Chapter XIII
Samuel Osburn Henrie

      SAMUEL OSBURN HENRIE, 6th child of James & Rhoana (Hatch) Henrie, was b. 23 July 1860, in South Bountiful, Davis Co., Utah, d. 1930s, Panguitch, Utah, and bur. there 17 Mar. He m. (1) Ellen Clark, b. 17 Sept. 1860, Manti, Utah, dau of Riley Garner & Amanda (Williams) Clark. [She was bapt. 15 June 1875.] She d. 13 July 1890, Provo, Utah. He m. (2) 16 Nov. 1898, in Kanab, Kane Co., Utah, to Hettie LaVina Hortt, dau. of Henrie Jefferson & Bethana (Bayley) Hortt. She was b. 19 Jan. 1875, Porterville, Morgan Co., Utah [bapt. 1883, end. & H. 1920s]. [He was bapt. 1868, end. 18 June 1879.]

      The following sketches were written by Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans, dau. of Samuel Osburn & Ellen (Clark) Henrie:

      When he was 11 years of age, Samuel Osburn came with his parents to Panguitch, Utah, and helped to drive a herd of cattle to their new home. Most of his life he was engaged in farming and sheep raising, herding sheep, and freighting. As a lad he was thrifty and energetic and soon had saved money to buy a few sheep of his own. As years went on he prospered in almost every undertaking and soon acquired lands and property, and built one of the finest homes in Panguitch.

      He led an active life, but in his later years his health failed to the extent that he had to retire from strenuous work and active business. He was an energetic church worker and a faithful Latter-day Saint. His enterprise and diligence made him a man of influence in the community.

      His first wife, Ellen “Nellie” Clark, was a beautiful girl, possessed with a fine voice, and she loved to sing and entertain at all times. When only 13 years of age she went to work for a woman who put her in a potato pit to sort potatoes. She was kept in the damp place all day, took a severe cold, and complications set in leaving her with a lame leg, which bothered her the remainder of her life. Because of this condition she could not attend school but helped with the younger children at home. Her father was a tanner by trade. He died early in life, leaving a family of 16 children to the care of his wife who had to work for their support. Nellie had to do all she could to care for the home and children while her mother worked.

      She had a beautiful alto voice and sang in the choir and at entertainment. One time after the closing session of conference she started singing. The choir joined in and sang until the house was empty.

      At 18 years of age she went to work for James and Rhoana Henrie. The family had moved out of the fort at Panguitch and were denied the protection of its strong walls. One day while Nellie was singing lustily, she heard a noise and went into the next room to investigate. Old Pipengripes, a burley Indian, stood in the room and began begging for everything he had language to ask for. Nellie was very frightened but stood her ground. However, when the Indian sank crosslegged to the floor, drew out a knife, and began to sharpen it on his [p. 198] moccasin, she felt she could not stand the strain, She knew he was afraid of Jim Henrie so she went to the door and said, “Here comes Brother Henrie. You had better go quick or he’ll get after you.” The Indian Jumped to his feet and ran as fast as he could out of the house, and Nellie locked the door.

      One evening Nellie and Samuel Osburn started to the corral to do the evening milking. James had just returned from performing a marriage ceremony and called to them to come back. They stood before him and he said, “Sam, you and Nellie put the milk buckets down and I’ll marry you.” After the ceremony ended they proceeded with the task at hand and did the milking.

      After the birth of her first baby, Nellie would gather all the neighborhood children into her home and teach them to sing. She composed most of the words and the music. After the singing lesson was over she popped corn, made molasses candy, parched wheat, and made balls of molasses syrup, etc. She always had a few nuts, apples, or other delicacies for her parties.

      They made a home in the mountains of the Mammoth side of Panguitch and raised cattle and sheep. Nellie made butter and cheese and was famous for her food products.

      One day she discovered a mouse hole in her milk cellar and went to a creek some distance away for clay to stop the hole. She lost her footing and slipped into the icy stream. Her health was already impaired and the cold bath was more than her system could endure. She became very ill, and since there was no doctor near to relieve her suffering, her husband took her to Panguitch, where he hoped to get help. She grew worse and he started to Provo with her, but she was not able to endure the trip and died 13 July 1890. She was buried at Provo in the city cemetery.

      When a young child, Hettie LaVina Hortt, second wife of Samuel Osburn Henrie, went with her parents from Porterville to Orderville, Utah, where they participated in the United Order. Eight years later the family moved to Fredonia, Coconino Co., Arizona, a small settlement to the south and not too many miles distant. She learned to knit and darn and assisted in the fields with planting, harvesting, stripping cane, topping it, and feeding it into the mill while her father cared for the other details of molasses making.

      Hettie loved flowers and beautiful surroundings and worked hard to produce both. Her yards were a riot of bloom from early spring to late summer. Frost in the high altitude of Panguitch, where she lived after her marriage, came late in the spring and early in the fall, but she somehow managed to achieve almost the impossible with her plants, trees, and shrubs. Today she has one of the loveliest yards in the town. Her home inside also produces lovely and rare plants throughout the winter; it is almost like a florist’s hothouse.

      Hettie was, and still is active in church work at the age of 88. She was a Relief Society visiting teacher for many years, home missionary for 2 years, assisted in Red Cross work, and worked in the temple. Although she is growing older and not able to do all the strenuous things she formerly did, she still loves to do what she can. She visits her children and brings happiness into their homes when she is there. She says, “All my life I have done housework and the rearing of my family has been my life’s satisfaction.” She reared not only her own 9 children but helped with the care of the first wife’s family. [p. 199]

      Samuel Osburn Henrie and his first wife, Ellen Clark, had 5 daughters, all b. in Panguitch, Utah:

1.       Nellie Diantha Henrie, b. 30 Jan. 1879; m. James Worthen Jr.

2.       Rhoana Henrie, b. 1 Sept. 1880; m. William Carter and had children. She later divorced him.

3.       Amanda Henrie, b. 29 May 1882 [bapt.; end. & H. 1940s], d 1950s, Orem, Utah, and bur. 15 Sept. at Neola, Duchesne Co., Utah. She m. 2 Jan. 1902, Panguitch, to Charles Lynn, s. of Henry & Elizabeth (Hess) Lynn He was b. in Panguitch [bapt.; end. 1940s], d. 1940s Provo, Utah., and bur. 18 May at Neola. She lived a life of service and was always anxious about people in trouble or ill. She believed Christianity had not touched one’s life unless they wanted to do some good for someone else. She was patient and kind to all, especially the old and crippled. She made her home a haven for those unable to help themselves. She was independent, want no sympathy, ;just a chance to meet and square herself with life. She paid her bills proudly and promptly; always paid an honest tithe and other dues required by the church; she was honest, clean and sweet in word and deed; industrious to the highest degree. She was loved, as she loved her God and her fellowman.

