Hampton History: an account of the Pennsylvania Hamptons in America in the line of John Hampton, Jr., of Wrightstown; with an appendix treating of some other branches.
This is an historical transcription of Bethany Baptist Church Cemetery, Graham, Jefferson County, Indiana which was transcribed in 1941 as part of the DAR cemetery transcription project. The value of this transcription is that in many cases they transcribed headstones which may today no longer exist. Had it not been for this project these records
Frank Stout. Practically every successful career is actuated by an earnest purpose and an energy of action sufficient to carry out definite plans of accomplishment. Purpose and energy have been the keynotes of the career of Frank Stout, a fine old-time citizen of Champaign County and one of the best known residents in the northwestern
William Stout, president of the Bank of McLouth, is an Englishman, with a family record going back for many generations in the County of Lincoln. However, Mr. Stout had been identified with Kansas for over forty-five years, and after succeeding as a farmer he entered banking at McLouth and had been actively identified with the
Mahlon F. Stout. Many of the finest citizens of Kansas were never heard of outside of their home state. Their names in fact have not been generally known outside of their home communities and counties. They led quiet, unostentatious lives. They did the duties which lay nearest them, they were honest, straightforward, beloved and idolized
My father, Sealin Stout, was born in the state of Arkansas in the year 1818. He died in Hopkins County at the age of seventy-eight. No life in Hopkins County was more eventful or attended with more romance than was that of Sealin Stout. He has often been referred to as being prominent in many
Thomas K. Stout, who has been actively identified with merchandising interests in Bartlesville during the past sixteen years, has since 1919 been the proprietor of Stout’s Specialty Shop at No. 217 East Third street and in this connection enjoys an extensive and high-class patronage. He was born in Shelbyville, Shelby County, Kentucky, on the 4th
Private 1st Class, C. A. C.; of Guilford County; born June 12, 1900; son of E. N. and Mattie Stout. Entered service July 24, 1918, at Greensboro, N.C. Sent to Ft. Thomas, Ky. Transferred to Ft. Scrivens, Ga. Lost at sea by sinking of the transport “Ontranto,” Oct. 6, 1918, in collision with the steamer
Private 1st Class, Inf., Hdqrs. Co. 89, 30th Div.; of Guilford County; son of E. N. and Mattie Stout. Entered service April 10, 1917, at Greensboro, N.C. Sent to Camp Sevier, S. C. Mustered out at Camp Sevier, S. C., March 18, 1919.
Hosea H. Stout, Jr., a resident of Lindsay, died there Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2000. He was 77. A graveside service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Lindsay-Strathmore Cemetery, with Alan Savage, president of the Fraternal Order of Eagles Lodge 3608, officiating. Mr. Stout was born in Mansfield, MO. He was a graduate