of the peace
Snyder M A, physician
Young J B, cabinet maker

Farmington, Davis County, PO and County seat, is on the Utah Central Railroad, 19 miles north of Salt Lake City. It is in a fine agricultural section, and its comfortable homes are proof of the prosperity of the people, who are estimated to number about 1,200. The public buildings consist of a large adobe court house, and a substantial church built of stone. The business houses consist of a cooperative store, and tannery, a flouring mill, a saw mill, carding and woolen mill, and machine shops. There being no municipal organization, the town is under ecclesiastical government, a bishop of the Mormon Church having charge of affairs.
Clark I B, lumber, and coal
Coombs F, molasses manufacturer
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Earl John, blacksmith
Haight H C, hotel
Harkins A, carpenter
Hess J W & Company, flour manufacturers
Hunt Thomas, liquor saloon
Mayfield Oscar, general merchandise
Oviatt D, blacksmith
Steed Henry & Company, flour manufacturers
Steed Thomas, flour manufacturers
Udey James, blacksmith
Walker Lorin, carding machine
Walker Walter, postmaster, shoe maker, and bookseller
White Thomas, blacksmith

Fayette, San Pete County, PO 20 miles south west of Manti
Bohen William, carpenter
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Gee William, shoe maker
Mellor James, postmaster
Metcalf I E, flour manufacturer, and carpenter

Fillmore City, Millard County, PO and County seat 163 miles south of Salt Lake City, is a town of about 2,500 inhabitants, lying at the western base of the Wasatch Range of mountains, in the midst of a fine agricultural country. Fruit, particularly, grows exceedingly well, as well as many other products that add to the comfort and luxury of an agricultural people. It enjoys the advantage of being on the great route of travel from .Salt Lake to Arizona and Pioche, the latter place being 165 miles distant. In the neighborhood are copper and silver mines in course of development, which promise great wealth in the future.
Andrew Henry, postmaster, and druggist
Bartholomew N W, flour manufacturer
Bishop William, blacksmith
Bourne John, hotel
Carling V, florist and seedsman
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Davis & Deardon, engineers
Gills & Son, architects and builders
Huntsman J, general merchandise
Huntsman Jesse, carpenter
Jackson J, blacksmith
King E T, surveyor, and teacher
King Thomas, general merchandise
Lyman &, Robinson, flour manufacturers
McBride R A, attorney at law
North William, physician
Partridge E, attorney at law
Robinson & Warner, lumber manufacturers
Stanley James, florist and seedsman
Stokes William, florist and seedsman

Forest City, Utah County, PO 25 miles north east of Provo City
Chislett Will, postmaster

Fort Hamblin, Washington County, PO 25 miles north of St George
Andrus Milo Rev, clergyman
Canfield D & Sons, builders and joiners
Canfield E Mrs, school teacher
Emett M S, blacksmith
Westover E R, postmaster

Fountain Green, San Pete County, PO 28 miles north west of Manti
Allred Wiley P, physician
Bertelson Soren C, potter
Caldwell &, Boyd, brick makers
Christiansen C, carpenter
Coleard Cornelius, blacksmith
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Dougal H M & Company, lumber and flour
Guymon James Rev, clergyman
Huggins William, architect
Jewkes Samuel & Company, lumber and lath manufacturers
Johnson Amos P, carpenter
Johnson Peter, carpenter
Llewellyn Rees R, postmaster
Matthews William, shoe maker
Ney Alonzo, shingle manufacturer
Polsen N S, cabinet maker
Proator & Guymon, shingle manufacturer
Woodward James, cooper

Glendale, Kane County, PO 90 miles east of Toquerville
Leithead James, postmaster

Glenwood, Sevier County, PO 6 miles east of Richfield
Bell Thomas, carpenter
Brimhall N G, carpenter
Buchanan A W, general merchandise
Buchanan Sarah Miss, teacher
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Gottfredson J, cooper
Herring Isaac, shoe maker
Herring Joseph, barber
Jacob N, millwright
Nordford Andrew, blacksmith
Oldfield _____, flour manufacturer
Oldroyd A T, general merchandise
Payne Edward, teacher
Pearson B F, machinist
Pierce E C Mrs, milliner
Pierce Isaac W, postmaster
Pierce Nathan, shoe maker
Sampson William, groceries
Shaw Abraham, general merchandise
Speed H, physician
Wall Joseph, mason

Gold Hill, Tooele County, PO address, Deep Creek
Harker & Company, general merchandise

Goshen, Utah County, PO 30 miles south west of Provo City
Johnson John B, postmaster

Grafton, Kane County, PO 16 miles east of Toquerville
Russell A 11, blacksmith
Stanworth Samuel, postmaster

Granite City, Salt Lake County, PO 18 miles south east of Salt Lake City
Anderson Adolph, commission merchant
Anderson Robert, blacksmith
Baker H, barber
Coffield & Company, general merchandise
Gridely R H, liquor saloon
Israel G, liquor saloon
Kink B W, wagon maker
Lingo J H, hotel and restaurant
Marthini Charles, harness maker
McCabe James, liquor saloon
Orahood W J, wagon maker
Osterman J, restaurant
Redding John, hotel, and restaurant
Slife Samuel, general merchandise
Silverberg George, postmaster
Smith Samuel, blacksmith
White K J, liquor saloon

Grantsville, Tooele County, PO 12 miles north west of Tooele
Anderson John, blacksmith
Belinda John, blacksmith
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Jefferies Mary J Miss, postmistress
Knowlton & Fawson, butchers
Lind J P, cabinet maker
Olsen C AV, blacksmith
Orr Robert & Company, general merchandise
Ratcliffe James, blacksmith
Rich John & Company, butchers
Williams A O, carpenter
Williams & Company, lumber dealers

Greenville, Beaver County, PO
Blackner Henry, postmaster

Gunnison, San Pete County, PO 17 miles south west of Manti
Christiansen N C, stone cutter
Christenson William, carpenter
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Gunnison M F, postmaster
Hansen Jens, carpenter
Hanson Simon, cooper
Horne Joseph, manager Co-operative Store
Kearns H H, lumber manufacturer
Knighton John, shoe maker
Madsen Christ, cabinet maker, and furniture
Peterson L & Company, salt manufacturers, and grain
Tepperson Jens, blacksmith

Hamilton's Fort, Iron County, PO 24 miles south of Parowan
Middleton John W, postmaster

Harrisburg, Washington County, PO 15 miles east of Saint George
Adams O B, general merchandise
Dailey Wilson, blacksmith
Fuller Revilo, postmaster
Fuller Wyllys D, attorney at law
Meeks P, physician

Harrisville, Weber County, PO 5 miles north of Ogden City
Wilson Stephen F, postmaster

Heber, Wasatch County, PO and County seat, 40 miles south east of Salt Lake City, is on the Timpanogos, or Provo River, about midway between its head and its embouchure in Utah Lake, in the midst of a beautiful valley, east of the Wasatch Range, 13 miles in length by from one to seven in breadth, of excellent agricultural land. Near the city are quarries of marble and red sandstone, both excellent for ornamental and building purposes; also numerous warm springs of superior medicinal qualities, which are resorted to by visitors for drinking and bathing, with healthful effect. A short distance northwest are the Twin Peaks, two lofty buttes rising to an altitude of near 12,000 feet. The population numbers about 500.
Bell William, cabinet maker
Bond Stephen, cabinet maker
Chatwin Henry, teacher
Crook F S, stone quarry
Gallagher John, postmaster
Giles George, blacksmith
Hatch Abram & Company, general merchandise
Jeffs Mark, general merchandise
McMillan D. blacksmith
Moore D, cabinet maker

Hebron, Washington County, PO 50 miles north west of St George
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Crosby George H, postmaster, and general merchandise
Huntsman Joseph S, blacksmith
Terry Thomas S, hotel
Wilkinson Joseph T, wagon maker

Henneferville, Summit County
Co-operative Store, general merchandise

Herriman, Salt Lake County, PO 22 miles south west of Salt Lake City
Freeman William H, postmaster

Hillsdale, Kane County, PO 120 miles east of Toquerville
Johnson Bros, general merchandise
Johnson James F, blacksmith
Johnson Louisa A Miss, teacher
Johnson Nephi, mail contractor, and physician
Johnson Seth, postmaster, attorney at law, bookseller, stationer, etc
Wilson George D, lumber

Holden, Millard County, PO 10 miles north of Fillmore City
Beecroft James, printer
Bennett Benjamin, postmaster
Bennett Edward, teacher
Brown A W, teacher
Giles J S, attorney at law
Nixon George W. tanner
Robert William, general merchandise
Savage David, physician
Stevens David R, trader
Stevens E, tanner
Tanner E, general merchandise
Teeples Sidney, carpenter
Teeples William R, blacksmith

Homansville, Utah County, PO 40 miles south west of Provo City
Locke J M, agent Wells, Fargo & Co
Sunomersdorff C, postmaster

Hooper, Weber County, PO 10 miles south west of Ogden City
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Hooper John, general merchandise
Manning Henry W, postmaster
Manning & Company, carpenters
Wadsworth Arare & Company, builders
Ward William, blacksmith
Wilson & Mathews, liquor saloon

Huntsville, Weber County, PO 12 miles east of Ogden City
Halls William, postmaster

Hyde Park, Cache County, P O 5 miles north of Logan
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
England William, general merchandise
Hancey James, carpenter
Hyde Abigail G Mrs, postmistress

Hyrum, Cache County, PO 8 miles south of Logan
Anderson Andrew, shoe maker
Christiansen Peter, blacksmith
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Evison Hans, shoe maker
Fogg J E, attorney at law
Fortins J U, blacksmith
Lilienquist N Rev, clergyman
McBride James, hotel
Peterson C, shoe maker
Shaw C C, teacher
Unsworth James, postmaster, and general merchandise
Winge C, shoe maker

Inverury, Sevier County, PO 6 miles south of Richfield
Hawley Asa, stock dealer
Stewart James, lumber dealer
Stewart William A, postmaster, and shoe maker

