Attached is an article published in the Deseret News in July, 2000, that tells about Kim's 4th great-grandfather's burial place:
MIDVALE — The white picket fence surrounds a field of conflict. Heavy industry and pioneer heritage battled here, and bureaucracies from Denver to Washington, D.C., have delayed a truce.
"This is family," said Sharp, extending the palm of her hand toward the ground. It's also a Superfund site needing more cleanup before it's safe for the public, according to Richman. "That will take anywhere from six months to five years. It's (the cemetery's) turn. But they're still in the planning stages of how the remediation's going to occur." Federal bureaucracy, then, is preventing the Cutler family from knowing where their ancestors were buried. Charleen Cutler says she feels excluded from the restoration process. She's asked Richman for the archaeological map but has yet to see it. "The plat map was lost for two years" in the Superfund database, Richman said. But now it's found, and she advised Cutler to call the Denver regional office of the EPA to inquire about it. Cutler, 59, and Sharp, 54, have lived in Midvale all their lives. They know the area around the cemetery as Cutler Hill, after their ancestor who came with the LDS pioneers from Council Bluffs in 1852. Harmon's son, Benjamin Lewis Cutler, was buried near his father in Midvale, and so was Harmon's second wife, Elizabeth Shields. Her headstone is the only one left among the new foliage planted by the engineers. After Friday's tribute, Richman invited everyone to City Hall for lemon bars and punch. She also warned them about the contaminated ground they were standing on. "The EPA makes me say this: Please wash your hands before having the refreshments," she said.