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Logan Cemetery
1000 North 1200 East
Logan, UT 84321
(435) 750-9895
Fax: (435) 716-9254

Office Hours:
  Monday through Friday
  8:00 am to 5:00 pm

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Logan Cemetery

Memorial Day Pine Trees Logan Cemetery

The Cemetery Division is responsible for serving citizens and other patrons concerning their interment needs for loved ones.

The Cemetery Division is also responsible for the perpetual maintenance of the City Cemetery grounds which include irrigation, mowing, edging, tree care, turf care, maintenance of service roads, and general upkeep of the grounds.

In addition to these duties, the Cemetery Division also maintains burial records and is charged with the duties relevant to the sale of burial spaces to the general public.

Cemetery Division personnel are known for their extreme care and sensitivity to patrons and visitors alike.

Logan City Cemetery was established in 1882. The cemetery has 53 acres of land. About 45 acres are occupied with a little more than 8 acres remaining. In 2013, there were 222 burials and 113 grave spaces sold. Approximately 8,729 burial spaces are available for purchase.

Perform a Burials Search

View the interactive Cemetery Map

Cemetery Map


Full Plot Purchase $606
Cremation Space $606
Infant Space (Babyland Only) $302
Weekday Grave Opening/Closing $501
Saturday Grave Opening/Closing $1,014
Weekday Cremation/Infant/Grave Opening/Closing $222
Saturday Cremation/Infant/ Grave Opening/Closing $342
Additional Charge After 4:00 pm $240
Deed Transfer $60

There are no longer resident and non-resident fees.

Cemetery Historical Tour Map

A. Unlike the other stones in the cemetery, which face eastward, this stone faces northeast, toward Mecca. Jamshid Maghami (7/7/49-5/17/74), originally from Iran, was buried on his side facing Mecca, as the Muslim faith decrees.
East Facing
B. The Weeping Lady on the Cronquist family plot is best known by young adults who visit during the full moon, in an effort to hear her cry in mourning over her dead children.   Weeping Lady
C. Russell Larsen’s (12/16/21-1/26/83) stone provides a colorful and humorous verse instead of the traditional somber prose. This poem is a familiar one to cowboy poets.   Saddle
D. The Pioneer Plot holds the remains of early graves from the first Logan Cemetery. The cemetery was moved from 700 East 500 North in order to accommodate the expanding city. The monument was erected by the DUP to honor the 42 unknown pioneers buried there. The waffle board affect of the ground indicated burials in wooden caskets and the absence of the modern cement vaults. Pioneer Plot
E. This unique child’s grave marker for Carly Michelle Taylor (1/1/77-11/22/79) demonstrates how sandblasting techniques allow for great individuality and detail in contemporary stones. Unique Child
F. The Charles W. Nibley plot provides a look into a polygamous family. Notice that the wives’ stones are identical. Polygamy
G. The Thatcher plot extends throughout this corner. The collection of various stones provides many aspects of historic and contemporary methods of marking graves and celebrating the family. The Recording Angel monument was carved by Botts Co. in Brigham City. They also carved the Old Ephraim marker up Logan Canyon. Thatcher Plot
H. The Astle marker was erected before the death of Dr. Theris P. Astle. This practice is more common than expected, and the cemetery holds many examples of stones awaiting their owners. Astle Marker
I. The Wiebe stone gives an example of how natural forms from the surrounding environment can be blended with traditional carving techniques. Wiebe Stone
J. Ezra Taft Benson (2/22/1811-9/3/1869) was one of Cache Valley's founding fathers and grandfather to Ezra Taft Benson, President of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Note the photographs imbedded in the stone. Benson
K. Peter Maughan (5/7/1811-4/24/1871) was an early pioneer leader. His leadership continued through the settlement of the valley and included offices of probate judge and vice-president of the first Logan Co-op (now ZCMI). K
L. William L. King (1/15/1855-2/27/1880) and Nephi Osterholdt (7/18/1855-2/22/1880) were killed in a snow slide "in service of the temple." The twin markers tell of the event, reminding readers of regional environmental hazards.
Blizzard   blizzard  
M. This wooden marker for William Hardy (7/30/1809-1/19/1894) was erected as a temporary marker to be eventually replaced by a stone monument. It is the only wooden marker left in the cemetery and marks an earlier period in our local history. Wooden
N. This family monument was carved by fourth generation stone-carver Thaddous H. Brown. His family owns and operates Brown Monument and Vault Co., serving Cache Valley and Southern Idaho. Family Monument
O. The Palmer Baby Bed has become a popular grave marker to visit. The sculpted infant and toys remind viewers of a childhood cut short. This stone emulates Victorian gravestones that also depict sleeping children. Baby Bed
P. May Swenson (5/28/13-12/4/89) was a local poet of national acclaim. A bench etched with stanzas from her poems marks this grave. Swenson
Q. Babyland (40-43A) is a special area set aside for infant burial. Here half-size plots are individually sold. Babyland