Iron City, Iron County, PO 45 miles south west of Parowan is the seat of the works of the great Western Iron County. The enterprise is in successful operation, turning out large quantities of iron, and is continually extending its business. Much of the iron is shipped to Pioche. Nevada, and to other mining towns in the Territory. The company disburse among its employees $4,000 monthly, which makes a prosperous community.
Blair Seth M, attorney at law
Edwards E, blacksmith
Demlan C Kev, clergyman
Hanks Ebenzer, postmaster, and cotton factory
Hanks & Company, general merchandise
Richey K, hotel
Union Iron Company, iron manufacturers
Utah Iron and Silver Company, iron manufacturers

Iron County. Organized in 1849. Bounded north by Beaver and Piute, east by Colorado Territory, south by Kane and Washington, and west by the State of Nevada. Area, 9,200 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 187-1, $-152,306. County seat, Parowan. Principal towns: Cedar City, Hamilton, Iron City, and Paragoonah. The county comprises a broad extent of territory, but little of which possesses available resources. Iron ore is found in abundance in the Iron Range of mountains, in the western part of the county, which is successfully mined and smelted by the Great Western Iron Company, which has expended half a million dollars In the erection of furnaces and developing its property. This company's property does not appear on the assessor's roll, as it is encouraged by exemption from taxation for ten years from the date of its incorporation. The product is large, of an excellent quality of soft iron, and its prospects are bright. At the base of the same range are found the best agricultural lands, and some 5,000 acres are cultivated, about two-thirds of which are in wheat. Three flouring and three saw mills are established, supplying the inhabitants with flour and lumber, and some for exportation to the neighboring mining camps of Nevada. The resources of the county are but in part developed, and await the coming of a more numerous and enterprising population.
Officers: Samuel H. Rogers, Probate Judge; Jesse N. Smith, Clerk, and Auditor; Edward Dalton, Prosecuting Attorney, and Surveyor; James J. Adams, Sheriff; William H. Dame, Recorder; Charles Adams, Treasurer; William C. Mitchell, Tax Collector, and Assessor; George Holyoak, Jr., Coroner; William C. McGregor, Superintendent Public Schools.

Jacob City, Tooele County, PO 15 miles south of Tooele
Ahlstrand H, shoe maker
Atwood & Roberts, billiard saloon
Benson P, blacksmith
Boyd Wayman, barber
Brewer k Benham, liquor saloon
Brown Bros, liquor saloon
Egan & Reese, billiard saloon
Gibbons P, liquor saloon
Greenwald J J, clothing
Hamilton & Brown, billiard saloon
Hanson A, liquors
Hart Charles, assayer
Hawko & Slater, butchers
Hiss Frederick, shoe maker
Hutchinson J, barber
Kersey J J, physician
Kirby & Henderson, hotel
Lipman M II, general merchandise
Mahan Thomas, butcher
Mayer & Werthemayer, assayers
Miller M, attorney at law
Nolan James, attorney at law
Panter H, druggist
Parker A F, assayer
Philbrooks E, liquor saloon
Selig & Simon, general merchandise
Spangler Isaac, postmaster
Spangler & Kelly, general merchandise, and agents Wells, Fargo & Co
Sullivan Bros, liquor saloon
Whitehead Charles, hotel
Willoughby & Barsalow, liquor saloon

Johnson, Kane County, PO 80 miles east of Toquerville
Crow C S, carpenter
Johnson D E, blacksmith
Johnson E A, cabinet maker
Johnson E M, teacher
Johnson S E, postmaster, and justice of the peace
Johnson Seth, teacher
Johnson W D, general merchandise
Johnson W D Jr, trunk manufacturer
Leaman Frederick, shoe maker
Leaman J D, machinist

Joseph. City, Sevier County, PO address, Richfield
Isachsen Iver, machinist, and millwright

Juab County. Organized in 1852. Bounded north by Utah and Tooele, east by San Pete, south by Millard, and west by the State of Nevada. Area, 1,100 square miles. Assessed valuation of property in 1874, $500,000. County seat, Nephi. Principal towns. Diamond, Eureka, Sevan, Mona, Nebo, Silver City, and Tintic. These are mostly mining towns, or districts, and are in a promising state of development. 'The mountains appear to be full of minerals, silver, copper, lead, and iron predominating. At Tintic are four quartz mills, and three smelting furnaces. Mt. Nebo contains immense deposits of galena, supposed to be rich in silver, but the wealth is only slightly developed. Sal is mined and manufactured in large quantities, both from deposits as rock salt, and from springs. Near Tintic are large deposits of gypsum. These valuable resources of wealth invite capital and labor, but await the construction of the Utah Southern, or other railroad, through the county. The county is centrally located, and in a high and mountainous region, having within it the sources of streams running north to Utah Lake, and southwest to Sevier River and lake. The highest land is Mount Nebo, in the northern part, 12,000 feet above the sea, and along the eastern border is the most elevated portion of the Wasatch Range. The agricultural area is quite limited, about 6,000 acres being under cultivation. The principal road of Utah passes through the county, through the long line of settlements extending from the northern to the southern extremity of the Territory.
Officers: Jacob G. Blgler, Probate Judge; Samuel Pitchforth, Clerk, Tax Collector, and Assessor; William R. May, Prosecuting Attorney; William L. Sperry, Sheriff; John Tyker, Recorder; Edwin Harley, Treasurer; Charles Price, Surveyor; Charles Sperry, Coroner; T. B. Lewis, Superintendent Public Schools.

Kamas, Summit County, 20 miles south of Coalville
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Leonard George B, postmaster
Taylor it Sons, lumber

Kanab, Kane County, PO 75 miles east of Toquerville
Eagan John T, postmaster

Kanarraville, Kane County, 24 miles north of Toquerville
Allen B C, teacher
Davis James, trader
Griffin A B, postmaster
Pollock S, blacksmith
Reeves J, hotel
Roundy L W, general merchandise

Kane County. Organized in 1864. Bounded north by Iron; east by Colorado Territory; south by Arizona Territory; and west by Washington. Area, 7,500 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1874, $294,702. County seat, Toquerville. Principal towns: Glendale. Kanab, Kanarrah, Mount Carmel, Rockville, and Virgin City. This large county has until recently been but little known, but the explorations made by Lieutenant Wheeler and Major Powell, the first through the country generally and the latter along the Colorado River, our knowledge of the region has been increased and much valuable land has been developed. The comity has received large accessions to its population, and is rapidly settling up. The Colorado crosses the county, chiefly hidden in an almost inaccessible canon, which in some places is from two to three thousand feet in depth. The San Juan River, having its source in New Mexico, runs for more than one hundred and twenty-five miles in this county, and joins the Colorado. The Rio Virgen, with much fertile land, is in the southwest. The Wasatch Range of mountains divides the Great Basin from the waters of the Colorado, and west of this range are the principal settlements. Fruits of every variety, cotton, grain, sheep and cattle, are raised successfully, and considerable wine and brandy are made. Near Kanarrah, in the Wasatch Mountains, are valuable coal mines, which are quite extensively worked, the coal making excellent coke that is in demand at the smelting furnaces of Iron and Beaver Counties and at Pioche.
Officers : William A. Bringhurst, Probate Judge; M. Slack, Clerk, Recorder, Auditor, and Superintendent Public Schools; John Steele, Prosecuting Attorney, Tax Collector, Assessor, and Surveyor; Isaac Duffin, Treasurer; James Jepson, Coroner.

Kanosh, Millard County, PO 12 miles south of Fillmore City
Damron W W, postmaster

Kaysville, Davis County, PO 5 miles north of Farmington
Walker James W, postmaster

Kelton, Box Elder County, PO 89 miles wesr of Brigham City
Barnes A E, blacksmith, and wagon maker
Ellsworth & Louthan, general merchandise and forwarding, and agents Wells, Fargo & Company
Hagar Fred, liquor saloon
Harrington & Vankorn, blacksmiths, and wagon manufacturers
Lewis & Company, general merchandise
Owens & Company, hotel
Kiley W T & Company, general merchandise
Rosecrans Bros, butchers
Sabin M C, postmaster
Sample & Johnson, hotel, and liquor saloon
Taylor G H, liquor saloon

Lake Point, Tooele County, PO 12 miles north of Tooele

Laketown, Rich County, PO 22 miles south of Saint Charles
Austin A C, carpenter
Carr G, carpenter
Cheney Joseph, general merchandise
Gibbons W B, postmaster
Green S, carpenter
Marley W, blacksmith
Smith Arthur, general merchandise

Leeds, Washington County, PO 18 miles north east of Saint George
Angell A T, cabinet maker
Angell Solomon, architect
Bryant James, stone cutter
Connelley Charles A, postmaster, and general merchandise
Hancock M L, clergyman and carpenter
Harris Moses, cooper
Oler George, rope maker
Pixton Robert, general merchandise
Sterling William, hotel
Thomas Elijah, oil manufacturer

Lehi City, Utah County, PO 17 miles north west of Prove City
Briggs Samuel, groceries
Cutler Thomas K, agent Wells, Fargo & Co
Evans David, postmaster
Fox Isaac, physician
Goodmansen Goodman, jeweler
Harwood James, harness and saddlery
Hawkins Thomas, tinsmith
Hodge Jacob, blacksmith
Lehi Union Exchange Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Norton James W, attorney at law
People's Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Ross Edgar, teacher
Thurmond Samuel, teacher
Wynes & Cherington, furniture

Levan, Juab County, PO 12 miles north of Nephi
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Hartley Heber, postmaster
Hartley & Seely, hotel
Hoyt Mary, teacher
Shepherd John W, physician
Taylor Edward, trader
Tybbert C F B, blacksmith
Witbeck John C, attorney at law

