The USS Arizona Memorial, at Pearl Harbor in Honolulu, Hawaii.
Sergeant Cory Wride
Died on January 30, 2014
Utah County Sheriff’s Office
Sgt. Cory Wride, 44, was shot and killed while on uniformed patrol while assisting a stranded motorist.
After encountering a pickup truck with flashing blinkers at the side of the State Road 73 between Eagle Mountain and Cedar Fort, Sgt. Wride radioed dispatch to advise that he was pulling over to assist.
During the stop, Sgt. Wride returned to his patrol vehicle for some paperwork. The passenger in the suspect vehicle opened the back window of the truck and fired on Sgt. Wride with a 9mm handgun, killing him. The suspects fled the scene and were encountered again in Santaquin, where a second deputy was wounded. The suspects fled south on I-15 and carjacked a vehicle in Nephi. At a roadblock set up by Juab County deputies, the suspect was shot and critically wounded. He died the following day. The driver of the car, a 17-year-old girl, was sentenced to prison.
Married and the father of five children, Sgt. Wride had served with the Utah County Sheriff’s Office nearly 20 years.(text from utahsfallen.org)
This memorial is located along Highway 73 near Eagle Mountain, Utah.
A legacy project of the Wasatch County Statehood Centennial Committee.
“Journey’s End,” honors the courage and sacrifice of the first colonizers to make their homes in these mountain valleys.
This statue is dedicated to the memory of William Madison Wall and other pioneers and the hardships that they endured while creating a legacy for each of us. – James Smedley – County Chair
Salt Lake Police Department
Honoring Our Fallen
Killed in the Line of Duty – February 16, 1924
Officer Brigham H. Honey, Jr.
Officer William N. Huntsman
At 11:30 p.m. Saturday, February 16, 1924, Officers William N. Huntsman and Brigham H. Honey Jr. heard a shot fired outside the State Cafe, 46 W. Broadway, which was being robbed. Both officers pursued the suspect to this location (315 S Main St) and a gun battle ensued. Huntsman, 26, was killed immediately, while Honey, 34, died several hours later. They are buried near each other in the Salt Lake City Cemetery.
To learn more about the fallen officers of Salt Lake City, visit slcpd.com
Erected by Police History Project and the PMAA, May 2011.
Martin Henderson Harris
Sept. 29, 1820 – Feb. 14, 1889
- Outstanding pioneer.
- Harrisville‘s first permanent settler
- First school teacher
- First presiding elder.
- Nephew of Martin Harris, Book of Mormon witness.
- Missionary to Salmon River and Eastern States.
- County Road Commissioner.
- Surveyed roads through North Ogden Canyon, Ogden Valley, all those north of Ogden River and others in county.
- Used home-made water level to lay out “western irrigation canal.”
- Among the first to introduce the silkworm industry in the county.
- Famous silk dress made by his wife is on exhibition at the pioneer relic hall in Ogden.
- Owned a store at Farr West.
- He was a blacksmith.
- He operated with others a sawmill and molasses mill.
- Farmer and orchardist.
- Played in the Nauvoo Legion band, Utah bands and dance orchestras.
- Hauled logs for Harrisville School and Ogden Tabernacle.
This memorial was erected on the original homesite by his grandchildren on Sept. 27, 1955 – the 105th anniversary of his arrival in Weber County. (at the Martin Henderson Harris Memorial Park.)
This rose garden is dedicated to all Nephi Veterans of World War II and in honor of these who made the supreme sacrifice:
- James L. Belliston
- Wesley J. Christiansen
- Jay E. Gowers
- Clyde H. Broadhead
- Clarence V. Brough
- Glenn C. Lomax
- Jack D. Malloy
- Larry C. Higginson
- Blair C. Wilkey
Ted Lasson Memorial Park
This park is dedicated to the memory of Edgar E. ‘Ted’ Lasson who has given a lifetime of service to others, both in his daily life and through his 47 years as a member of the Mount Pleasant Lions International.
- Mt Pleasant, Utah
Chief Andrew H. Burt Memorial –
On the side of the building is a memorial:
This memorial for Chief Andrew H. Burt, stands at the place where he was killed in the line of duty, at 200 South Main Street in Salt Lake City, Utah.
This memorial is attached to the outside of the Walker Center building in downtown Salt Lake City. The marker reads:
Salt Lake City Police Department
Honoring Our Fallen
Chief Andrew H. Burt
Killed in the Line of Duty
August 25, 1883
Chief Andrew H. Burt was murdered by a deranged man in downtown Salt Lake City. Accompanied by the city water master, the 54-year-old victim was searching for a suspect who had earlier threatened the life of a local merchant.
When they found the suspect here, at 200 S. Main, he shot Chief Burt with a .45-70 caliber rifle. The city water master was also wounded but managed to disarm the suspect, who was immediately captured. Chief Burt was married and the father of a large number of children. He is buried in the Salt Lake City Cemetery. Learn more about Chief Burt and all of Salt Lake City Police Department’s fallen officers at http://www.slcpd.com.
Proudly Sponsored by Walker Center
Erected by the Police History Project, August 2011