Mary Maud Taylor

Brief Life History of Mary Maud

When Mary Maud Taylor was born on 28 June 1906, in Provo, Utah, Utah, United States, her father, Thomas Nicholls Taylor, was 37 and her mother, Mary Maud Elon Rogers, was 33. She married Merrill Daniel Clayson in August 1926, in Utah, Utah, United States. They were the parents of at least 1 son and 3 daughters. She lived in United States in 1949 and Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah, United States in 1950. She died on 28 February 1995, in Modesto, Stanislaus, California, United States, at the age of 88, and was buried in Elysian Burial Gardens, Millcreek, Salt Lake, Utah, United States.

Photos and Memories (9)

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Family Time Line

Merrill Daniel Clayson
1899–1970
Mary Maud Taylor
1906–1995
Marriage: August 1926
Ethel Jean Clayson
1927–1987
Janice Marilyn Clayson
1930–1988
Dr Merrill David Clayson
1934–2001
Claudia Mary Clayson
1941–1997

Sources (32)

  • Mary T Clayson, "United States 1950 Census"
  • Mary Maud Taylor, "Utah, Birth Certificates, 1903-1914"
  • Mary Maud Taylor, "Utah, County Marriages, 1887-1937"

World Events (8)

1907 · Not for profit elections

The first act prohibiting monetary contributions to political campaigns by major corporations.

1908 · The Salt Lake City Union Pacific Depot

Being listed on the National Register of Historic Places, The Salt Lake City Union Pacific Depot dates to the more prosperous era in the history of American railroad travel. Originally called the Union Station, it was jointly constructed by the San Pedro, Los Angeles and Salt Lake Railroads and the Oregon Short Line. The platforms behind the station ran north-to-south, parallel to the first main line built in the Salt Lake Valley. When Amtrak was formed in 1971, it took over the passenger services at the station, but all trains were moved to the Rio Grande station after it joined Amtrak. In January 2006, The Depot was opened as a shopping center that housed shops, restaurants and music venues.

1931

The Star-Spangled Banner is adopted as the national anthem.

Name Meaning

English, Scottish, and Irish: occupational name for a tailor, from Anglo-Norman French, Middle English taillour ‘tailor’ (Old French tailleor, tailleur; Late Latin taliator, from taliare ‘to cut’). The surname is extremely common in Britain and Ireland. In North America, it has absorbed equivalents from other languages, many of which are also common among Ashkenazic Jews, for example German Schneider and Hungarian Szabo . It is also very common among African Americans.

In some cases also an Americanized form of French Terrien ‘owner of a farmland’ or of its altered forms, such as Therrien and Terrian .

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

Possible Related Names

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