Lewiston, Tooele County, PO
Shaw B F, postmaster

Logan, Cache County, P O and County seat, 90 miles north of Salt Lake City, is near the northern limit of the Territory, in the beautiful Cache Valley, and is a very prosperous town of about 2,500 inhabitants. The Utah Northern Railroad, leading from Ogden to Franklin in Idaho, and which it is proposed to extend to Soda Springs, has a depot at Logan. The great route of travel and transportation from the Pacific Railroad to Montana passes through the town, giving it a large business. The valley in which it is situated is about 40 miles in length by ten in breadth, and is one of the most fertile of Utah. Logan River, rising near Bear Lake, waters the valley, and is noted for its romantic beauty and the abundance of its fish.
Benson & Thatcher, flour and lumber manufacturers
Birdno N W, blacksmith
Campbell R S, agent Wells, Fargo & Co
Card & Son, lumber manufacturers
Chapin & Shells, general merchandise
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Cowley Bros, lumber manufacturers
Cowley William, butcher
Curtis Edwin, tinsmith
Fames E, butcher
Fames M H, tinsmith
Fletcher Mark, blacksmith
Goodwin Bros, general merchandise
Goodwin C C, painter
Hanson Olif, tailor
Hay ball Jacob, shoe maker
Hibbard George, shoe maker
Larsen Frank, sewing machines
Lindquist N A, cabinet maker
Martineau James H, civil engineer
Miller Robert, blacksmith
Neilson P A, shoe maker
Olsen Charles, cabinet maker
Ormsby ____ Jr, physician, and druggist
Peterson N E, pearl barley manufacturer
Peterson & Sons, lumber manufacturers
Preston W B, carding mill
Reed John, general merchandise
Ricks T E, flour manufacturer
Robbins C B, postmaster
Sandberg & Lundberg, blacksmiths
Smith John, blacksmith
Smith ____ Mrs, millinery
Smith Samuel, building materials
Thomas John, tailor
West Jacob, general merchandise
Wilkinson ____ Mrs, millinery

Lynne, Weber County, PO 3½ miles north west of Ogden City
Andensen Charles, carpenter
Breoleren Hans, mason
Carden John, general merchandise
Christensen Andrew, carpenter
Jensen James, brick maker
Johnson Charles, tinsmith
Petersen Peter, carpenter
Taft Lewis, postmaster, and carpenter
Yhort Christian, tailor
Yungsten John, blacksmith

Mammoth, Kane County, PO address, Hillsdale
Aray Joseph, general commission merchant
Felshaw John & Company, dairy produce
Hatch M, stock dealer
Hewie James, general merchandise

Manti, San Pete County, PO, incorporated city and County seat, 133 miles south of Salt Lake City, is in the valley of the San Pete, a branch of Sevier River, on the eastern side of the Wasatch mountains, in the midst of a prosperous agricultural section. The city contains a population of about 2,500; contains a court house and jail, two school houses, a church, city hall, a theatre, a public park of five acres of ground; and the general appearance is of thrift, comfort and intelligence.
Barton William K, attorney at law
Bench William, blacksmith
Billing & Jolley, flour manufacturers
Braithwaite Robert, shoe maker, and tanner
Christoffersen S H, carding machine, grist and shingle mill
Cox W F wheelwright, and lumber manufacturer
Dungar D, blacksmith
Edwards Elisha, hotel
Hall Richard Sr. stone cutter
Hougard John H, photographer
Kenner F R, physician
Madsen C. carpenter
Maylet William F, attorney at law
Peacock George, postmaster, and carding machine
Snow George, attorney at law
Spencer Franklin, attorney at law
Wareham James, general merchandise

Marysvale, Piute County, PO 7 miles east of Bullion
Dennis William T, physician
Durkee Miles, hotel
Haller Jacob F, physician
Hern Jacob, postmaster
Hess Jacob, general merchandise
Manning Sidney, blacksmith
Marquis Matilda, teacher
Stark James A, attorney at law

Meadow, Millard County, PO 8 miles south of Fillmore City
Fisher James, carpenter
Greenhalgh Abraham, hotel
Nield John, teacher
Smith Silas, attorney at law
Stott Edwin, postmaster
Stott William, blacksmith
Stott William U, general merchandise
Wade Thomas, carpenter

Meadowville, Rich County, PO
Grow Henry, carpenter
Kimball Newell, carpenter
McLean John, pattern and model maker
Moflat David, postmaster
Moflat James S, stone cutter
Moffat W D, carpenter

Mendon, Cache County, PO 8 miles west of Logan
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Donaldson John, postmaster, and teacher
Sorenson Seny, teacher
Stevens Abraham, blacksmith

Midway, Wasatch County, PO 4 miles west of Heber
Van Wagoner David, postmaster

Mill Creek, Salt Lake County, PO 5 miles south of Salt Lake City
Baily George B, honey
Banden Henry, blacksmith
Bolton Neffan, liquor saloon
Crisman Charles, flour manufacturer
Fairbourn Edward, postmaster
Gordon J & Sons, flour manufacturers, and general merchandise
Helm A &. Sons, blacksmiths
Herpst John, shoe maker
Hill John A, lumber
Holt John K, blacksmith, and wagon maker
Howard Thomas, paper maker
McIntire John, shoe maker
Miller K & Sons, flour manufacturers
Shuntleff Rincent, liquor saloon
Snedaker John F, teacher
Taylor George, blacksmith
Wells James H, teacher
Wright John P, tailor

Millard County. Organized in 1851. Bounded north by Juab, east by San Pete and Sevier, south by Beaver, and west by the State of Nevada. Area, 6,000 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1874, $448,658. County seat, Filmore. Principal towns: Cave Creek, Corn Creek, Deseret City, Holden, Meadow Creek, Oak Creek and Scipio. The chief settlements of the county are along the mail road leading through the Territory from Salt Lake to Los Angeles, in California, which runs from valley to valley, generally along the western base of the Wasatch or Iron ranges of mountains. A stage and mail route also passes through the settlements to Pioche City, in the mining region of Southeastern Nevada. The main resource of the county is agriculture and stock-raising; but valuable minerals have been discovered, and mines are in course of development. The western part of the county is to a great extent dry and unproductive. In it are Sevier and Preuss Lakes, two large bodies of water, without outlet, but into which several streams empty. The largest of these is Sevier River, which rises in Fish Lake, in the southern part of Iron County, at an elevation of near 7,000 feet; then flows north between the two ranges of mountains, the Iron on the west, and the Wasatch on the east, for 175 miles; thence, after making a long curve and receiving the San Pete River, turns southwest, adding 75 miles to its course, and terminates in Sevier Lake. This is one of the largest rivers of the Great Basin.
Officers. Edward Partridge, Probate Judge; T. A. Robinson, Sheriff; T. C. Canister, Recorder; Nephi Pratt, Treasurer; J. S. Giles, Tax Collector and Assessor; T. E. King, Surveyor; J. H. Holbrook, Coroner; E. M. Webb, Superintendent Public Schools.

Millville, Cache County, PO 4 miles south east of Logan
Biglow James O, postmaster

Milton, Morgan County, PO address, Morgan, 4 miles west of Morgan
Parkinson James, general merchandise

Minersville, Beaver County, PO 18 miles south west of Beaver
Burke C A, carpenter
Carter Luther, carpenter and builder
Clayton F K, wagon maker
Clayton R, blacksmith
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Dupaix J H, general merchandise
Dupaix & Wright, general merchandise (Shanty Springs)
Hollingshead N H, flour manufacturer
Lessing Lewis, liquors
Lightner Adam, cabinet maker
Rollins James H, postmaster
Weeden Charles, shoemaker
Wood William, general merchandise
Zabriskie Jerome, hotel

Mona, Juab County, PO 8 miles north of Nephi
Elertson J, blacksmith
Fawcett J, blacksmith
Johnson George W, postmaster, hotel, and seedsman
Kay Edward & Company, general merchandise
Phelps Walter, liquor saloon, and wagon maker
Piatt James, mason
Swazey R D, livery stable
Walch Pardin, carpenter
Williams E W, carpenter, and painter

Monroe, Sevier County, PO 12 miles south of Richfield
Allan Joseph, blacksmith
Bertelson Andrew, flour manufacturer
Bolton Curtis E, teacher
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Cordingly William, shingle manufacturer
Edmons John, shoe maker
Johnson L M, blacksmith
Johnson Michael, postmaster
Lisenbee J T Rev, bishop church Latter Day Saints
McDonalds James, blacksmith
Mortensen M F & Company, cabinet makers
Niles & Burbank, lumber manufacturers
Paulsen P N & Company, carpenters and builders
Robinson George D, lumber manufacturer
Sanders L, tailor
Sonenson Rasmus, tinsmith
Washborn Abraham, shoe maker
Washborn Clarinda Mrs, teacher

Morgan, Morgan County, PO and County seat, twenty-five miles northeast, in direct line, or sixty via Ogden and Pacific Railroad, of Salt Lake City, occupies a pleasant position in the valley of East Canon Creek, near its entrance into the Weber River. The Pacific Railroad passes near the town of Weber Station. The town is quietly improving, and contains quite a number of brick and concrete buildings. A tine city hall, of concrete, is in course of construction.
Clark E T, flour manufacturer
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Eddington William, general merchandise, and lumber manufacturer
Fry Richard, liquor saloon
Mots & Turner, lime and brick
Parker W M, postmaster
Sibbett H G, shoe maker
Tonks William, blacksmith
Williams Daniel, general merchandise, lime, and hotel
Worlton James T, shoe maker

Morgan County. Organized in 1852. Bounded north by Weber and Rich, east by Summit, south by Summit and Great Salt Lake, and west by Davis and Weber. Area, 600 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1870, $211,630. County seat, Morgan City. Principal towns: Littleton, Milton, Porterville, Richville, and Weber City. This is a small county, in the northeastern part of the Territory, and from its favorable situation on the great lines of trans-continental travel, is very prosperous. The Union Pacific Railroad crosses the county by the valley of the Weber River. This valley is intersected by the valley of Canon Creek from the south, and the valley of Lost Creek from the north, and along these are the principal farming settlements. The agricultural resource is the only one developed, but coal and iron are believed to exist in large quantities. There are two flouring mills in the county, and seven saw mills, three of which are run by steam and four by water power.
Officers: Jesse Haven, Probate Judge; Samuel Francis, Clerk, and Recorder; Billa Deckson, Prosecuting Attorney; David A. Sanders, Sheriff; Richard Fry, Treasurer; T. R. G. Welch, Tax Collector and Assessor; Jens Hansen, Surveyor; Wyman M. Parker, Coroner; Joseph R. Porter, Superintendent Public Schools.

