Unknown 29

This photo contains one or more person(s) that I am currently unable to identify. If you can provide any informaion (even a guess is a starting place), please email me at Genealogy@ksthompson.com with your information!

The photos in my unknown photo collection could come from either my mother’s family (Treat, Lawrence, and related family lines) or my father’s family (Thompson, Stout, and related family lines).

Also, my Great-Aunt Mabel (Stout) Parsons was a school teacher in the Springdale schools for many years so some of the photos may be of her students.

Franklin Reynolds Obituary

Franklin Reynolds was my half Great-Uncle, the brother of my Great-Grandmother Elsie Reynolds Stout.

Franklin Reynolds Obituary
Franklin Reynolds Obituary

Franklin Reynolds

Franklin Reynolds, 61, of Huntsville died Oct. 11 at Huntsville Memorial Hospital.  He was born July 1, 1921, in Madison County, the son of Thomas F. and Viola Burgess Reynolds.

Survivors include two sons, Johnny Reynolds of Huntsville and Franklin D. Reynolds of Wesley;  two sisters, Janice Wright of Fayetteville and Linda Reynolds of Rogers;  his mother of Huntsville;  five brothers, Dewey and Roy Reynolds of Huntsville, Tommy Reynolds of Gentry, Wesley Reynolds of Hindsville and Junior Reynolds of St. Paul;  one half brother, Melvin Reynolds of California;  six sisters, Fannie Carter and Goldie Carpenter of Huntsville, Sylvia Davis of Lowell, Fawn Bryant of Witter, Sarah Jane Coble of Yakima, Wash., and Viola Johnson of Springdale;  eight grandchildren.

Services will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at Brashears Funeral Home with Guy Couch officiating.  Burial will be in Venus Cemetery.  Nephews will serve as pallbearers.

Sunday’s Obituary is a daily blogging prompt used by many genealogy bloggers to help them post content on their sites.

To participate in Sunday’s Obituary, post obituaries along with other information about that person. This is an ongoing series developed by Leslie Ann at Ancestors Live Here.

Originally Published as Sunday’s Obituary:  Franklin Reynolds on July 24, 2011

Unknown 28

This photo contains one or more person(s) that I am currently unable to identify. If you can provide any informaion (even a guess is a starting place), please email me at Genealogy@ksthompson.com with your information!

The photos in my unknown photo collection could come from either my mother’s family (Treat, Lawrence, and related family lines) or my father’s family (Thompson, Stout, and related family lines).

Also, my Great-Aunt Mabel (Stout) Parsons was a school teacher in the Springdale schools for many years so some of the photos may be of her students.

Ann Cleo Blackston Stout Tombstone

Ann Cleo Blackston Stout was my Great-Aunt on my father’s side.  She died in August after I was born in January so I have no memories of her but I did know her daughter when I was a child.  We would see each other when we visited my Great-Grandfather Claude Stout.

Ann is buried in Friendship Cemetery directly across from my Great Grandparents Claude and Elsie Reynolds Stout and diagonally from my Grandparents CH and Gwen Stout Thompson.

Ann Cleo Blackston Stout Tombstone
Ann Cleo Blackston Stout Tombstone

 

 

Tombstone Tuesday is a daily blogging prompt used by many genealogy bloggers to help them post content on their sites.

To participate in Tombstone Tuesday simply create a post which includes an image of a gravestone of one or more ancestors and it may also include a brief description of the image or the ancestor.

Originally Published as Tombstone Tuesday:  Ann Cleo Blackston Stout on July 19, 2011

Unknown 27

This photo contains one or more person(s) that I am currently unable to identify. If you can provide any informaion (even a guess is a starting place), please email me at Genealogy@ksthompson.com with your information!

The photos in my unknown photo collection could come from either my mother’s family (Treat, Lawrence, and related family lines) or my father’s family (Thompson, Stout, and related family lines).

Also, my Great-Aunt Mabel (Stout) Parsons was a school teacher in the Springdale schools for many years so some of the photos may be of her students.

TROUBLE – 52 WEEKS OF PERSONAL GENEALOGY & HISTORY

If we got into trouble, there was swift and sure punishment.   There were spankings for severe trouble but usually it would just be a talking-to from Mom and Dad!

My brother and sister and I got into the usual kid trouble but nothing very serious so I don’t have too many memories of being in trouble.

Week #40 – Trouble

Week 40: Trouble. What happened when you got into trouble as a child? What was punishment like in your home?

This challenge runs from Saturday, October 1, 2011 through Friday, October 7, 2011.

