Person:Mary Hyatt (3)

Mary Ann Maranda Hyatt
b.22 Mar 1852 , Randolph, Alabama
m. 5 Feb 1848
  1. James Pleasant Hyatt1848 - 1936
  2. Joseph Woodard Hyatt1850 - 1935
  3. Mary Ann Maranda Hyatt1852 - 1919
  4. William Martin Hyatt1854 - 1933
  5. Daniel Greenberry Hyatt1856 - 1939
  6. Seborn Ivy Hyatt1858 - 1950
  7. Lucy Jane Hyatt1860 - 1917
  8. Francis Marion Hyatt1862 - 1953
  9. James Robert Hyatt1865 - 1955
  10. Martha Elizabeth Hyatt1868 - 1947
  11. Jessie Young Hyatt1870 - 1939
  12. John Henry Hyatt1872 - 1966
  13. Samuel Lewis May Hyatt1874 - 1967
  14. Nancy Ann Luella Hyatt1876 - 1936
m. 23 Oct 1870
  1. Emily Caroline Brown1872 - 1943
  2. Mary Elizabeth Brown1874 - 1958
  3. Emanuel Franklin Brown1877 - 1962
  4. James Pleasant Brown1879 - 1879
  5. Joseph Ivy Brown1880 - 1882
  6. Martha Jane Brown1883 - 1973
  7. Sarah Delilia Brown1885 - 1963
  8. Rosella Brown1886 - 1887
  9. Lucy Irene Brown1887 - 1887
  10. Candace Jeanette Brown1888 - 1975
  11. John Henry Brown1890 - 1984
  12. Elexia Belle Brown1893 - 1980
  13. Neta Rosette Brown1895 - 1989
Facts and Events
Name Mary Ann Maranda Hyatt
Gender Female
Birth[1] 22 Mar 1852 , Randolph, Alabama
Census[3][6] 4 Jun 1870 Cleburne county, Alabama
Marriage 23 Oct 1870 , Carroll, Georgiato David Emanuel Brown
Census[4][7] 1880 Monroe, Sevier, Utah
Census[5][8] 1900 Uintah County
Death[2] 27 Feb 1919 Cedarview, Duchesne, Utah
Ancestral File Number 1D2K-58
Reference Number? 11

MARY ANN MYRANDA HYATT BROWN Born 22 Mar 1852 - Randolph, Ala. Died 27 Feb 1919 - Cedarview, Uintah Co., Utah Recollections by Oral Scogings Evans, grand-daughter of Mary Ann Miranda Hyatt Brown. Written 26 March 1989. This is my understanding of the death of my grandmother. In the fall of 1918, my grandfather David Emmanuel Brown had leased the field after the hay and corn had been put in for the winter, to people that had cows for the winter. On this place, people had a coral for the cows, a fenced place. Around the hay so the stock could not get in and destroy the hay that had to last until spring. Close, but not together, they all had there chicken coop. The door wasn't too large, as they did not have the lumber to make it too large. As most people at that time only had not much money. Hens only for eggs and to cook, a rooster for meat. When they wanted and to raise chicken the coming spring or summer. My mother Mary Ann Brown Scogings raised turkeys to sell in the fall, but I don't think grandmother had turkeys. My mother had a dog that stayed with her all the time. She could tell him to go get a cow, and he would bring it in. The cows knew the dog too. Grandmother wouldn't let kids play with her dog. Silis Merrill, a cousin, had one of the same litter. They had got it for Silis to play with and that is all it did. Aunt Delilia Brown Merrill lived over on the street east of grandmothers place. There was 13 wells on that street. Everyone had their own. Their oldest daughter had a bad heart and they took her to the Northwest, up in Oregon, to see if it would help her. She made a trip to Utah to Aunt Mattie, but she got worse. She passed away soon after 28 Oct 1924. She died in Ontario, Ore Grandpa had leased the field to this man with cattle. He had this bad bad bull, that he did not let out with the other cattle or cows. He had this bull in the stock yard, as we called it. It got out and had got with grandmothers cows. She always did the milking. She went out early in the afternoon, it was February, and this bull was with her cows. She had this trusting dog with her, he always went with her. He (the dog) came in between her, she got back to the house but was pretty shaky. She went out again, and the bull was still in with her cows. The dog came between them again. I don't think the bull touched her. She did not do the milking. She went back to the house and went to bed. She never got up again. Mother put in her history it was Pneumonia that killed her, but it was from the fright she had. Her dog never left her, only for a few minutes. I don't know what happened to the dog, I wish I did. When grandpa left, he got grandmother Merrill to stay with grandmother.

(These recollections were in Oral's handwriting, and her way of talking.)I did make a few corrections in spelling.

Further recollections.

Uncle John Ray and his family went up to Oregon. Joseph Merrill and Aunt Delilia Brown Merrill also. Uncle John stayed around Nampa, Ida, it could be in Oregon. Uncle Emanuel and wife Amelia also went up and finally went to Portland, Oregon. Grandpa David Brown died 1 Jan 1927 at Ontario, Ore., buried at Monroe, Utah 6 Jan 1927. After grandmother was buried, grandpa either sold or give away everything he had and went back to Oregon. I don't know what he did with the farm, but I think, Bill, my brother, got it for taxes and give it to my mother,.with some cows. There must of been 10-12 or more. Later-Arden and mother put up a small house on the other side of the gulch, from where the house they lived in. They had a flowing well. Not that she couldn't have, but I don't think grandmother had a horse and buggy. Grandmother Evans did, but the boys helped her.

Transcribed by Dorothy May Scogings Jaggi, a niece.

  1. State of Utah, Utah Department of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics. Utah Death Certificates 1904 to 1956 Series 81448; Online. (Death Certificate in Possession of Don Jaggi)
    Mrs. Mary Ann Brown death certificate, Duchesne County, State File Number 28.
  2. State of Utah, Utah Department of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics. Utah Death Certificates 1904 to 1956 Series 81448; Online. (Death Certificate in Possession of Don Jaggi)
    Mrs. Mary Ann Brown death certificate, Duchesne County, State File Number 28.
  3. United States. Census Office. Alabama, 1870 population census schedules, M593. (Washington, D.C. : The National Archives, 1962, 1968)
    Daniel Hyatt household; Cleburne county; roll 9, folio 372.
  4. United States. Census Office. Utah, 1880 federal population census T9.. (Washington : National Archives and Records Service, [19--])
    David E Brown household, Sevier County; Roll 1338, Page 514C FHL film 1255338.
  5. United States. Census Office. Utah, 1900 population census schedules, T623. (Washington : The National Archives, [19--?])
    David E Brown household; Uintah County; Roll ??, E.D. 150, sheet 15, line 62; FHL film 1241687.
  6. She is 18 years old and lives on a farm with her family.
  7. She was born in Georgia in 1852. She was the wife of David E Brown. They had four children. The family had recently arrived in Utah from the south.
  8. She lives with her husband, David E Brown, on a farm with their six children.