Moroni, San Pete County, 18 miles north of Manti
Anderson L J, watch maker, and jeweler
Bradley G W Rev, postmaster, and clergyman
Cloward James, blacksmith
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Draper W Sr Rev, clergyman
Hardy Aaron Rev, clergyman
Kemp Charles, blacksmith, and wheelwright
Larsen J N, carpenter
Larter Henry N. attorney at law
Marks B, shoe maker
Neilsen C P, blacksmith
Peterson Jons, carpenter
Peterson Peter, wood turner
Stenstrom John, tailor
Swenson Lars Rev, clergyman

Mount Carmel, Kane County, PO 84 miles east of Toquerville
Jolly H B, postmaster

Mount Pleasant, San Pete County, PO 23 miles north east of Manti
Beanman A, attorney at law
Bearman H, painter
Beckstrom D, furniture
Canalana D, attorney at law, and notary public
Day Joseph, teacher
Deklin Hilda, teacher
Farnsworth G W, varieties
Fisher F, flour manufacturer
Fowles Edward, flour manufacturer
Hansen B, carpenter
Hansen James, wagon maker
Jensen C, blacksmith
Larsen C, blacksmith
Larsen L, superintendent Co-operative tannery
Nyberg A O, liquors
Nyberg August, blacksmith
Page Joseph, postmaster, books, and stationery
San Pete Co Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Wall A, carpenter
Wheelock C H Rev, clergyman
Zabriskie W, liquors
Zion Co-operative Store, general merchandise

Mountain Dell, Kane County, PO address, Virginia City, 8 miles east of Toquerville
Elder Claiborne, lumber manufacturer

Nephi, Juab County, PO address, Salt Creek, 93 miles south of Salt Lake City, and County seat, is a town of 2,000 inhabitants on the main road to southern Utah and southeastern Nevada, over which runs a daily stage between the terminus of the Utah Southern Railroad, 18 miles distant, and Pioche. Roads also branch to San Pete and Sevier counties. A railroad line is surveyed up Salt Canon to the coal mines of San Pete County, which will connect with the Southern Utah, when that is completed to Nephi. The town is well built and prosperous, containing six stores, two hotels, three mills, one church, three school houses, court house, social hall, and a salt manufactory.
Hague John, agent Wells, Fargo & Co

New Harmony, Washington County, PO 38 miles north of Saint George
Pace William, postmaster

Newton, Cache County, PO 12 miles north west of Logan
Atkinson A J, teacher
Benson Peter, wheelwright
Clark Amos, blacksmith
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Curtis N, carpenter
Hansen H C, cabinet maker
Johnston C, mason
Littlewood William F, postmaster

North Ogden, Weber County, PO 1 mile north of Ogden City
Berrill R G, teacher
Barker James, florist
Barnett George, nursery
Brown Thomas, furniture manufacturer
Chadwick Abram, fruit
Ellis F W, painter and glazier
Garner David, lumber
Holmes Henry Rev, clergyman
Norvil George, physician
Pennington John L, carpenter
Stevens Sidney, postmaster, general merchandise and commission
Wade E Jr, carpenter
Ward James, nursery
Wendell, Henry, teacher
White W C, painter and glazier
Williams Ezra, physician
Williamson C C, blacksmith

Oak City, Millard County, PO 30 miles north of Fillmore
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Ressen C, blacksmith
Roper Henry, postmaster

Ogden City, Weber County, PO, incorporated city, and County seat, 36 miles north of Salt Lake City, has a population of 6,000, and is the point of junction of the Union and Central Pacific Railroads; also of the Utah Central, leading to Salt Lake and Southern Utah, and the Utah Northern, leading to Idaho. This is one of the oldest, as well as one of the most important towns of the Territory, being most favorably situated for manufactures and trade. The Weber River, which here debouches from the canon, furnishes an unlimited water-power, and a fertile and well cultivated country creates a large local business. Ogden is 880 miles from San Francisco, and 1,032 from Omaha, and is the point where passengers change cars in going over the Pacific Railroad. Two newspapers are published here, the Ogden Junction, daily, and the Ogden Freeman, weekly.
Adams k Van Dyke, produce
Alexander D, notary public, real estate and insurance agent
Allen k Company, general merchandise
Appolonio Joseph, restaurant
Bailey & Son, boots and shoes
Beardsley M H, proprietor Beardsley House
Biddle Thomas, harness and saddlery
Biel M & Company, butchers
Bingham & Company, lumber dealers
Blancett & Company, coal, lime, and produce
Boessel V E, jeweler, and gunsmith
Bowring _____ Mrs, millinery
Boyle John & Company, furniture, and bedding, and undertakers
Brown A W & Company, musical instruments, sewing machines, stationery, etc
Brown E P, groceries, and produce
Brown T E, physician
Browning Bros, dry goods, and groceries
Browning Jonathan, brick yard
Buchmiller & Wells, brewery
Butler & Boyle, agents Corinthian monuments
Carey H, furs, skins, and minerals
Carroll & Dee, livery and feed stable
Carter E Mrs, millinery
Chambers John Gr, books, stationery, newspapers, etc
Cheals H E W, sewing machine agent
Childs W G, general merchandise, Main
Clark W H, wines and liquors
Colelough Mrs, varieties
Conway M, agent W U Telegraph Co
Conway T D, crockery, and glassware
Cook William, liquor saloon
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Covington E, proprietor Ogden Hotel
Czachert J S, bakery, fruits, and vegetables
Davis & Moulding, butchers
DOOLY J E, agent Wells, Fargo & Co
DOOLY J E & CO. bankers
Douglas & Bobbins, butchers
Driver William, druggist, and liquor dealer
Erb G S, proprietor Union Depot Hotel
Evans James, liquor and billiard saloon
Excelsior Woolen Mills
Farley W, blacksmith, and wagon maker
Forbes & Company, boots and shoes
Foulger Wallace, general merchandise
FREEMAN L K, proprietor Ogden Freeman
Gentsch F C, agent U P R R Co's express
Gibson, Eccles & Company, planing mill, and lumber
Greenwell & Wright, butchers
Hall Joseph, postmaster
Hammond M D, wagons, and machinery
Harrison W, stoves, and tinware
Heninger H, general merchandise
Hertzog, Huss & Company, blacksmiths, and wagon makers
Holbrook Walter G, barber
Hopkins & Godfrey, planing mill
Horrocks John, liquor saloon
Horrocks Samuel, groceries
Horrocks William, drugs and medicines
Jones T W, merchant tailor
Knott _____, liquor saloon
Lewis J S, watches and jewelry
Levy Frederick, dry goods and clothing
Margary H W O, attorney at law
Mason E, sewing machine agent
Mendelsohn D & Son, dry goods, boots, shoes, and fancy goods
Meyers H C, liquor saloon
Moore G, billiard saloon
Morris Miss, dress maker
Ogden Iron Company, Josiah Parks, president
OGDEN FREEMAN, L R Freeman, proprietor
OGDEN JUNCTION, Ogden Publishing Company, proprietors
Ogden William, dentist
Ohisen F G, tinsmith
Peebles ____, drugs and medicines
Pidcock ____, dry goods, and groceries
Pidcock & Gale, furniture manufacturers
Pierce & Fowler, blacksmiths, and stone cutters
Plousky S, clothing
Poole _____, proprietor Glove Hotel
Reader F H, confectionery
Reichter & Fay, brewery. Main
Richards F D Rev, clergyman (Mormon)
Richards F S, attorney at law, and notary public
Rosenthal & Bros, dry goods, and clothing
Russell G W. proprietor Ogden Salt Works
Schram S S Mrs, millinery, and fancy goods
Sellers C W, dentist
Shakespere A D, liquor and billiard saloon
Shiells F A, books, stationery, and varieties
Standford Joseph, general merchandise
Stinger John H, oyster saloon, and bakery
Stoker _____, harness and saddlery
Stuart D M, pump manufacturer
Tanner Nathan, attorney at law
Taylor Bros, merchant tailors
Thomas Mrs, produce, and notions
Tribe G H, general merchandise
Turner G W, groceries, and stationery
Vaughn C, photographer
Walker Bros, general merchandise
Wallace H J, upholsterer
Walton & Company, wines, liquors, and cigars
Watkins E J, shoe maker
Waugaman & Condon, physicians
White Basney, lumber, and wagons
Whitehead George, shoe maker
Williams Thomas, physician
Williams & Company, lumber, sash, doors, and blinds
Woodmansee Charles, general merchandise
Young _____, proprietor City Hotel
Young A Giles, produce

Ophir, Tooele Company, PO 21 miles south of Tooele
Benedict J B. brewer
Bliss H, general merchandise
Block _____, saddlery
Boyer Frank, wheelwright
Bryan H S L, recorder
Butler B F & Company, hotel
Cook J S, carpenter
Cooper W B, carpenter
Dake John, hotel
Gibson L K, attorney at law
Greenewald J J, notary public
Greenewald & La Blanco, clothing, and furnishing goods
Grosstephan F, tailor
Horton G, general produce
Jarkenson & Thompson, butchers
Jones E W, dry goods
Kimball Bros, variety store
La Blane John, postmaster, and justice of the peace
Lawrence Bros & Company, general merchandise
Lawrence James, agent Wells, Fargo & Co
Lawrence John, liquor saloon
Lombard E, general merchandise
Mahnken P, blacksmith
Mayer & Wertheimer, assayers
Nute Paul, carpenter
Potter W, livery stable
Rafferty William, liquor saloon
Rawden & Leihy, bowling alley
Rickers G B, blacksmith
Robertson W, painter
Sager W B, news dealer
Simon Mary, restaurant
Stewart H P, physician
Stoltz Jacob, boots and shoes
Sutton J produce dealer
Turner James, bakery
Tague John, liquor saloon
Warfield James, livery stable
Whitehead & Armstrong, liquor saloon