4.       Myra Mayall Henrie, b. 18 Apr. 1884; m. David Hyrum Evans.

5.       Weltha Henrie, d. in infancy.

Samuel Osburn Henrie and his second wife, Hettie LaVina (Hortt) Henrie, had 9 children: [All but Ellen were P. 1920s in St. George Temple.]

1.       Bethana Henrie, b. 10-20 May 1899-1900, Fredonia, Ariz. [bapt. 2 Nov. 1907]; m. 1910s, Panguitch, Utah, to Glen George Adams, s. of George W. & May (Evans) Adams. He was b. 4 Nov. 1904, Provo, Utah. They had 6 children:

(1)       Samuel Glen Adams, b. 1910s, Panguitch, d. 1920s

(2)       James Malcolm Adams, b. 1910s, Panguitch, d. same day

(3)       Dan Henrie Adams, b. 1920s, Panguitch, d. 14 Feb. 192:

(4)       George Arthur Adams, b. 1920s, Provo, d Sept. 1923

(5)       Theresa Ray Adams, b. 1920s, Provo, Utah.

(6)       Stanley D. Adams, b. 1920s, Provo.

2.       Ellen Henrie, b. 10 June 1901-2, Panguitch; m. Austin R. Carter.

3.       Osburn Samuel Henrie, b. 28 Feb. 1904, Panguitch [bapt. 1910s, end. 1950s]; m. 1950s, Boulder City, Clark Co., Nevada, to Evelyn Stokes, dau. of Lavon Edwin & Nannah (Cash) Stokes. She was b. 1910s, Bothwell, Box Elder Co., Utah [bapt. 1920s, end. & H. 1950s]. No children. [p. 200]

            Osburn Samuel Henrie attended Brigham Young University. He was in the garage and trucking business for several years, and at present is engaged in farming. He is an accomplished pianist, loves all kinds of music. He also has for a hobby the culture of lovely flowers. He and his wife live with his widowed mother, who also loves flowers. He is an elder and first counselor to the president of the 3rd Quorum of Elders, South Ward, Panguitch, and Stake Priesthood organist. Evelyn attended schools at Tremonton, Utah, and Idaho Falls, Idaho. She moved to Boulder City, Nevada, and had employment as a clerk in a grocery store for 6 years. She was a teacher in Sunday School at Boulder After her marriage to Osburn, they moved to Panguitch, where at present she is a Relief Society visiting teacher and chorister of the South Ward Primary.

4.       Erma Henrie, 4th child of Samuel Osburn & Hettie LaVina (Hortt) Henrie, was b. 10 June 1906, Panguitch [bapt. 1910s]; m. 1920s, Kanab, Utah, to Harold Othello Burgin, s. of Charles Woodworth & Emma Jane (Taylor) Burgin. He was b. 22 Mar. 1896, Santa Barbara, Calif., a non-member of the L.D.S. Church. The children have not been bapt. as he wants them to make their own decisions regarding it. They had 2 children:

(1)       Harold Othello Burgin Jr., b. 1920s, Santa Barbara.

(2)       Carol Ann Burgin, b. 1930s, Panguitch.

5.       Theressa Henrie1, b. 16 Dec. 1908, Panguitch [bapt. 1910s]; m. 1930s, Cedar City, Utah, to Daniel Wade, s. of Thomas James & Mary Jane (Leigh) Wade. He was b. 1910s [bapt, 1920s, end. 1950s; Theressa was end. & H. same day]. They had 1 child:

1       Theressa Wade won a scholarship to B.A.C. and graduated from there in 1930. She has been very active in Church work; now living in Long Beach, Calif.

(1)       Venis K. Wade, b. 1930s, Cedar City, Utah [bapt. 1940s, P. 1950s]. Has studied dancing.

6.       Hettie LaPriel Henrie, b. 1910s, Panguitch [bapt. 2 dates given, 30 Apr. 1920-21 and 6 July 1920, end. 1930s]; m. Walter Clynn Jennings, s. of Don Walter & Edith (Francom) Jennings. He was b. 6 Sept. 1906, Levan, Juab Co., Utah. Hettie d. 1930s and her mother performed her temple ordinance. They had 1 child:

(1)       Paul Clynn Jennings, b. 1930s, Sandy, Utah; m.

7.       Peter H. Henrie, b. 1910s, d, 1910s.

8.       Venice Henrie, b. 18 May 915 [bapt. 2 dates, 6 June, 28 July 1923, end. by her mother 2 May 1932] She d. 1930s.

9.       Letha Henrie, b. 1910s, Panguitch [bapt. 1920s]; m. 1930s, Panguitch, to William J. Ellison, s. of James William & Deborah (Justest) Ellison. He was b. 1910s, Hatch, Utah [bapt. 1910s]. Letha attended schools in Panguitch; was skillful in decorating and painting, sewing, and needle art; took pride in flower gardening, keeping her yards in good condition; attended all church activities. After her marriage she and husband moved to Hatch, Utah. He was called into service in World War II. After his induction she [p. 201] lived with her parents in Panguitch, then joined her husband in Wisconsin and remained there one year. Upon returning to Utah she found employment in laundries in Panguitch, Provo, Salt Lake City, and Long Beach, Calif. Later she established herself at Provo, where she cared for motherless children. She had no children of her own.


      NELLIE DIANTHA HENRIE, eldest child of Samuel Osburn & Ellen (Clark) Henrie, was b. 30 Jan. 1879, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 31 Aug. 1890, end. 1940s, Salt Lake (L.D.S. Temple), H. May 1951]; m. 16 June 1901, in Panguitch, to James Alma Worthen, s. of James Albert & Mary Ann (Lee) Worthen. He was b. 27 May 1879, Panguitch [bapt. 15 Sept. 1889, end. 1940s]; he d. 1940s, Provo, Utah, and bur. there 9 Nov.

