Eunice Hart Woodruff Webster

Eunice Hart Woodruff Webster (1821-1853) was born 19 Jun. 1821 in Farmington, Hartford Co., Connecticut. She was the daughter of Aphek Woodruff and Azuba Hart and a half-sister of Wilford Woodruff. She married Dwight Webster on 4 Aug. 1841 in Farmington, and they had two children; she and Dwight were married by Wilford Woodruff. She was baptized 1 Jul. 1838 in Farmington. She died 15 Jun. 1853 in Farmington.

Footnotes

Eunice Hart Woodruff (LH7W-DFM), “Family Tree”, database, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org, accessed 20 Feb. 2021). Eunice Hart Woodruff Webster, Wilford Woodruff Papers (https://wilfordwoodruffpapers.org/subjects/eunice-hart-woodruff-webster, accessed 5 Jan. 2022). Wilford Woodruff, “History of Wilford Woodruff From His Own Pen,” Latter-day Saints’ Millennial Star, vol. 27, no. 20 (20 May, 1865), p. 310. Lisle G. Brown, comp. Nauvoo Sealings, Adoptions, and Anointings (Salt Lake City: Smith-Pettit Foundation, 2006), p. 326, Dwight and Eunice Webster, 1 Jan. 1846. “Wilford Woodruff, History of Wilford Woodruff From His Own Pen,” Deseret News, 7 Jul. 1858, p. 1. 1850 US Census, Burlington, Des Moines, IA, p. 508, Eunice Webster. Woodruff Family Temple Record, 1898, p. 5, Eunice Woodruff, MS 14931, CHL.

Mentioned in

  • Page 1

    Part of Letter to Phebe Whittemore Carter Woodruff, circa October 1843

    Excerpt:
    W Woodruff to Phebe At Brother John Neffs in Strasburg Pa Oct 8th 1843 My Dear Phebe I presume ere this time you are looking for me [here] But I have been detained in consequence of my Business. I have been here at Br Neff's most a week waiting for him to get some money for me out of the Bank to buy paper with the bank will. be open tomorrow & then I shall know what I get shall go to Philadelphia ...
    Dates:
    October 8, 1843
  • Page 231

    Part of Journal (January 1, 1873 – February 7, 1880)

    Excerpt:
    to this list of wives for whom these beloved Sisters in Zion were to receive their Endowments this day. As this was to be confined to the sisters alone No men were to receive their Endowments to day. I put into this list all my near Relatives and saved none of the Thompson, Hart, or Woodruff family Except My own Mother Bulah Thompson Woodruff and Grand Mother ^Dinah^ Woodford Woodruff My Step Mother Azubah Woodruff was officiated for. Eudora ...
  • Page 473

    Part of Journal (January 1, 1873 – February 7, 1880)

    Excerpt:
    Jan 17, 1880 Milo B Webster is my Nephew Sister Eunice son. I wrote I wrote him a letter of 9 pages gave short sketch of my Life and travels I wrote a letter to A M Musser of 8 Pages and gave my views of the State of the Nation I told him if Grant was the next President I thought he would be the last President and the Nation would go down on his hands of course ...
    Dates:
    January 18, 1880 January 19, 1880 January 20, 1880 January 20, 1880 January 21, 1880
  • Page 8

    Part of Autobiography Tullidge's Quarterly Magazine Chapter 2

    Excerpt:
    128 TULLIDGE'S QUARTERLY MAGAZINE. myself. Under these circumstances, Brother Taylor advised me to continue my journey with Brother Coltrin, and make the best of my way to New York. After committing Elder Taylor into the hands of the Lord, though painful to me, I gave him the parting hand and started. I left him in Germantown, Wayne County, Indiana, in the hands of a merciful God and a kind and benevo- lent family, who promised to do ever- thing in their power ...
    Dates:
    September 18, 1839 September 21, 1839 September 27, 1839 October 4, 1839 October 17, 1839 November 8, 1839 December 13, 1839
  • Page 1

    Part of Letter to Aphek Woodruff, 16 May 1843

    Excerpt:
    Nauvoo May 16th, 1843 Dear Father I have had it in my heart for a long time to write a Letter to you & express my feelings to you upon a few Items but I have delayed it untill the present time. Brother Wooley arived at Nauvoo last night. I called upon him this morning & Enquired concerning you & the family & he informed me that he stayed with you. I think one day & knight spoke of the situation & hea[l]th of
    Dates:
    May 16, 1843
  • Page 2

    Part of Letter to Aphek Woodruff, 16 May 1843

    Excerpt:
    It has been amid these Reflections that I have desired in my heart that my Father, Mother, Brethren, Sister, & Kindred might not ownly stand in the Everlasting Covenant but be gathered with the Saints & inasmuch as they sleep that thay may sleep in the burial place of the Saints that we may lie down together & rise up together in the morn of the first Resurrection. The more I have meditated concerning the Events of the last days the more I have desired to see my Father ...
  • Page 3

    Part of Letter to Aphek Woodruff, 16 May 1843

    Excerpt:
    I could do It more Effectually if you were in Nauvoo then in Farmington & I do not know that you have any Son that will render you assistance (should you need it) in the decline of life without I do it myself, & I think I can say from the heart that I have No desire to be liberated from the obligations which the Law of God, of Nature, & of Reason hath lade upon me towards our my Father & should your wants be within my reach I ...
  • Page 4

    Part of Letter to Aphek and Azubah Woodruff, 25 August 1836

    Excerpt:
    It is my intention to attend school in Kirtland through the comeing winter & early in the spring I expect to visit you & spend the summer in Connecticut you may rely upon the above except some unforeseen circumstances should deprive me of the privilege which I do not think will be the case. I have much I would like to say had I room & time. I expect to leave for Kirtland in a few weeks or immediately after the conference. I was truly glad to hear from Brothers Azmon ...
  • Page 2

    Part of Letter to George A. Smith from Bathsheba W. Smith, 15 June 1844

    Excerpt:
    we have had a great deel of rain since you left all most evry day for 4 weeks it has rained, a great many hard raines our sellar has water a considerable hier than the off set or the highest part the well is vary full likewise, we have had the garden plowed it looks vary well but wood better if it did not rain so much, the wormes trouble all the neighbor's gardens, but have not mine but little, a great many people have had more or less out of our ...
  • Page 4

    Part of Letter to George A. Smith from Bathsheba W. Smith, 15 June 1844

    Excerpt:
    June 16 Dear Wilford I have come down to sister Smith before I milk my cow lest her letter should be gone to the office to tell you that we are all comfortably well at present the we have all had very bad colds[.] Susan & Phebe have been quite sick Sister Eunice health is a little better. I received 5 dolls from you from Newark bought about 4 dolls worth of lumber paid balis one & now brother
    Dates:
    June 16, 1844