Pahreah, Kane County, PO 120 miles south east of Toquerville
Adair Thomas, cooper
Mangum James, carpenter
Smith Robert A Rev, clergyman
Smithson A F, postmaster
Smithson A F Sr, hotel
Tyler Charles, shoe maker
Wilkins James, carpenter

Panguitch, Iron County, PO 40 miles east of Parowan
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Feltshaw John, teacher
Henrie James, butcher, and tanner
Henrie S & J, flour manufacturers
Henrie & Hatch, livestock dealers
Johnson Bros, lumber manufacturers
Kartchner William, blacksmith
Kartchner William D, postmaster
Lowell Simon, pottery
Morriss Joseph, livestock dealer
Myers John, blacksmith
Richards Morgan, liquor saloon
Sevy & Butler Bros, lumber
Worthen & Richards, stone masons

Paper Mill, Salt Lake County, PO 4½ miles south of Salt Lake City
Clairson C N, flour manufacturer
Cummings James W, woolen manufacturer
Dudler Joseph, brewery
Lambert & Howard, paper manufacturers
Luddington E, groceries
Robson CP, teacher
Siddoway Robert, millwright
Smoot William C A, postmaster
Smoot & McGike, woolen manufacturers

Paradise, Cache County, PO 12 miles south of Logan
Jacobson Christian, teacher
Jackson E Miss, teacher
Jackson Henry E, blacksmith
McMurdie Samuel, lumber
Shaw Henry A, postmaster, and general merchandise
Thomas William N, lath and shingle manufacturer

Paragoonah, Iron County, PO 5 miles north east of Parowan
Robinson J R & Company, flour manufacturers
Smith Silas S, postmaster

Park City, Summit County, PO
Black Joseph, notary public
Eperson S & D, liquor saloon
Forbes Martin, blacksmith
Leveridge & Wheyland, liquor saloon
Long Henry, baker
Montgomery W J, postmaster, agent Wells, Fargo
& Company, notary public, and general merchandise
Nilson ____, hotel
Poulson & Gunderson, lumber manufacturers
Reed A C. hotel
Snyder George G, hotel
Snyder W I, butcher
Springer N C, liquor saloon
Street T & J C, butchers
Tyce Robert, blacksmith
Wilson J A, restaurant

Parley's Park, Summit County, PO 16 miles south west of Coalville
Kimball Burton, postmaster
Kimball W H, hotel

Parowan, Iron County, PO and County seat, 250 miles southwest of Salt Lake City, is one of the chain of towns extending north and south through Utah, and is connected by stage with all parts of the Territory. Population, 1,200. The town is surrounded by a good agricultural region, and rich mines of silver and lead in the Iron range of mountains add largely to its business.
Barton Lorenzo, wagon maker
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Durham Thomas, cabinet maker
Grimshaw George, postmaster
Holyoko William, tanner, and harness maker
Marsden William, attorney at law
Wardell John, blacksmith
Webb, Allen & Company, tanners, curriers, and bootmakers

Payson, Utah County, PO 18 miles south of Provo City
Ballard William, wagon manufacturer
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Diem & McClellan, tanners
Female Relief Store, general merchandise
Finlayson James, cabinet maker
Hancock George W, butcher
Hardy John T, postmaster, and notary public
Hinsch James, blacksmith
Hinsch Walter H, cabinet maker, and machinist
Jackson Thomas, cabinet maker
King F A, groceries, and liquors
McBeth James &, William, hotel
Myers Fred, blacksmith
Rust William C, druggist
Sargent S, wagon maker
Searle B, hotel
Simons O, miller
Todd George, harness and saddlery
Wightman C B, blacksmith
Wightman William C, blacksmith

Peoa, Summit County, PO 14 miles south east of Coalville
Marchant Abraham, postmaster, and general merchandise
Maxwell John, lumber
Maxwell Ralph, lumber
Miles Benjamin A, lumber
Neill John A, lumber
Neill Reily, lumber
Slater Robert, general merchandise
Welch James, lumber
White William, lumber
Williams Stephen, lumber

Perkinsville, San Pete County, PO address, Wales, 15 miles north of Manti
Linch & Perkins, coal and coke
Williamson A, general merchandise

Peterson, Morgan County, PO 8 miles west of Morgan
Bowman Isaac, postmaster, and general merchandise
Durst C B, lumber manufacturer
Gilberson, Lyon & Company, lumber manufacturers

Pine Valley, Washington County, PO 35 miles north east of Saint George
Bracken James B, shingle manufacturer
Burgess Samuel J, lumber manufacturer
Burgess William & Sons, lumber manufacturers
Calkins Asa, (estate of) flour manufacturer
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Cowley W E, blacksmith
Gardner William, lumber manufacturer
Sargent William P, general merchandise
Snow William, postmaster
Snow & Brown, shingle manufacturers
Whipple Eli, lumber and lath manufacturer

Pinto, Washington County, PO 40 miles north west of Saint George
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Harrison Richard, postmaster
Westover Eliza Miss, school teacher

Piute County. Organized in 1872. Bounded north by San Pete, east by the Territory of Colorado, south by Iron and west by Beaver. County seat, Bullion. Principal towns: Bullion City and Circleville. The county is sparsely occupied, but is regarded as an excellent grazing region. The Sevier River runs through the western portion, and along it are fine farming lands.
Officers: John Pope, Probate Judge; Jacob Hess, Clerk and Recorder; Robert Jackson, Sheriff; John Lee, Treasurer; William T. Dennis, Tax Collector and Assessor; William Thurber, Surveyor.

Plain City, Weber County, PO 10 miles north west of Ogden City
Crawford W S, physician
England James, books
Folkman C O, blacksmith
Harris George W, carpenter
Lindelof N P, shoe maker
Maguire W W, postmaster
Musgrave George, painter, and music teacher
Neal Charles, builder
Spiers John, general merchandise

Pleasant Grove, Utah County, PO 11 miles north west of Provo City
Adamson David, flour manufacturer
Alldredge Parsons, wagon maker
Beer John, shoe maker
Brown John, general merchandise
Culmer A E, carpenter and builder
Green Samuel, lumber dealer
Hoff John G, shoe maker
Long John, blacksmith
Louder John, shoe maker
Mayhew Elijah, postmaster
Mayhew Otto L, lumber dealer
Mayhew Walter F, carpenter and builder
Richins Thomas, blacksmith
Smith J W. lumber dealer
Timms William, carpenter and builder
Young J C, carpenter and builder
Young R M, physician

Plymouth Box, Elder County, PO
Pessons Harmon D, postmaster

Portage, Box Elder County, PO 36 miles north of Brigham City
Anderson William H, postmaster

Porterville, Morgan County, PO address, Morgan, 5 miles south of Morgan
Farrell William, lumber manufacturer

Prattville, Sevier County, PO 3 miles east of Richfield
Bean G W, postmaster

Providence, Cache County, PO 3 miles south of Logan
Maddison John F, postmaster

Provo, Utah County, PO and County seat, 48 miles south of Salt Lake City, lies on the northeast side of Lake Utah and south of the Timpanogas River, near the mouth of the canon. The river affords a fine water-power, and the beautiful lake, with the broad and fertile valley surrounding, gives a picturesque and romantic landscape. This is a large, well-built and prosperous town, of about 5,000 inhabitants, and is reached from the capital by the Utah Southern Railroad, which passes southward into Juab County. An important system of manufactures has been established, consisting of saw and grist mills, cabinet shops, etc., propelled by the water of the Timpanogas River. The chief of these is the Provo Woolen Mills, an immense establishment, erected at a cost of $270,000, containing all improved machinery and appliances, and capable of manufacturing 2,000 yards of cloth daily. The main building is of stone, 1-10 feet in length by 60 in width, and four stories high. Another building is 130 by 30 feet, and two and a half stories; another 70 feet by 30, and another 60 by .30 feet, of the same height. A large and elegant court house, costing $40.000 was completed in 1873. The Timpanogas Branch of the Deseret University has a fine brick building, and is a flourishing institution, with .300 students in attendance. Fine churches, a theatre, several school houses, and other public buildings and many elegant private residences adorn the city. One newspaper, the Times, is published daily.
Ashbrook M N, attorney at law
Bachman B, general merchandise
Bee F F, harness maker
Bee L R, painter
Bullock Isaac, hotel
Cluff David, furniture
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Cunningham Mary H Mrs, postmistress
Dana D S, attorney at law
Dusenberg Bros, Timpanogos University
Miller William, hotel
Neilson C, blacksmith
Paxman William, agent Wells, Fargo & Company
Provo Woolen Factory, James Dunn, superintendent
Roberts D C, physician
Strickland T, attorney at law
Tanner & Hoover, flour manufacturers
Taylor George, furniture
Thusen D P, shoe maker
Woisley John, blacksmith
Ranch, Kane Company, P
Williams Gustavus, postmaster

Randolph, Rich County, PO
Arrowsmith John, general merchandise
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Howard William, Postmaster, notary public, blacksmith, and wagon maker
Howard & Harper, lumber and shingles
McKinnon Archibald, teacher
Peart George A, teacher
Stewart & Cameron, hotel

Rich County. Organized in 1864. Bounded north by Idaho Territory, east by Wyoming Territory, south by Wasatch and Morgan, and west by Cache. Area, (including Green River) 4,340 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1870, $128,188. County seat, St. Charles. Principal town, Bloomington. This county is well adapted to the raising of cereals, vegetables, and stock. It is well watered, and abounds in excellent timber. The principal feature is the beautiful valley of Bear River, and its lovely lake, 30 miles in length by 10 in breadth, which is well stocked with fish. In 1869 there were 2,500 acres of land under cultivation in wheat, with an average yield of ten bushels per acre, the crops having been much injured by grasshoppers. The previous yields have been as high as forty bushels per acre. The wheat is manufactured into flour by the one grist mill of the county, for home consumption and export.
Officers: William H. Lee, Probate Judge; William Howard, Clerk, Recorder, Auditor, and Tax Collector; William P. Nebeker, Prosecuting attorney, and Superintendent Public Schools; Samuel N. Henderson, Sheriff; Wilford Woodruff, Treasurer.
Richfield, Sevier County, P O and County seat
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Edmiston John, blacksmith
Engstrom Gabriel, shoe maker
Farnsworth A L, attorney at law
Hamiton A M Rev, clergyman
Higgins Nielson, justice of the peace
Jepposon Christen Rev, clergyman
Kempe C J, wagon maker
Madson J C, gunsmith
Miller H P, postmaster
MORRISON WILLIAM, probate clerk
Moss Stephannes, shoemaker
Peterson James M, surveyor
Ramsay Ralph, hatter, carpenter, and cabinet maker
Smith Jorgan, physician and blacksmith
Thurber H K, attorney at law
Young Joseph A, lumber manufacturer