      Nellie and her husband James were reared to young man and womanhood in Panguitch. He was a freighter, farmer, and livestock raiser; attended the Branch Agricultural College at Cedar City for one year, excelling in athletics. In 1914 they moved to Roosevelt, Utah, where he continued to farm and operated a moving picture theatre and skating rink.

      Both Nellie and James were stricken with illness and were in the hospital for several months, during which time they lost most of their cattle as there was no one to gather them in off the summer range. In 1917 they moved across Green River, on a place called Willow Creek, and took out a homestead entry and raised cattle and sheep.

      When the children were of high school age, they moved to Provo, Utah, where they might have better school advantages. James found employment at the State Mental Hospital and worked there until just previous to his death. Nellie remained in Provo and carried on after her husband passed away, and is happy helping her children and grandchildren when they need her.

      They had 12 children:

1.       James Jasper Worthen, b. 6 Apr. 1902; m. (1) Aileen Sperry; m. (2) Rebba (Smith) Lee.

2.       Samuel Osburn Worthen, b. 27 Oct. 1903, Panguitch, d. same day.

3.       Melle Worthen, b. 11 June 1905; m. Charles W. Davis.

4.       Grace Worthen, b. 12 Sept. 1907, Panguitch, d. 3 Mar. 1908.

5.       Phyllis Worthen, b. 6 Aug. 1909, Panguitch [bapt. 1920s]; m. Feb. 1935, Provo Utah, to Conder Eldredridge Smoot, s. of Orsen Parley Hellen (Corder) Smoot. He was b. 1910s, Provo, Utah [bapt, 1920s]. They had 3 children:

(1)       Gary Conder Smoot, b. 1930s, Oneida, Franklin Co., Idaho [bapt. 1940s]. [p. 202]

(2)       Carol Smoot, 2nd child of Conder Eldredrige & Phyllis (Worthen) Smoot, b. 1930s, Oneida, Idaho [bapt. 1940s].

(3)       Kenneth Parley Smoot, b. 1940s, Preston, Idaho [bapt. 1950s].

6.       Scott Worthen, 6th child of James Alma & Nellie Diantha (Henrie), was b. 1910s, d. same day, Panguitch, Utah.

7.       Roy Lee Worthen, b. 1910s; m. Lucile Beardall.

8.       Alma Ray Worthen, b. 1910s, Roosevelt, Utah. d. 1910s.

9.       Merle Worthen, b. 1910s, Roosevelt [bapt. abt. 12 yrs.]; m. 1930s, Provo, Utah, to Wayne Wesley Roundy, s. of Myron Elwin & Marie (Pollock) Roundy. He was b. abt. 1914, Venice, Utah [bapt. 1920s]. They had 3 children:

(1)       Wayne Elwin Roundy, b. 1930s, Provo [bapt. 1940s].

(2)       Darlene Roundy, b. 1940s, Boise, Idaho [bapt. 1950s].

(3)       Mary Ann Roundy, b. 1940s, Boise [bapt. 1950s].

10.       Carl Clark Worthen, b. 1910s, Roosevelt, d. 1910s.

11.       Nellie Worthen, b. 1920s, Roosevelt [bapt. 1910s]; m. (1) 10 Dec. 1941, to Robert C. Adams, whom she divorced. She m. (2) as his third wife, Weston Beeley Jacob, s. of Elmer Acred & Maud Mary (Beeley) Jacob. Weston was b. 1910s, Lehi, Utah [bapt. 1928].

            Weston & Nellie had 2 children, b. in Provo, Utah:

(1)       Mary Christine Jacob, b. 1940s.

(2)       Karen Sue Jacob, b. 1950s.

12.       Boyd Lynn Worthen, b. 1920s, Roosevelt [bapt. 1930s]; m. 1940s, New Orleans, La., to Norma Loveless, dau. of George Washington & Daphne (Roberts) Loveless. She was b. 1920s, Orem, Utah [bapt. 1930s]. He was 1st Lt. in Army 5 years, a reserve officer recalled to service in Korea, 1951. Had 2 children:

(1)       Boyd Leon Worthen, b. 1940s, Provo, Utah.

(2)       James George Worthen, b. 1940s, Provo.

      JAMES JASPER WORTHEN, eldest child of James Alma & Nellie Diantha (Henrie) Worthen, was b. 6 Apr. 1902, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 1910s, end. 1930s]; m. (1) 27 Aug. 1927, Provo, Utah, to Aileen Sperry, dau. of William Josiah & Emma Augusta (Taylor) Sperry. She was b. 29 Jan. 1901, Nephi, Utah [bapt.; end. & H. 1930s], d. 1930s, Salt Lake City, and bur. there 23 Feb. [p. 203]

      James Jasper Worthen m. (2) 26 June 1936, to Rebba Smith, widow of Mr. Lee. [She was end. 1950s, H. James Jasper Worthen Jan. 1954.]

      When he was Just a boy living in Panguitch, he met with a near fatal accident while helping his father bale hay, using a horse for the power. A clip came off a single tree, causing the end of the tree to fly back and strike him over the heart. This blow stopped his heart from beating and his breathing. He was restored by artificial respiration

      James Jasper Worthen & Aileen Sperry had 4 children:

1.       Carl Sperry Worthen, b. 1920s, Provo, Utah [bapt. 1930s] not married. He served, in the U.S. Army in Japan, 4 years. After returning home he enrolled at the University of Utah.

2.       William Guy Worthen, b. 1930s, Provo [bapt. 1930s]; m 1940s, Provo, to Jacqueline Day, b. in Kaysville, Utah, dau. of Harold L. & Bertha (Butcher) Day. He served in the U.S. Army. They had 2 children:

(1)       William Douglas Worthen, b. 1950s, Salt Lake City,Uta

(2)       John Edward Worthen, b. 1950s, Las Vegas, Nevada.

3.       James Lynn Worthen, b. 1930s, Salt Lake City [bapt. 1940s]; m. 1950s, Provo, Utah, to Loa Rea Warren.

4.       Jasper Ray Worthen, b. 1930s, Salt Lake City [bapt. 1940s]. James Jasper Worthen & Rebba (Smith) Lee had 2 children, b. in Provo:

5.       Gwyn Worthen, b. 1930s.

6.       De Ette Worthen, b. 1940s.

      MELLE WORTHEN, 3rd child of James Alma & Nellie Diantha (Henrie) Worthen, was b. 11 June 1905, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 1910s]; m. 1930s, Provo, to Charles Washington Davis, s. of Hyum Basil & Henrietta (Palmer) Davis. He was b. 9 Jan. 1909, Salem, Utah [2 Sept. 1917 bapt.].

