Location: Hardeman County TN

Biography of Thomas Lowell Mauldin

Thomas Lowell Mauldin, one of the founders and the secretary and treasurer of the Lund-Mauldin Company, Incorporated, was born near Magnolia, Arkansas, March 20, 1873, his parents being Thomas L. and Nancy Catherine (Skinner) Mauldin. The father was born in Hardeman county, Tennessee, and in 1872 went to Arkansas, where his death occurred the following year. He was a farmer by occupation and he served as a soldier of the Confederate army between the ages of seventeen and twenty-one years. His wife was also a native of Hardeman county, Tennessee, and by her marriage became the mother of two children, William John and Thomas Lowell. In the public schools of Grand Junction, Tennessee, where he was reared by an uncle, Thomas Lowell Mauldin pursued his early education and his collegiate course was pursued at Memphis, Tennessee, but he did not graduate. He initiated his business career at Como, Mississippi, where he entered the employ of D. Craig & Company, general merchants, with whom he continued for twelve years. In December, 1900, he arrived in St. Louis and was associated with the large wholesale dry goods house of the Ferguson-McKinney Company, remaining with that corporation for twelve years as salesman and sales- manager. He has always been an optimist in business, which accounted for his great success as a salesman in his early business career and later as a manager...

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Biography of Dr. John M. Casey

DR. JOHN M. CASEY. This gentleman is one of the best known physicians of Baxter County, Arkansas, for he has been unusually successful in the practice of his profession, and that he deserves the good fortune that has attended his efforts is indisputable. He is not only honest and reliable, but he has ever been sympathetic, yet cheerful, in the sick room, and possesses the happy faculty of winning the confidence and liking of his patients, which has much to do with their restoration to health. The Doctor first saw the light of day in Hardeman County, West Tennessee, September 22, 1839. He was reared by his grandmother, the wife of Hiram Casey, the pioneer Baptist minister of West Tennessee, who was probably as well known as any divine in the State at that time. His school days were spent in his native State, but on the 11th of December, 1855, he made a settlement in the vicinity of Mt. Home, Arkansas, and the first season that he arrived here he made a crop. Later he taught a three months subscription school at Pearson’s Landing on White River, where he had for his pupils many of the best citizens of this county. In 1857 he began teaching in the Tolburt School House at Tolburt Springs, and later in the same year entered Head’s Collegiate Institute at Batesville, where he...

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Biography of Col. Randolph D.Casey

COL. RANDOLPH D. CASEY. To this gentleman belongs the distinction of having built the first house in Mountain Home. He entered the land where the town is now situated, and has President Buchanan’s signature to his land patent. Col. Casey was born in Smith County, Tennessee, on March 10, 1810, and is the son of Hiram Casey, who died in Hardeman County, Tennessee, in 1828, at the age of thirty-nine years. He was a Missionary Baptist minister and a man of worthy principles. The mother, Catharine De Priest, was born in Georgia. She came to Arkansas with the subject of this sketch in 1855, and died in 1863, at the age of seventy-six years. There were twelve children born to their marriage, of whom Randolph D. was the next to the eldest of the family. The family in 1824 moved to west Tennessee, but he received his education in Tennessee after his marriage, principally by his own exertions. Upon reaching manhood, he was honored by an election to the offices of treasurer and clerk of Hardeman County, serving from 1844 till 1848, and was also a land office official two years. He then came to Arkansas in 1855, and located at what was then known as Rapp’s Barrens, but in the neighborhood of Mountain Home, and sold goods there, meeting with success. Before the county was organized he built...

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Hardeman County, Tennessee Cemetery Transcriptions

  Tennessee Cemetery records are listed by county then name of cemetery within the Tennessee county. Most of these are complete indices at the time of transcription, however, in some cases we list the listing when it is only a partial listing. Following Cemeteries (hosted at Hardeman County, Tennessee Tombstone Transcription Project) Adams Cemetery Allen Cemetery Avent/Marshall Cemetery African/American Cemetery Bailey Cemetery Bethany Cemetery Bethlehem Cemetery Bethlehem MB Church Cemetery Big Springs Cemetery Bishop Cemetery Black-Ruffin Cemetery Bills Cemetery Bolivar Cemetery Bolivar Memorial Cemetery Bradford Cemetery Brent’s Chapel Community Cemetery Breeden Cemetery Bunting Cemetery Burnett/Gateway Cemetery Caddell Cemetery Cannon Cemetery Caruthers Cemetery Cawley Cemetery Cearly Cemetery Chambers Cemetery Chapel Hill Baptist┬áChurch Cemetery Clifft Cemetery Clover Chapel Cemetery Concord Cemetery Cooper Cemetery Cooper Cemetery Coor Cemetery Crawford Cemetery Crowder Cemetery Deming Cemetery Dunbar Cemetery Duncan Cemetery Durden Cemetery Ebenezer Baptist Church Cemetery #1 Ebenezer Baptist Church Cemetery #2 Enon Cemetery Essary Springs Cemetery Farley Cemetery Forrest Hill Cemetery Fortune Cemetery Foster Cemetery Franklin Cemetery Goff Loop Road Cemetery Grand Junction Cemetery Granthum Cemetery Guys Cemetery African/American Cemetery at Grand Junction Hankley Cemetery Harris Cemetery Harris Cemetery Harris Cemetery Hatchie Cemetery Hazlegrove Cemetery Hebron Cemetery Hensley Cemetery Hervey Hill Cemetery Hickory Grove Cemetery Higgs Cemetery Hillhouse Cemetery Hines Cemetery Ingram Cemetery Jackson Cemetery Jones Cemetery Jones-Marsh Cemetery King Cemetery Kinney Cemetery Julia Wright Cemetery Lake Cemetery Liberty Hill Cemetery Luttrell Cemetery...

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