Richmond, Cache County, PO 14 miles north of Logan
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Griffin Thomas, blacksmith
Hendricks W D, flour manufacturer
Sheppard Judson, blacksmith
Standage Henry, postmaster

Richville, Morgan County, PO address, Morgan, 3 miles south of Morgan
Taggart G W, flour manufacturer

Richville, Tooele County, PO address, Tooele, 8 miles north of Tooele
Foote E S, flour manufacturer

Rockport, Summit County, PO 11 miles south of Coalville
Crowther E D, attorney at law
Crowther E D & Company, general merchandise
Frederick .John, coal
Gibbons Thomas Mrs, restaurant
Green E, carpenter and builder
Malin John, lumber
Seamons Henry, postmaster
Smith Ella Miss, teacher

Rockville, Kane County, PO 16 miles east of Toquerville
Bowman T, cabinet maker, and cooper
Draper Zemira, postmaster
Holliday William, blacksmith
Smith Charles N, general merchandise, and shoemaker
Terry James P, general merchandise

Saint George, Washington County, PO and County seat, 332 miles south southwest of Salt Lake City, and 100 miles north of Callville, on the Colorado River, occupies quite an important position as the chief town of Southern Utah, having a population of 2,300. It is situated on the west bank of the Rio Virgin, near the junction of the Santa Clara, and in the midst of a productive region, though of limited extent. The town is on the great road leading from Salt Lake to the Colorado River, and to Los Angeles, in California, and enjoys considerable trade. The climate is mild and pleasant throughout the year, though at times in summer is quite warm. Cotton, sorghum, cane, grapes and other fruits grow luxuriantly. A fine Mormon temple is in course of construction, and other conspicuous buildings ornament the city.
Cannon D H, butcher
Cottam Thomas, choir maker
Crooley J W, hotel
Eardly John, potter
Hardy A F, boot and shoe manufactory
Higgins S G, physician
Ivins I, physician
Jackson Aldon A M, attorney at law
Johnson Joseph E, druggist
Lund H C, agent Wells, Fargo & Company, and telegraph operator
McFarlain John, attorney at law
Nixon J W, hardware
Oxborrow James, bakery
Pymm John, postmaster, books, jewelry, etc
Keding C L, tinware
Seegmiller Daniel, harness and saddlery
Shu Us Henry, teacher
Slagowski N F, tailor
Smith Charles, watch maker
Squire William, blacksmith
Terry Charles A, cooper
Thomas Elijah, oil manufacturer
Watson John, tailor
Wilkinson Charles, wagon maker

Saint John, Toole County, PO 15 miles south of Tooele
Burridge George W, postmaster
Co-operative Store, G W Burridge, manager, general merchandise
Ferrer Thomas, carpenter and builder
Green R W, rope and twine
Hollinger J G, lumber manufacturer (Big Hollow Canon)
Niles N P, teacher

Salem, Utah County, PO 16 miles south of Provo City
Curtis Lyman, lumber manufacturer
Engburg Andreas, general merchandise
Killian George, postmaster
Reed Calvin, lumber manufacturer
Shields John F, lumber manufacturer

Salina, Sevier County, PO 20 miles north of Richfield
Casto Brigham, salt manufacturer
Chambers Joseph, blacksmith
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Crain Elias, mason, and builder
Gates George, stock dealer
Greayersen Peter, shoe maker
Hanson H S, carpenter
Johnson John, hotel
Martin J F, veterinary surgeon, and trader
McFadyen William, postmaster, and nurseryman
Mott John W, wagon maker
Sornsen Christian, carpenter
Terry George, teacher

Salt Creek, Juab County, PO.
Hague John, postmaster

Salt Lake City, Salt Lake County

Salt Lake County. Organized in 1849. Bounded north by Davis, east by Morgan, Summit, and Wasatch, south by Utah, and west by Tooele and the Great Salt Lake. Area, 1.200 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1870, $4,557,032. County seat, Salt Lake City. Principal towns, Alta, Big Cottonwood, Bingham, Butterfield, Camp Douglas, Drapers, and Union. This is the wealthiest and most populous county in the Territory. The lofty Wasatch Range crosses the eastern part, and the western descends to the valley of the lake which gives its name to the county and city. Along the base of the mountain the soil is fertile, and when irrigated is very productive, giving large crops of every species of grain and vegetables. A large proportion of the land is cultivated in wheat, returning an average of twenty-three bushels per acre. Apples, pears, peaches and berries are grown abundantly, and of good varieties, and every industry of an agricultural people is pursued with a care and skill that has created within this interior basin a happiness and prosperity seldom surpassed. The section formerly so isolated, is now brought into convenient intercourse with the world by means of the Pacific Railroad, with which it is connected by the Utah Central Railroad, thirty-six and a half miles long, running from Salt Lake City to Ogden. Southerly runs the Utah Southern Railroad, with several branches, and the Western Utah leads westward, well supplying the county with this, the best means of transportation. Within the past few years, mines of extraordinary wealth in silver, lead, and copper, have been developed, both in the Wasatch and Oquirrh Ranges, which have added greatly to the business and prosperity of the county. The most noted of the mining districts are in the Little Cottonwood canon, in the Wasatch, and in Bingham Canon in the Oquirrh range, but numerous other discoveries produce largely.
Officers: Elias Smith, Probate Judge; D. Bockholt, Clerk; Stephen W. Taylor, Sheriff; Edwin D. Wooley, Recorder; Theodore McKean, Treasurer; Robert J. Goulding, Tax Collector and Assessor: A. F. Doremus, Surveyor; George J. Taylor, Coroner; O. H. Riggs, Superintendent Public Instruction.

San Pete County. Organized in 1849. Bounded north by Utah, east by Colorado Territory, south by Piute, and west by Millard and Juab. Area, 12.800 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1874, $678,251. County seat, Manti. Principal towns: Ephraim, Fountain Green, Moroni, Mount Pleasant and Spring City, with the smaller towns of Draperville, Fairview, Fayette, Gunnison and Wales. The soil of the western portion is well adapted for agricultural purposes, and its average yield compares favorably with other counties. In pied valleys. An abundance of timber exists for manufacturing purposes, and thirteen .saw mills, three shingle mills, and five furniture shops indicate the lumber trade. In 1874 there were about 22,000 acres of land under cultivation, one-half being in wheat, which is manufactured into flour by the numerous grist mills in the county. Near the town of Wales are extensive mines of bituminous coal, which is coked for the use of the numerous iron and lead smelting furnaces in blast in the Territory. About 50 miles east of Manti, on the Gunnison trail, are veins of coal thirty feet in thickness.
Officers: George Peacock, Probate Judge; William T. Reid, Clerk, Recorder and Superintendent Public Schools; Franklin Spencer, Prosecuting Attorney; George P. Billings, Sheriff; Frederick W. Cox, Sen., Treasurer; Amasa E. Merriam, Tax Collector and Assessor; Edward W. Fox, Surveyor; Henry Beal, Coroner.

Sandy, Salt Lake County, PO 12 miles south of Salt Lake City
Burns E & J, shoe makers
Cullmer AV H, postmaster
Cullmer & Company, general merchandise
Decker C, hotel
Durant Oliver, forwarding and commission, and dealer iron ore, coal, and grain
Enslow George, liquor saloon
Fordonsky Isaac, liquor saloon
Goldthait J W, druggist
Gray H W, liquors, and money broker
Hall A, liquor saloon
Holman E. general merchandise
Jenkins William, liquor saloon
Kemp Samuel, liquor and billiard saloon
Macintosh R, ore sampling mill
Meek W H, druggist
Scheuler Joseph, brewery
Simpson J, blacksmith
York Richard, general merchandise

Santaquin, Utah County, PO 24 miles south west of Provo City
Andrews D S, general merchandise
Barnett William W, postmaster
Butterfield Abel, hotel
Carter AV F, cabinet maker
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Desauler H E, cabinet maker
Durant Oliver, forwarding and commission, and dealer in iron ore, coal, and grain
Holladay J D, attorney at law
Samuelson C. photographer
Sanberg William, blacksmith
Sofgren J, blacksmith
Stewart J A, physician
Vanansdal J G, blacksmith

Scipio, Millard County, PO 22 miles north of Fillmore City
Memmolt William, postmaster

Sevier County. Organized in 1871. Population, 3,000. County seat, Richfield. Principal towns: Glenwood, Monroe, and Selina. The county is divided into seven school districts, in each of which are from one to three schools. The valley soil is unusually good, but dry and requires irrigation to make it productive. For this purpose six companies have been formed, and upwards of fifty miles of ditches have been made. Several mining districts have been organized, and good prospects of minerals have been obtained, but the developments are slight. A telegraph line runs through the county, and stages connect with the railroad. Sevier Valley was first settled in the spring of 1864, but Indian hostilities ensued, and in 1867 the farms and improvements were abandoned, and were not reentered upon until 1871, since which date the county has steadily advanced in general prosperity.
Officers: George W. Bean, Probate Judge; William Morrison, Clerk; A.M. Farnsworth, Recorder; George Ogilvie, Sheriff; Esklld C. Petterson, Treasurer; James M. Peterson, Surveyor; H. P. Miller Superintendent Public Schools.