      When a very young girl, Melle and some companions were crossing the Green River in a car on the ice, near Moab or that vicinity. The ice was not thick enough to bear the weight and plunged through. For a short time the car lodged sideways leaving barely enough room for the four of them to escape through a window before it sank to the bottom in about 20 feet of water. While the family was living on a farm near Green River she went with her father to help with the sheep After the work was finished she mounted her pony and started for home, a few miles away. An electric storm arose before she reached the house. A bolt of lightning struck and killed the horse and rendered her unconscious. Her head and body were badly burned and the doctor said the only thing that saved her life was the saddle, rubber soled shoes, and her lying in the rain. [p. 204]

      Charles Washington & Melle (Worthen) Davis had 3 children, b. in Provo, Utah:

1.       Marian Aileen Davis, b. 1930s [bapt. 1940s]; m. 1950s, Olmstead at the mouth of Provo Canyon, to Darl Dale Drummond.

2.       Shirley Davis, b. 1930s, Provo.

3.       Lorna Gean Davis, b. 1940s, Provo.

      ROY LEE WORTHEN, 7th child of James Alma & Nellie Diantha (Henrie) Worthen was b. 1910s, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 1920s, end. 1940s]; m. Apr. 1935, as her 2nd husband, Lucile Beardall, in Provo, Utah. She was b. Nov. 1909, Springville, Utah, dau. of Frank & Emma (Watts) Beardall [bapt.; end. & 2nd H. 3 July 1940 in Salt Lake City (L.D.S, Temple)]. They had 1 child:

1.       Roy Lynn Worthen, b. 1930s, Springville, Utah [bapt. 1940s, P. 1940s].

      Lucile Beardall m. (1) a Mr. Fergenson-Furgenson and had 2 children by him: (1) Betty Lou Furgenson, b. 1920s, Springville [bapt. 1934]. (2) Ronald Andrew Furgenson, b. 1930s, Blackfoot, Idaho [bapt. 1940s]; m. Connie Elewise Taylor and they had a child, Jerry Elwood Taylor, b. 1950s, Las Vegas, Nevada. Betty Lou and Ronald were sealed to Roy Lee & Lucile (Beardall) Worthen, 3 July 1940.]


      MYRA MAYALL HENRIE, 4th child of Samuel Osburn & Ellen (Clark) Henrie, was b. 18 Apr. 1884, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 5 Nov. 1893, end. & H. 1930s in the St. George (L.D.S. Temple)]; m. 20 Aug. 1902, Provo, Utah, to David Hyrum Evans, s. of Joseph & Temperance (Penrod) Evans. He was b. 18 Apr. 1882, Provo [bapt. 1890, end. 1930s].

      Myra (Mae) received her early education in Panguitch then attended the Brigham Young University. There she met David Hyrum Evans, whom she later married. They lived on Provo Bench (now Orem) for a number of years and had 3 children born there. They both worked in the cannery, the first one ever operated on Provo Bench. Hyrum (Hy) learned the soldering trade and operated the sealing of the cans and Mae helped with packing them. They were at this business for 2 years. They then moved to Panguitch for a time, and thence to Hatch, where they have lived until the present time.

      When they moved to Hatch, they lived on a farm and also homesteaded a place in the canyon above Hatch. They were prospering and had a good start ir life. They raised livestock and feed to take care of them. One summer while living on the homestead a sudden and very severe storm arose. The family were all at dinner, which was very fortunate. Suddenly a roaring, crashing sound came to their ears, and looking out the door they saw the whole canyon, trees, rocks, and earth coming toward them. They snatched the younger children and [p. 205] ran for their lives to higher ground. They had to cross a wash that was full of water and Mae and a four months old baby were caught in the stream. She struggled frantically to reach the opposite side and still clutched the baby in her arms. Hy had succeeded in getting all the others across and turned back to rescue her and the baby. Safe at last on the hill, they stood and watched all their earthly possessions swept away and buried many feet deep in mud and debris. They walked several miles to Hatch and found shelter and dry clothes with neighbors and friends. It was impossible reclaim the land or rebuild, so they sought for a new start in life.

      They were always faithful church workers and Hy was the first mayor of Hatch. Mae worked in every organization of the church and in every capacity. The following letter written to the Good Neighbor Editor of the Deseret News tells more of her life:

March 9, 1949, Dear Good Neighbor Editor:

      When the Master was asked by the lawyer, “Who is my neighbor?” he replied with the parable of the Good Samaritan, with which we are all familiar.

      There resides, in a little town of Hatch, Utah, near Bryce Canyon, a woman who has acted the part of the Good Samaritan not once, not dozens of times, but literally hundreds of times. I should like to give a brief account of the life of this loving and courageous woman and let you give her consideration.

      Affectionately known as Aunt Mae to townspeople, people all over the United States, and even farther, this good woman is the mother of 12 children of her own, grandmother to 41 living grandchildren, and great grandmother to an additional 4 little ones. Also she raised a son of a transient fellow who came through. The lad was probably ten years old when the old man left him with her and she kept, supported, loved and mothered him until he went into the army, and has written to him since as if he were really her very own.

      She is 65 years old and seldom has been in normal health. Her life has not been one of roses as she has never enjoyed the comforts that are known to so many of us.

      Never has she experienced the labor-saving luxury, as she calls it, of running water in the home. The house is void of plumbing and automatic heat. Only recently has she had electricity. Her food is prepared over a kitchen range, filled with wood gathered from the hills by her men folk. The water for all purposes is either drawn from a well or dipped from the canal and carried into the house in buckets.

      To help with the finance she has been janitor of the local school, sweeping, dusting, and even firing when necessary.

      She has taken time to sing in the local choir, teach a Primary class for years, and act as a stake missionary for her church, all of this and plenty more odd requirements in the ward and town.

      Each summer, with the toil of her own hands and the help of her husband, she raises a garden and flowers which are the pride of the whole town and which she has bounteously shared with one and all. Her powers in this field are attested to by the several prizes she has won in a civic way for the flowers and vegetables she has grown.