52 Weeks of Personal Genealogy & History by Amy Coffin is a series of weekly blogging prompts (one for each week of 2011) that invite genealogists and others to record memories and insights about their own lives for future descendants. You do not have to be a blogger to participate. If you do not have a genealogy blog, write down your memories on your computer, or simply record them on paper and keep them with your files.

Originally Published October 24, 2011

Unknown 26

This photo contains one or more person(s) that I am currently unable to identify. If you can provide any informaion (even a guess is a starting place), please email me at Genealogy@ksthompson.com with your information!

The photos in my unknown photo collection could come from either my mother’s family (Treat, Lawrence, and related family lines) or my father’s family (Thompson, Stout, and related family lines).

Also, my Great-Aunt Mabel (Stout) Parsons was a school teacher in the Springdale schools for many years so some of the photos may be of her students.

LEAST FAVORITE FOODS – 52 WEEKS OF PERSONAL GENEALOGY & HISTORY

My least favorite foods are green vegetables!  I still don’t like green veggies except for an occasional dish of green beans and lettuce.  I also won’t eat any oriental food!

The thing I hate the most though is soggy things!  Soggy bread or other squishy soggy foods literally make me gag!!

My least favorite foods have pretty much stayed the same since I was a child.  I am not an adventurous eater.  I like plain simple country-cooking.

Week #39 – Least Favorite Foods

Week 39: Least Favorite Foods. What was your least favorite food from your childhood? Did your parents make you eat it anyway? Do you still dislike the same food today? How have your tastes changed since your youth?

This challenge runs from Saturday, September 24, 2011 through Friday, September 30, 2011.

52 Weeks of Personal Genealogy & History by Amy Coffin is a series of weekly blogging prompts (one for each week of 2011) that invite genealogists and others to record memories and insights about their own lives for future descendants. You do not have to be a blogger to participate. If you do not have a genealogy blog, write down your memories on your computer, or simply record them on paper and keep them with your files.

Originally Published October 24, 2011

Unknown 25

This photo contains one or more person(s) that I am currently unable to identify. If you can provide any informaion (even a guess is a starting place), please email me at Genealogy@ksthompson.com with your information!

The photos in my unknown photo collection could come from either my mother’s family (Treat, Lawrence, and related family lines) or my father’s family (Thompson, Stout, and related family lines).

Also, my Great-Aunt Mabel (Stout) Parsons was a school teacher in the Springdale schools for many years so some of the photos may be of her students.

ROAD TRIPS – 52 WEEKS OF PERSONAL GENEALOGY & HISTORY

Road Trips were a big part of my childhood memories.

We would often pile in the car and go “driving around” on a Saturday or Sunday when I was a kid.  There were three kids in the back and Mom and Dad in the front.  There was usually a stop or two along the way for some drinks and snacks.  Sometimes the drive would be for an hour or so and sometimes we would drive for most of the day.  Usually these drives didn’t even have a specific destination.  We would just drive out of town and get on a country road and find out where it lead!  Sometimes we would drive to area lakes and look at the water for a while.  Sometimes we would drive to places my parents had been when they were children.

There would be fights for the he’s touching me or whatever, there would be singing along with the radio, and there would be long in-depth discussions about what was going on in our lives.   These were times when there was nothing else to do but talk to each other!  There weren’t any electronics to take in the car then!  We just had each other!  I think kids today are missing something by not spending that kind of time with their families (but then again who could afford to go driving around today with gas being over $3 a gallon!).

Another road trip that occurred fairly regularly for us was the drive from Green Forest to Springdale/Rogers.  When I was in fourth grade, we moved to Green Forest.   We would make regular trips from Green Forest back to NWA to visit my grandparents.  Both my mom and dad’s parents living in NWA.  The trip would take about an hour to an hour and 1/2 and was pretty much like our “driving around” trips except that we could usually get our parents to stop at “Jim’s Drive-in” on the edge of town for lunch before we left town!  Love their burrito supremes and hamburgers!  They had wonderful food!

 Week #36 – Road Trips

Week 36: Road Trips. Describe a family road trip from your childhood. Where did you go and why? Who was in the car? How did you pass the time?

This challenge runs from Saturday, September 3, 2011 through Friday, September 9, 2011.

52 Weeks of Personal Genealogy & Historyby Amy Coffinis a series of weekly blogging prompts (one for each week of 2011) that invite genealogists and others to record memories and insights about their own lives for future descendants. You do not have to be a blogger to participate. If you do not have a genealogy blog, write down your memories on your computer, or simply record them on paper and keep them with your files.

Originally Published October 24, 2011