Shauntie, Beaver County, PO 38 miles west of Beaver
Clark James K, postmaster
Donnelson W H, liquor saloon
Potter A S, attorney at law
Spiken James, restaurant

Shonesburgh, Kane County, PO 20 miles south east of Toquerville
Allred John J, postmaster

Silver City, Juab County, PO 30 miles north west of Nephi
Cameron Joseph, liquor saloon
Cusick & Kermeen, general merchandise
Cushman M G, hotel, and feed stables
Ethier A, general merchandise
Hoskins, Reels & Morgan, hotel
Moore Stephen B, postmaster
Oakes John, general merchandise
Oakes & Camp, billiard saloon
Smith R T, agent Wells, Fargo & Co
Tyner Richard, blacksmith

Silver Spring, Salt Lake County, PO
Wilson Robert A, postmaster

Slatersville, Weber County, PO 6 miles north east of Ogden City
Bartholomew David, postmaster
Holley H, general merchandise
Neale J G, shoe maker

Smithfield, Cache County, PO 8 miles north of Logan
Cantwell James S, postmaster
Chambers William, blacksmith
Lutz Thomas J, harness maker
Richardson & Douglas, general merchandise
Thomley John, general merchandise

South Cottonwood, Salt Lake County, PO 10 miles south of Salt Lake City
Cahoon Andrew, notary public, and surveyor
Cahoon Daniel, wagon maker
Erickson & McMillan, general merchandise
Hall M E, restaurant
Keller Joseph, liquor saloon
Lovendahl S M, general merchandise
Maxfield R & R, lumber
McComie John, carpenter
Miller & Son, flour manufacturers
Rollins J S, general merchandise
Scott George, blacksmith
Tanner Nathan, general merchandise
Warenski E C, postmaster, and general merchandise
Williams John G, blacksmith

Spanish Fork, Utah County, PO 12 miles south of Provo City
Adamson Allen, machinist
Anderson James, blacksmith
Andrews Lucy Mrs, hotel
Bowen David, blacksmith
Co-operative Boot and Shoe Manufactory
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Creer William, attorney at law
Evans Thomas D, general merchandise
Hughs Morgan, syrup manufacturer
Humble Hendry, blacksmith
Jones William, varieties
Jones William R, postmaster, music, and music teacher
McGonagle Henry, physician
McKell Robert, blacksmith
Peterson & Gay, cabinet makers

Spring City, San Pete County, PO 17 miles north east of Manti
Allrea Reuben, twine and cord manufacturer
Behunin I M, blacksmith
Black I M, shoe maker
Brough George, postmaster
Brough George Sen, bookseller and stationer
Burdick Lutehrs, shoe maker
Christesen N P, physician
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Ellis J T, contractor and builder
Ericksen A J, wheelwright
Frost Samuel B Sen, blacksmith
Johnson Jacob, harness maker
Johnson Jacob, attorney at law
Neilson, Jacob, blacksmith
Peterson J P, shoe maker
Puzey Henry, wagon maker
Robinson John, gunsmith
Smith & Johnson, tanners
Stoddart William, basket manufacturer

Spring Lake, Utah County, PO 21 miles south of Provo City
Andrew A Mrs, general merchandise
Johnson B F, lumber
Johnson B Farland, blacksmith
Johnson B S, general merchandise
Johnson J E, hotel
Openshaw Samuel, postmaster, and teacher
Spanhower J H, carpenter

Springville, Utah County, PO 6 miles south of Provo City, is an incorporated city of 2.000 inhabitants, pleasantly and eligibly situated on the Utah Southern Railroad, 54 miles from Salt Lake City. The town is well built, with excellent streets and sidewalks, a finely constructed Mormon church, with large organ, high and common schools, stores, factories, etc.
Huntington William D, postmaster

Stockton, Tooele County, PO, is a mining town of 300 inhabitants, in the district of Rush Valley, 6 miles south of Tooele. The mines were discovered and worked to some extent by the men of the Third California Regiment of Volunteers, in 1863 under command of Gen. P. E. Connor, who, being from Stockton, California, gave that name to the new town. The ores are an argentiferous galena, and the mines are of great value, the principal ones being the Silver King, Muscatine, Hannah, Legal Tender, Leonore, Lincoln and Tucson, and many locations unworked. In the vicinity are the Chicago, Jacobs and Waterman's smelting furnaces, and another building, from which large quantities of bullion, or "rich lead," is taken. A wagon road from Stockton to Dry Canon, the site of the noted Mono mine, is in course of construction, which will add greatly to the business of the place. The Salt Lake, Sevier Valley and Pioche Railroad is partly graded and is expected to be soon completed, having Stockton on the route. Twenty miles of the Utah Western Railroad is finished from Salt Lake, leaving only about sixteen miles of staging to the metropolis.
Adams R H, liquor saloon, and telegraph operator
Benites L, postmaster, and general merchandise
Biddlecome J, general merchandise
Brown J G, notary public
Brown T D & Son, general merchandise
Chamberlain D S, physician
Chase E C, hotel, and justice of the peace
Ells C W, liquor saloon
Fuller & Chamberlain, livery stable, and leather
Hunt Henry, shoe maker
Langier Charles, agent Wells, Fargo & Co
Nelson John, harness and saddlery
Roody C H, druggist
Sherman E L, blacksmith
Sheriff P L, hotel
Spaulding J H, machinist
Taber W W, physician, and teacher
Waterman Smelting Works

Stoker, Davis County (See Bountiful)
Sessions David, postmaster

Summit, Iron County, PO 7 miles south west of Parowan
Dalley James, postmaster
Davis Alexander G, carpenter
Hulet S C Rev, clergyman
White John, general merchandise

Summit County. Organized in 1861. Bounded north by Morgan and Rich; east by Rich (or Green River) and Wasatch; south by Wasatch; and west by Salt Lake and Davis. Area, 1,250 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1870, $325,866. County seat, Coalville. Principal towns: Echo, Hoytsville, Parley Park, Peoa, and Wanship. This is one of the northwestern counties of Utah, and is traversed by the great Pacific Railroad. Its surface is quite mountainous, and is very rugged. The railroad passes through the mountains by the celebrated Echo Canon, which seems cut for the express purpose of some such great work. In consequence of the destruction of crops for several years past by the locusts or grasshoppers the attention of the people has been directed to the investigation of the mineral resources, and great success has attended the effort. Coal, of good quality, exists in illimitable quantities, and gold, silver and lead abound. Weber River, with numerous branches, rises in the southern part, and several branches of Bear River have their source in the northern part of this county.
Officers: Elias Asper, Probate Judge; Robert Salmon, Clerk and Recorder; Edward Allison, Sheriff; Henry Evans, Treasurer; O. S. Lee, Tax Collector, Assessor, and Coroner; Joseph A. A. Bunot, Surveyor; Charles T. Mills, Superintendent Public Schools.
Taylorsville, Salt Lake Co
Webster John, postmaster

Terrace, Box Elder County, PO
Brown D W, liquor saloon
Carroll James, general merchandise
Cave Samuel H, postmaster, general mdse, etc
Davis W, general merchandise
Huygens G, agent Wells, Fargo & Co
Kidder A L, liquor saloon
Scally T, hotel
Scott H J, liquor saloon
Smith John T, bakery, and broker
Ulrich Jacob, shoe maker

Tooele City, Tooele County, PO and County seat, is a thriving town of l,300 inhabitants, thirty miles southwest of Salt Lake City; sits on an elevated table land, or bench of the foothills of the Oquirrh Mountains, commanding a grand scenic view of the distant lake and desert valley, bordering its southern and western sides. The rich mining districts of the Oquirrh Mountains have created a trade that gives the place much prosperity. The Utah Western Railroad, in course of construction, now completed to within a few miles of Tooele, gives easy communication with Salt Lake City.
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
De Lamare P, blacksmith
Eaves John, general merchandise
Foote E S, flour mill, and hotel
Kelsey & Company, commission merchants
Lee S F, blacksmith
McKendrick & Hersman, general merchandise
Nelson Mathias, hotel
Rowberry John, postmaster
Wright C H, agent Wells, Fargo & Co

Tooele County. Organized 1849. Bounded north by Box Elder and the Lake, east by Salt Lake and Utah, south by Juab, and west by the State of Nevada. Area, 6,120 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1874, $1,026,415. County seat, Tooele. Principal towns. Deep Creek, Gold Hill, Grantsville, Jacobs City, Ophir, St. Johns, Stockton and Vernon. A great deal of the surface of this county was formerly covered by the waters of Great Salt Lake, which, apparently, was at one time three hundred feet higher than at present, and as it has dried away, has left in its place a vast barren desert. The hilly portions contain some valuable soil for cultivation and grazing, and mines of gold, silver, copper, and lead. The mines in the vicinity of Stockton, Ophir, Jacobs City, and Dry Canon, in the Oquirrh Mountains, have attained to great importance, and are producing largely. The Utah Western Railroad, from Salt Lake City, enters the eastern border, and is expected to continue through the Sevier Valley to Pioche. The overland road, over which the mail was carried formerly, crosses the county, and considerable travel continues on it at present. The western portion contains some large and fertile valleys, and also valuable mining districts, but it is as yet undeveloped. In 1873 there were 5,000 acres of land under cultivation, of which one-half was in wheat.
Officer: John Rowberry, Probate Judge; Richard Warburton, Clerk and Recorder; L. Gee, Prosecuting Attorney; William H. Lee, Sheriff, Tax Collector and Assessor; Thomas Atkin, Jr., Treasurer; Charles A. Herman, Surveyor; John Gillispie, Coroner; Andrew Galloway, Superintendent Public Schools.