      Each year she cans, with her own efforts, between 1000 and 1500 quarts of fruit and vegetables. You may wonder at this great quantity, and it is to this part of her life that I wish to call your attention. [p. 206]

      As far back as her children can remember she has played the part of hotel (free one), Salvation Army, community chest, social worker, and mother to hundreds of persons. She seeks no recognition, no personal glory, no praise for her labors of love, but the letters that she receives from all parts of the United States, from New York to California, express appreciation for the kindness and the love that have been given them within the walls of the humble Evans home.

      Never has she turned anyone away hungry, cold, or inadequately clothed, or without all the aid she could possibly administer. Never has she received a penny in return for her generosity. She feeds, with the best she has on hand, all of those who come to her door. They are cared for one night or dozens, as the case requires, The warmth of her heart is enjoyed by them equally with her family. Only once, she relates, has anyone been fed other than at the table used by the family, and that one person had the same good food and was seated comfortably on the porch to enjoy it.

      She has many times given of the family clothing to those who were traveling through and seemed underclad. If they needed money and she had fifty cents, she gave them fifty cents. If she had a dollar, she gave them a dollar; and always they left with a nice lunch packed in their pockets.

      The general public might call of these guests of Mother Evans’ “hobos” but to her they were God’s children who were in need of the necessities of life and the encouragement and love of a good woman.

      One cold winter night Mr. Evans, having no car of his own, came to my husband and said, “I have found out there was a poor old man passed through town a little while ago. He probably does not know how far it is to the next town. If you will take your car we will go and overtake him and bring him back and Mother Evans will give him a good warm meal and a clean bed for the night. We will see that he goes on his way in the morning properly taken care of. It is a cold night and he might meet with tragedy if he is left to himself.”

      My husband related to me the joy in the old man’s heart and the tears in his voice and eyes as he entered the car and returned to where some one cared what happened to him.

      Some considerable distance from Phoenix, Arizona, a young mother was left with a small child, by the death of her husband. In trying to reach her father in Phoenix, she spent for food the money she had and was hitching rides to her destination. The person who brought her into Hatch knew of the generosity of Mother Evans and sent her there for the night. She was ill, having a terrible pain in her side. She was comfortably put to bed and given food, nursing care, and all else necessary, and the little girl was tended and cared for during several days. It was determined that the pain was due to carrying the child along the highway. When she was able to depart and the Evans’ didn’t have bus fare for her, they took up a collection from the townspeople and a ticket was purchased for the balance of her trip.

      These are only two of the hundreds of like true stories that Mrs. Evans could relate, but probably do so with reluctance.

      Her love for humanity is a real and tangible thing. Anyone who comes under her roof immediately feels uplifted and wanted. Food by the basket and bedding, heat, and other necessities of life would amount to vast quantities, but greater than these are the courage and faith she imparts to the recipients of her kindness. Many have been brought to a desire to [p. 207] use their own powers and rehabilitate themselves through her encouragement and great love.

      If in the eyes of man Mother Evans is not counted a winner, most certainly she is in the eyes of her Creator. She calmly says, “He that does it unto the least of these, my brethren, has done it unto me” and “He that sayeth he loveth his God and hateth his fellowmen, the same is a liar and the truth is not in him.” Truly Mother Evans loves her God.

      Thank you for your kindness in reading and considering this letter.

      — by Elva Wilson, a farmer neighbor.

David Hyrum and Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans had 12 children:

1.       Hyrum Pay Evans, b. 6 May 1904, Provo Bench; m. Norma Alice Ellison.

2.       Velma May Evans, b. 1 Sept. 1905, Provo, Utah; m, Oliver Barnhurst Huntington.

3.       Ephraim Lynn Evans, b. 3 Sept. 1907, Provo Bench; m Noreen Clark.

4.       Nellie Evans, b. 1 Feb. 1909, Provo Bench [bapt. 1910s, end. H. 1930s]; m. 1920s, Panguitch, Utah, to John Henry Mecham, s. of Emery J. & Elizabeth Frances (Hatch) Mecham He was b. 1 Nov. 1900, Tropic, Garfield Co., Utah [bapt. 1910s, end. 1930s]. They had 4 children:

(1)       Frances J. Mecham, b. 1920s, Panguitch, d. 1 Jan. 193 .

(2)       Cloyd John Mecham, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 7 July 19 .

(3)       Della Mecham, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 1940s, end. & H. 27 Mar. 195 1]; m. 1950s, Cedar City, Utah, to Clyde R. Bybee, s of Marion & Ella (Riding) Bybee. He was b. 1920s, Tropic, Utah. [bapt 1930s, end. 1950s, St. George L.D.S. Temple].

(4)       Gary Don Mecham, b. 1940s, Provo, Utah.

5.       Joseph Evans, b. 1910s, Panguitch, d. 1910s.

6.       Amanda Evans, b. 1910s, Panguitch; m. Myron Elmer Roundy.

7.       Myra Mayall Evans, b. 1910s, Panguitch; m. Barton William Swapp.

8.       Ellen Iretta Evans, b. 1910s, Panguitch, d. 1910s.

9.       Samuel Osburn Evans, b. 1910s, Hatch, Utah; m. Lucile Gifford.

10.       Gai Matilda Evans, b. 1920s, Panguitch; m. Gale Otto Wilcock.

11.       Clark L. Evans, b. 1920s, Panguitch; m. Roma Evelyn Francisco

12.       Hope Evans, b. 1920s, Hatch; m. Grant Burk Dalton. [p. 208]

      HYRUM PAY EVANS, eldest child of David Hyrum & Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans was b. 6 May 1904, Provo Bench, later known as Orem, Utah [bapt. 1910s, end. 1930s, P, 1930s]; m. 1920s, Hatch, Utah, to Norma Alice Ellison, dau. of William James & Deborah (Justest) Ellison. She was b. 15 Jan. 1907, Escalante, Utah [bapt. 1910s, end. & H. 1930s, St. George L.D.S. Temple]. Hyrum has lived at Hatch with his family all his married life. He is thrifty and owns his home in Hatch. He was called to serve in the superintendency of the Sunday School and as a ward teacher. They had 9 children:

1.       Guy Hyrum Evans, b. 1920s, Hatch, Utah [bapt. 1930s, S. to P. 1930s]; m. 1940s, Fredonia, Coconino Co., Ariz., to Janet Smith, dau. of Barton Henry & Virginia (Hardy) Smith. She was b. 1920s, Moroni, Sanpete Co., Utah [bapt 1930s]; she m. (1) Mr. Howard. Guy Hyrum owns his home in Pleasant Grove, Utah, and works at Geneva Steel Plant. He served in World War II in the Navy as a Seabee; was located in Okinawa most of the time. They had 2 children, b. in Provo, Utah:

(1)       Joyce Evans, b. 1940s.

