- 31 Jan 1846, Nauvoo - Mary Ann Hunt (sometimes referred to in sources as Mary Ann White)
- 09 Apr 1854, Endowment House - Sarah Bell Davis
- 17 July 1854, "Other" - Harriet Frances Noon Smith [ "other" means not in the EH or a temple; sometimes these sealings were performed in the offices of those performing the sealing, (in this case Heber Chase Kimball) or in other locations]
- 16 Oct 1864, Endowment House - Kiersten Nelson Johnson
- 09 Oct 1869, Endowment House - Mary Ann Mount Snyder
- 12 July 1871, Endowment House - Johanna Jensen or Jenson
- 12 July 1871, Endowment House - Maren Jensen
- 12 July 1871, Endowment House - Anna Petersen
- 12 July 1871, Endowment House - Anna Nielsen
- [The wife named Ingeborg is not listed above because there is no record of a sealing date to her, even thogh there is proof of marriage and divorce]
No personal details are listed for the four women sealed to John in 1871 on new FamilySearch. Unless further records surface we cannot enlighten anyone as to who exactly they were. These are from temple records so they are accurate. We just don't know the circumstances of the sealings or of their lives. In fact we don't even know if they were actually living at the time of the sealing or whether they were vicarious [after death] ordinances.
By 1876 John Erik was having a serious rift with the Church, often preaching complainingly about the leadership of Brigham Young. There are no sealings after 1871 documented (he would not have been temple worthy), but that does not mean he did not marry other women. Deposition statements by many who knew him best seemed not to know about others, or at least were uncomfortable discussing the issue.
Johannah Timerman, his step-daughter stated in her deposition: "There might have been a whole lot more wives, but I do not know about them."
Ernest Anderburg deposition: "I heard that he had seven wives, but he never in the time I knew him, lived with any of them except this one" (referring to Kiersten)
W.F. Randelnoh Deposition: "While I found many who knew the soldier well, none of them would talk frankly as to his matrimonial affairs."
It sounds from the depositions of both Kiersten and Mary Ann Snyder that they did not even know of each other's existence, let alone who else he might have been married to.
Since John would have supported the practice of polygamy as it was taught early in the Church by the leaders whom he admired, it is not surprising that he would marry. Whether this was a practice he later preached against is not known. He was certainly married to and interacting with two wives clear till the end of his life: Kiersten and Mary Ann Snyder, though the latter declared she had not seen him in a long time and did not even learn of his death until a year after it had happened.