Toquerville, Kane County, PO and County seat, 330 miles 8 west of Salt Lake City, lies on the extreme southern end of the Wasatch range of mountains overlooking the valley of the Rio Virgen, and has a population of about 300. The soil of the locality is sandy and rocky, but the climate is pleasant at all seasons of the year. Grapes, apples, and peaches are grown in abundance, and dried in large quantities for market. Wine and raisins of good quality are made. The southern line of the Territory is fifteen miles distant.
Bringhurst William A, wagon maker
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Dodge A E, general merchandise
Dodge S & E J, blacksmiths
Harmon Willis W, machinist
Hoyt Israel, postmaster
Spillsbury George, builder, and justice of the peace
Steele John, shoe maker, and wine grower
Theobald William, carpenter

Uintah, Weber County, PO 8 miles south east of Ogden City
De la Baume Charles, postmaster, produce, commission, and cider manufactory
Waldron Benjamin, shoe maker

Union, Salt Lake County, PO 10 miles south east of Salt Lake City
Freeman Daniel, blacksmith
Orsted E, postmaster, and shoe maker
Tanner & Thomson, general merchandise
Williams John, blacksmith

Utah County. Settled 1849, Organized in 1852. Bounded north by Salt Lake, east by Wasatch, south by Juab and San Pete, and west by Tooele. Area, 1,000 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1874, $1,560,175. County seat, Provo City. Principal towns: American Fork, Lehi, Payson, Pleasant Grove, Spanish Fork, and Springville, generally with from 1,500 to 3,000 inhabitants, and all incorporated cities. This ranks second to Salt Lake County in wealth and population, and embraces the fairest portion of the Territory. In its center is the beautiful Utah Lake, a sheet of clear water 35 miles in length, by 12 in breadth, and is well stocked with the finest varieties of fish. Several fine streams empty into the lake, which is drained by the Jordan River, some 50 miles in length, into the Great Salt Lake. The soil is generally fertile, and is extensively cultivated, there being upwards of 1,000 miles of irrigating ditches in the county. The lofty Wasatch Range runs through the eastern part of the county, and here presents mountain scenery of remarkable grandeur. The American Fork and Provo canons are deep and romantic gorges, cutting through the mountains, and viewing with the Yosemite of California in attractions to the tourist. The American Fork Canon is traversed by a railroad, and travelers have said the awe-inspiring chasm were worth the crossing of the continent to see. In the Provo Canon are the Bridal Veil Falls, which are among the most beautiful in the world. The manufactures are important and increasing, and general prosperity prevails. All the towns and villages maintain schools, churches, and libraries, the moral and educational training of youth, in the Mormon faith, being attended with great care. The county is crossed by the Utah Southern Railroad, and the American Fork (narrow gauge) ascends the canon to Deer Creek, a distance of 14 miles. The Deseret Telegraph also keeps all the towns in instantaneous communication with the busy world. Officers: Warren N. Dusenberry, Probate Judge; L. John Nuttall, Clerk, and Recorder; John B. Milner. Prosecuting Attorney, and Surveyor; Henry C. Rogers, Sheriff; Henry A. Dixon, Treasurer; James E. Daniel, Tax Collector, and Assessor; Albert Jones, Coroner; Wilson H. Dusenberry, Superintendent Public Schools.

Vernon, Tooele County, PO 35 miles __ of Tooele
Blomdall Anders, wagon maker
Pierson E J, blacksmith
Sharp Adam, general merchandise
Sharp John, postmaster
Von Baur Adolphus, postmaster, and teacher
Van Orman Abe, physician

Virgin City, Kane County, 8 miles east of Toquerville
Beeby W A, justice of the peace, and blacksmith
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Gardner George B, blacksmith and wagon maker
Hilton & Wright, flour manufacturers
Jepson James, postmaster

Wales, San Pete County, PO 17 miles north of Monti
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Price John, postmaster
Recso Nephi, wool wright
Thompson Peter, blacksmith

Wallsburgh, Wasatch County, PO 12 miles south of Heber
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Davis .John, blacksmith
Nuttall William E, postmaster
Nuttall William E & Company, lumber

Wanship, Summit County, PO 8 miles south west of Coalville
Boyer Peter, shoe maker
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Forbes Martin F, blacksmith
Hoagland Henry, carpenter, and wagon maker
Leo M. F, physician
Nixon Stephen, general merchandise
Nixon Thomas, carpenter, and wagon maker
Olsen Hans, blacksmith
Reynolds Henry, postmaster
Reynolds William M, attorney at law
Richards F D Mrs, hotel
Rogers R R, carpenter, and wagon maker
Snyder & Alexander, lumber manufacturers
Young E R & Son, flour manufacturers

Wasatch County. Organized in 1862. Bounded north by Summit and Wyoming Territory; east by Colorado Territory; south by San Pete; and west by Utah, Salt Lake and Summit. Area, 9,500 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1870, $102,100. County seat, Heber. Principal towns: Center, Charleston, Midway, Uinta, and Wallsburg. This county, in the extreme northeast, is of large area, and contains lofty mountains and broad valleys. The Uinta and Wasatch ranges of mountains cross it in the west, and spurs of the Rocky Mountains enter it on the east. Many tine streams rise in the mountain ranges and generally find their outlet into the Green, but the principal river is the Provo, or Timpanagos, which rises in the Uintah Mountains, and, running southwardly through Provo Valley, breaks through the Wasatch Range in the picturesque Provo Canon, and empties in Utah Lake. Good farming land exists in the valley along the river, and good grazing is found, but the severity of the winter climate is a great obstacle to stock-raising. Mines of great value have been discovered of sliver, lead, copper, and coal, and mining promises to be the important interest of the county.
Officers: Thomas H. Giles, Probate Judge, and Superintendent Public Schools; Charles Shelton, Clerk and Auditor; M. J. Shelton, Prosecuting Attorney; Richard Jones, Sheriff ; John Gallegher, Recorder; William McDonald, Treasurer ; John Sessions, Surveyor; Thomas Rasband, Coroner; M. J. Shelton, Prosecuting Attorney.

Washington, Washington County, PO 6 miles east of Saint George
Averett G W G, gunsmith
Crawford William H, postmaster, and general mdse
Hamma Henry Rev, clergyman
Neilsen Israel, general merchandise
Snow Erastus & Company, cotton yarn and woolen goods
Sprague Ithaner, blacksmith
Washington Co-operative Mills, woolen goods

Washington County. Organized in 1852. Bounded north by Iron, east by Kane, south by the Territory of Arizona, and west by the State of Nevada. Area, 1,890 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1870, $417,520. County seat, Saint George. Principal towns: Harmony, Harrisville, Mountain Meadows, Santa Clara, and Washington. This is the extreme southwestern county of Utah, and bears the sobriquet of "Dixie." It is distinguished for its Mountain Meadows, the locality of a terrible massacre of a band of emigrants by a party of Mormons disguised as Indians. The Rio Virgen and Santa Clara run through the county, and in their valleys is a large area of very productive soil. Cotton is raised with great success, supplying the manufactories of Utah, and during the war of Rebellion a considerable quantity was exported with profit. The cereals, and fruit, particularly grapes of all kinds, are produced abundantly, and the county, though isolated, is in quite a prosperous condition. Much attention has been given recently to mining, and several districts have been organized and smelting furnaces erected, giving evidence of the great mineral wealth of Utah.
Officers: William Snow, Probate Judge; Alden A. M. Jackson, Clerk, Recorder and Auditor; John M Macfarlane, Prosecuting Attorney and Surveyor; Daniel Seegmiller, Sheriff, Tax Collector and Assessor; Richard Bentley, Treasurer and Coroner; Joseph K. Johnson, Superintendent Public Schools.

Weber County. Organized in 1849. Bounded north by Box Elder and Cache, east by Morgan, south by Davis, and west by Davis and the Great Salt Lake. Area, 540 square miles. Assessed valuation of property for 1870, $416,774. County seat, Ogden. Principal towns, Lynne, North Ogden, Plain City, Slaterville, and Union. Weber County is located in the northern part of Utah, joining the Great Salt Lake, and is crossed by the Union and Central Pacific, and Utah Central Railroads, and is entered from the north by the Utah Northern Railroad, altogether giving it a most important position. The Wasatch Mountains extend through the central part, and send forth numerous streams into the valley of the Lake, affording means of irrigation, by which large areas of land are brought under cultivation, and giving great prosperity to the industrious inhabitants. The construction of the Pacific and Utah Railroads has given an impetus to business, and other resources than that of agriculture are developing. The Weber River is the principal stream, which, after running through the entire length of the county, empties into Salt Lake.
Officers : F. D. Richards, Probate Judge; F. S. Richards, Clerk and Recorder; F. S. Richards, Prosecuting Attorney; William Brown, Sheriff; Walter Thomson, Treasurer; David Jenkins, Surveyor; Joshua Williams, Coroner; William W. Burton, Superintendent Public Schools.

Wellsville, Cache County, PO 10 miles south west of Logan
Baxter Robert, boot maker
Booth William, hatter
Bowers Joshua, hatter
Bradshaw Thomas, physician
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Darley William F, postmaster, and general purchasing agent
Haslam J H, blacksmith
Hasiam William & Henry, wool carders
Hill D & A B, flour and lumber manufacturers
Mahon William Rev, clergyman
Milton Edward, tinsmith
Milton Samuel, carpenter and builder
Parkinsen Timothy Sen Rev, clergyman
Stewart James, blacksmith
Thirkell & Stoddard, shingle and furniture manufacturers

West Jordan, Salt Lake County, 12 miles south west of Salt Lake City
Cooper Frederick A, postmaster, and hotel
Cooper & Cutler, general merchandise
Co-operative Store, general merchandise
Gardner Archibald, flour and lumber manufacturer
Glover James, blacksmith
Goff & Company, general merchandise
Jenkins J. blacksmith
Marriott Thomas E. blacksmith
Rodwine J F, liquor saloon
Saffe N G, general merchandise
Young R M, physician

Willard, Box Elder County, 7 miles south of Brigham City
Dalton M W, hotel, and lumber
Low John, blacksmith
Marsh George J, attorney at law
Miller John H, cabinet maker
Murray James G, postmaster, and bookseller
Willard Mercantile Company, general merchandise
Wood John P, cabinet maker

Winsor, Kane County, PO 45 miles east of Toquerville
Winsor Anson P, postmaster

Woodruff, Rich County, PO
Eastman Abury E, general merchandise
Eastman George, blacksmith
Lee William H, postmaster, physician, and dentist
Putnam Harris, shoe maker

Woods Cross, Davis County, PO 8 miles south west of Farmington
Jenson J, blacksmith
Muir W S, postmaster
Rierson C H, general merchandise


Pacific Coast Business Directory | Utah Territory Index

Source: Pacific Coast Business Directory for 1876-78, Compiled by Henry G. Langley, San Francisco, 1875.


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