(2)       Genice Evans, b. 1950s.

2.       Robert Burns Evans, b. 1920s, Hatch [bapt. 1930s, S to P. 13 Mar. 1934]; m. 1940s, to Daisie Ardis Johnson, dau. of Irving A. & Daisie L. (Campbell) Johnson. She was b. 1920s, Cannonville, Utah [bapt. summer of 1937]. They had 1 child:

(1)       Michael J. Evans, b. 1940s, Panguitch, Utah.

3.       James Douglas Evans, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 1930s]; m. 1950s, Flagstaff, Coconino Co., Ariz., to Virginia Lee Curtis, dau. of Leland Louis & Alma May (Allen) Curtis. She was b. 1930s, Barger, Hutchinson Co., Tex. [He was P. 1930s.]

4.       Virginia Evans, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 1940s, P. 1930s]; m. 1940s, Fredonia, Ariz., to Ronald Alan Young, s. of Harry Vernon & Mabel Esther (Dresser) Young. He was b. 1930s, Los Angeles, Calif. They had 1 child:

(1)       Sherry Ann Young, b. 1950s, Panguitch, Utah.

5.       Sharen Evans, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 1940s].

6.       Richard David Evans, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 1940s] .

7.       Roger Kenneth Evans, b. 1940s, Hatch [bapt. 1940s].

8.       Norma Lorena Evans, b. 1940s, Richfield, Utah [bapt. 1950s].

9.       Stephen Fay Evans, b. 1940s, Panguitch, Utah. [p. 209]

      VELMA MAY EVANS, 2nd child of David Hyrum & Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans, was b. 1 Sept. 1905, Provo, Utah [bapt, 1910s, end. & H. 1930s, P. 1930s]; m. 1920s, Hatch, Utah, to Oliver Barnhurst Huntington, s. of Alexander Wiley & Julia Annie Marie (Barnhurst) Huntington. He was b. 5 Oct. 1901, in Hatch [bapt. 1910s, end. 1930s in St. George L.D.S. Temple].

      Oliver has worked in the Sunday School for years as superintendent, counselor, teacher, chorister; has also worked in the M.I.A. and Genealogical Society; at present is 2nd counselor in Genealogy; been a Scout leader and sang in the choir for years. He loves temple work and has done many names for the dead, in the St. George Temple. He is the constable at Hatch and has held the position for several years. He is also a deputy sheriff in Garfield County. They own their home at Hatch, Utah. They had 6 children:

1.       Reva Huntington, b. 1920s, Hatch, Utah [bapt. 1930s, end. & H. 1950s, P. 1930s]; m. 1940s, in Hatch, to Karl Lowder, s. of Jesse Frank & Mary Alice (Bentley) Lowder He was b. 1910s, Parowan, Utah [bapt. 1930s, end 1950s]. They had 3 children:

(1)       Velta Lowder, b. 1940s, Hatch [bapt. 1950s].

(2)       Jesse Loraine Lowder, b. 1940s, Hatch [bapt. 1950s].

(3)       Karleta (female) Lowder, b. 1940s, Panguitch, Utah.

2.       Beth Huntington, b. 1920s, Panguitch [bapt. 1930s, end. & H. 1940s?, P. 1930s]; m. 1940s-6, in Fredonia, Coconino Co., Ariz., to Darol Dwayne Allred, s. of Joseph Parley & Zerelda (Hooper) Allred Jr. He was b. 1920s, Beaver, Utah. Darol is a Master M Man in the M.I.A.; has worked in this organization in both ward and stake, and also as music director. He sings bass and was a member of the choir in Burbank, Calif.; sings in mixed choruses and quartets. He works in the Genealogical Society of his ward. Was valedictorian of his high school class in Burbank, Feb. 1944. Beth is a graduate from Panguitch High School; is a faithful worker in Primary, Relief Society, Sunday School, and M.I.A. They had 3 children:

(1)       Janet Marie Allred, b. 1940s, Glendale, Calif.

(2)       Joyce Allred, b. 1950s, Glendale, a premature child and was not chr.

(3)       Marlene Allred, b. 1950s, Glendale.

      Darol and Beth adopted, by civil adoption, 2 children of his sister. They are half brother and sister. (1) Marilyn Rainier, b. 1930s, Beaver, Utah. (2) Donald Eugene Hall, b. 1940s, in California. The parents of Donald Eugene Hall, Russell & LaVon (Alfred) Hall, were killed in an auto accident, Los Angeles, Calif.

3.       Ileta Huntington, b. 1920s, Hatch, Utah [bapt. 1930s, S. to P. 1930s, end. & H. 1950s]; m. 1950s, in Hatch, Albert Edward Dix, s. of Edward Richard & Flora Marie (Myers) Dix. [p. 210]

      Albert Edward Dix was b. 1920s, Cincinatti, Ohio [bapt. 1950s, end, 1950s]. He was reared a Catholic but later Joined the L.D.S. Church. He was a sailor in World War II; received a leg wound while on duty; also served 2 ½ yrs. in the Korean Conflict. He acted as Sunday School superintendent in Hatch Ward, worked in the Y.M.M.I.A., and as counselor in the Elders Quorum. Ileta was a Golden Gleaner in the Y.W.M.I.A. They had 1 child:

(1)       Edward Richard Dix, b. 1950s, Hatch, Utah.

4.       Mayall Huntington, 4th child of Oliver Barnhurst & Velma May (Evans) Huntington, was b. 1920s, Hatch [bapt. 1930s, P 1930s]; m. 1940s, in Fredonia, Ariz., to David George Sawyer, s. of Thomas Hatch & Beryl Rhoana (Workman) Sawyer He was b. 1920s, Hatch [bapt. 1930s], a cousin to Mayall (see p. 189). He served in World War II as a sailor in the Navy; was wounded on Okinawa and hospitalized for 6 months; received the Purple Heart. Mayall has worked in Relief Society, Primary, and M.I.A. At present she is Primary secretary. They own their own home. They had 3 children:

(1)       Valeen May Sawyer, b. 1940s, Kanab, Utah

(2)       Kerry David Sawyer, b. 1950s, Panguitch.

(3)       Son, twin to Kerry, stillborn 18 May 1952, Panguitch.

5.       Garn Oliver Huntington, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 1930s, end. 1950s, P. 1930s].

6.       Boyd Evans Huntington, b. 1940s [bapt. 1940s].

      EPHRAIM LYNN EVANS, 3rd child of David Hyrum & Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans, was b. 3 Sept. 1907, Provo Bench, now Orem, Utah [bapt. 1910s, end. 1930s]; m. 1930s, Panguitch, Utah, to Noreen Clark, dau. of Thomas George & Sessie (Merrill) Clark. She was b. 1910s, Glendale, Kane Co., Utah [bapt. 1910s, end. & H. 1930s]. Ephraim worked in the superintendency of Sunday School at Hatch, and also other organizations of the church. Until her marriage, Noreen lived in Orderville, Utah. She was organist for the Primary, Sunday School, and Relief Society and a faithful worker in these organizations. They had 5 children:

1.       Clark Lynn Evans, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 1930s, P. 1930s]; m. 1950s, Salt Lake City, to Roma Lee Anderson, dau. of Kenneth Earl & Bernice (Wayman) Anderson. She was b. 1930s, Fairfield, Utah. [p. 211]

2.       Shirlene Evans, 2nd child of Ephraim Lynn & Noreen (Clark) Evans, was b. 1930s, Hatch, Utah [bapt. 1940s]; m. 1940s Hatch, to Melvin Orson Barnhurst, s. of Orson H. & Maggie (Sanders) Barnhurst. He was b. 1920s, LaVerkin, Washington Co., Utah [bapt. 1930s]. They had 3 children:

(1)       Linda Barnhurst, b. 1950s, Panguitch, Utah.

(2)       Lana Jean Barnhurst, b. 1950s, Panguitch.

(3)       Dennis Melvin Barnhurst, b. 1950s, Henderson, Nev,

3.       Gwen Evans, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 1940s].

4.       Ireta Evans, b. 1930s, Hatch [bapt. 1940s].

5.       Deloy Vic. Evans, b. 1940s, Panguitch.

      AMANDA EVANS, 6th child of David Hyrum & Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans, was b. 1910s, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 1920s, end. 1930s & H. 1930s, P. 1930s, St. George L.D.S. Temple]; m. 1930s, Richfield, Utah, to Myron Elmer Roundy, s. of Myron Ervin & Hannah Elizabeth (Heaton) Roundy. He was b. 20 Aug. 1906, Upper Kanab, Utah [bapt. 1910s, end. Nov. 1925]. He filled a mission for the L.D.S. Church in Minneapolis, Minn., for 2 years. During World War II he served in the Army as a shipyard repairman at Los Angeles, Calif. After their marriage they made various moves before they bought a home in Salt Lake City and permanently settled. They have been valiant workers in the church, holding responsible positions in the different auxiliaries. After moving to Salt Lake City he became a contractor and builder. They had 3 children:

1.       MarGene Roundy, b. 1930s, Alton, Utah [bapt. 1940s]; m.26 Aug. 1949, Salt Lake City, to Robert Eugene Hainsworth, s. of Alfred & Maida (Stewart) Hainsworth. He was b. 1920s, Rains, Utah [bapt. 1930s]. They had 2 children, b. Salt Lake City:

(1)       Wayne Robert Hainsworth, b. 1950s,

(2)       Richard Elmer Hainsworth, b. 1950s.

2.       Carol Lee Roundy, b. 1930s, Kanab, Utah [bapt. 1940s]; m. 1950s, Salt Lake City, to Royal Ned Dalton, 9. of Marvin Albert & Flossie Alvena (Lott) Dalton. He was b. 1920s, Monroe, Sevier Co., Utah.

3.       Elmer Spregg Roundy, b. 1940s, Springdale, Utah.

      MYRA MAYALL EVANS, 7th child of David Hyrum & Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans, was b. 1910s, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 1920s, end. 1930s, H. 1930s, P. 1930s]; m. 1930s, Panguitch, to Barton William Swapp, s. of William Spencer & Lettie May (Young) Swapp. [p. 212]

      Barton William Swapp was b. 1910s, Kanab, Utah [bapt. 1920s, end. 1930s]. When 11 months old, Myra Mayall Evans won a baby contest and a ten dollar bill. During her fifth grade in school, she was promoted to the seventh. After finishing the grades in Hatch she rode a school bus to Panguitch to carry on her high school work. She was president of the Sophomore Class and won the distinction of being the best typist in the school, winning the 30-40-50-60-70 word pins her first year. She was chosen valedictorian of her graduating class; loved music and studied piano. They had 4 children:

1.       Ramon Evans Swapp, b. 1930s, Kanab, Utah [bapt. 1940s].

2.       Barton LaVell Swapp, b. 1930s, Kanab [bapt. 1940s].

3.       Dee Noma Swapp, b. 1930s, Parowan, Utah [bapt. 1940s].

4.       Linda Mae Swapp, b. 1940s, Salt lake City, Utah.

      SAMUEL OSBURN EVANS, 9th child of David Hyrum & Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans, was b. 1910s, Hatch, Utah [bapt. 1920s, end. 1930s, P. 1930s]; m. 1930s, St. George (L.D.S. Temple), to Lucile Gifford, dau. of Samuel Kendal & Althea (Gifford) Gifford She was b. 1910s, Springdale, Utah [bapt. 1920s, end. & H. 1930s]. Sam worked at the Mammoth Lumber Co. until 1944 when he went into business for himself. He owns the Evans Mercantile and his own home. He and his wife play in an orchestra; Sam plays the bass fiddle and Lucile an accordian and piano. She sings in the Hatch Ward Choir and works in different organizations of the church. They had 5 children:

1.       Sandra Evans, b. 1940s, Hatch [bapt. 1940s].

2.       Samuel Gary Evans, b. 1940s, Salt, Lake City [bapt. 1950s].

3.       Afton Evans, b. 1940s, Panguitch, Utah.

4.       Kirk G. Evans, b. 1940s, Panguitch.

5.       Greg S. Evans, b. 1950s, Panguitch.

      GAI MATILDA EVANS, 10th child of David Hyrum & Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans was b. 1920s, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 1920s, P. 1930s]; m. 1930s, Hatch, Utah, to Otto Gale Wilcock, s. of Ralph James & Annie e (LeFevre) Wilcock. He was b. 1910s, lived at Spry, Utah, a community 10 miles north of Panguitch [bapt. 1920s], When her elementary schooling was completed at Hatch, Gai rode a school bus to Panguitch to attend the Garfield High School; has worked in the church most of her life, as organist for several organizations; has always been a willing worker when asked to play for dances or other entertainments; has been a counselor and teacher in different church auxiliaries. Gale was with Dept. 15 L.H.S.C. for 3 yrs, & 7 months; was a stake missionary at Burbank, Calif., for 2 years. They moved to Hatch in 1946 where he built the Lightning Cafe. [p. 213]

      Otto Gale & Gai Matilda (Evans) Wilcock had 5 children:

1.       Judy Gai Wilcock, b. 1940s, Hatch, Utah [bapt. 1940s].

2.       Evan Gale Wilcock, b. 1940s, Glendale, Calif.

3.       Dayne Clark Wilcock, b. 1940s, Glendale.

4.       Alyce Wilcock, b. 1940s, Panguitch, Utah.

5.       Hal James Wilcock, b. 1940s, Panguitch.

      CLARK LYNN EVANS, 11th child of David Hyrum & Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans, was b. 1920s, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 1930s, P. 1930s] m. 1940s, Las Vegas, Nevada, to Roma Evelyn Francisco, dau. of Charles Edward & Elizabeth Violet (Smith) Francisco. She was b. 1920s, Henrieville, Utah [bapt. 1930s]. He served 5 yrs. in World War II; entered as artillery operator; went to school and learned to operate a caterpillar. He hauled ammunition to the front lines, serving most of his time in the South Pacific, Philippines, and Japan. He is counselor in Sunday School and Roma is a teacher in Primary and has served in the M.I.A. They own their home and are active in civic as well as church affairs. Home address, Hatch, Utah, They had 2 children:

1.       Penny Rae Evans, b. 1940s, Panguitch, Utah.

2.       Vance Edward Evans, b. 1950s, Salt Lake City, Utah.

Roma m. (1) to a Mr. Hardy and had a child by him: Dixie Lee Hardy, b. 1940s, Orem, Utah. Roma was divorced from him.

      HOPE EVANS, 12th child of David Hyrum & Myra Mayall (Henrie) Evans, was b. 1920s, Hatch, Utah [b 1930s]; m. 1930s, Hatch, to Grant Burk Dalton, s. of Marion Albert & Flossie Alvina (Lott) Dalton, He was b. 11 Feb.1917, Monroe, Utah [bapt.]. He served overseas in World War II. After their marriage, they moved where his work called him, in several towns and states. They owned a home and lived in Salt Lake City, Utah. Hope is an excellent mother to her children. They had 5 children:

1.       Faun Genece Dalton, b. 1940s, Hatch [bapt. 1940s].

2.       Shannon Faye Dalton, b. 1940s, Hatch [bapt. 1950s].

3.       Grant Bruce Dalton, b. 1940s, Salt Lake City.

4.       Dennis Jay Dalton, b. 1950s, Salt Lake City.

5.       Pamela Sue Dalton, b. 1950s, Panguitch. [p. 214]


      ELLEN HENRIE, 2nd child of Samuel Osburn & Hettie Lavina (Hortt) Henrie, was b. 10 June 1901-2, Panguitch, Utah [bapt. 3 July 1909]; m. 1920s, Panguitch, to Austin R. Carter, b. 5 Feb. 1895, Provo, Utah. They had 4 children, all b. in Provo:

1.       Royden V. Carter, b. 1920s; m. 1940s, Orem, Utah, to Norma Burr, dau. of Lee Earl & Jenny Mae (Newell) Burr. She was b. 1920s, Orem. Royden graduated 1948 from Utah State Agricultural College, Logan, Utah, with a B.S. Degree in Agricultural Economics. He is employed as Farm Management Supervisor for the Farmers Home Administration, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture. He served in the Navy during World War II from 7 Oct. 1942 to 15 Nov. 1945; attended radio technician school at San Francisco, Chicago, Logan (Utah), and Corpus Christi (Texas); attended special school at Washington D.C. He spent a short time on a cruiser in the Atlantic and visited Ireland, The balance of the time was spent at Norfolk, Va., and Patuxent River, Md. He had the rate of Aviation Radio Technician 1st Class. His wife, Norma, graduated from L.D.S. Seminary in 1940 and Lincoln High School in 1941. They had 3 children:

(1)       Carola Carter, b. 1940s, Provo, Utah.

(2)       Rowe Lee Carter, b. 1940s, Provo.

(3)       Royden Burr Carter, b. 1950s, Couer d’Alene, Idaho.

2.       Samuel Osburn Carter (or Osburn Samuel), b. 1920s [bapt. 1943] m. 1940s, Las Vegas, Nevada, to Ruth Crandall, dau. of Myron Nathan & Harriett (Kindred) Crandall. She was b. 1920s, Springville, Utah [bapt. 1930]. They had 1 child:

(1)       Samuel G. Carter, b. 1940s, Provo, Utah.

3.       Inez Merrel Carter, b. 1920s, Provo [bapt. 1950s]; m. 1940s, Provo, to Ronald Gordon Hanson, s. of Leo & Vesta Merle (Bull) Hanson. He was b. 1920s, Gisborne, New Zealand [bapt. 1932]. They had 3 children:

(1)       Sandra Ellen Hanson, b. 1940s, Provo, Utah

(2)       Ronald Carter Hanson, b. 1940s, Columbus, Ohio.

(3)       Julie Ann Hanson, b. 1950s, Fairborn, Ohio.

4.       Hettie Ann Carter, b. 1930s [bapt. 1940s, end. & H. 1950s]; m. 1940s, Orem, Utah, to Tracy Ronald Johnson, s. of Ronald Waddell & Lillie (Giles) Johnson. He was b. 1920s Tabiona, Duchesne Co., Utah [bapt. 1930s, end. 1950s]. They had 1 child:

(1)       Carter Waddell Johnson, b. 1950s, Provo, Utah. [p. 215]