Harry Barnett, Arkansas


Description:
A photo of Harry Barnett, Lone Star Inn, Nettleton, Ar. Harry D. Barnett was born 27 Jan 1908 in McLeansboro, Il. He died 23 Oct 1962 in Toledo, Ohio. He married Laura P. Wrenn March 1928. They had two children: Connie Sue, and Ila J.
Date & Place: at Nettleton, in Craighead, Arkansas USA
People:
Age: 29
Added
Updated Oct 02, 2015

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Ila East
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Comments

Judy Hodge
My son found a box of really old Pictures, (Anahuac TX) most have no names or info other than photographer and photo address. Most in pros tween condition but they date back to the early 1900's. Any idea how to find kin folks to these pics? I'm sure someone would love a pic of their mom or dad or grands as babies?
Nov 29, 2015 · Reply
Millie Fippen
love, love all that old stuff
Oct 04, 2015 · Reply
Carol Blair
Hey my name is barnett. Maybe we're related!!! Did he have people in Texas or Oklahoma?
Oct 03, 2015 · Reply
Darlene Militello
Leslie. You love old photos?
Oct 03, 2015 · Reply
Joan Dear
Standing proud most times you could buy anything here material Clothes. Etc
Oct 03, 2015 · Reply
Debbie Lyons Rhyder
1930's may have been tough but I'd rather have grown up in that era than the one's we are in now. Simple life, simple pleasures, proud to have a job, worked hard for minimum pay. This pic brings back memories of a better time. Thanks for posting.
Oct 03, 2015 · Reply
D.h. Barnz
That's my great-grandfather!!!
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
D.h. Barnz
That's my great-grandfather!!!!
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Karl Lehnhardt
Can't view any old photos with out seeing the coca cola machine !!!
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
David Maroney
Garret snuff, best dip around
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Jennifer Rodriguez Lopez
Love this....wish i was [external link] sister lives in Greenwood Arkansas
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Sharon Chance
Those pops were ice cold, what a great picture.
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Diana Hamman-Rodenburg
I remember getting my grandmother a glass jar of Garrets snuff...25 cents.
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Pam Berdych
And...how many hours did he work for his simple pay?! My dad in 1940 has his first dollar frame. He worked 40 hrs for that!!
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Pam Centers Lee
Love these photos
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Sandra Waldron
Love this pic!
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Anna Morra
:-)
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Deborah Mobberly
Love the old photo's.
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Jeff Cicotte
Sandy Chumley Cicotte
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Connie C Morgan
great photo!
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Diane Shaw
He looks like a "Texaco" filling station attendant! All American! I too love the goodies in the background. When I was a kid, my older brother and I walked over a mile to a confectionery store to get a cold soda. I loved plunging my arm into the icy water to find an orange soda or grape Nehi. Mom and Pop stores were kid friendly. I used to buy penny candy with my allowance and I can't imagine how the lady behind the counter put up with my many changes of mind - all for a dime.
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Vincent Guiliano
Ladies we ALL, of a certain age, experienced this in our great childhood. Truly the good old days. Simpler times.
Oct 02, 2015 ·
Rosie Meyer
Diane, we went to the same confectionery [external link] had everything a kid would want. A nickel went a long way there. We called it "Larry's" but I don't know if that was the actual name. It was off of Gravois near SHF grade school and next to your friends house (Bunny). We would cut through their backyard during recess to get to Larry's. Great childhood memories.
Oct 02, 2015 ·
Teresa Regenold
Great photo
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Pamela A. Riviezzo
He looks proud about what he is doing and he's beaming from the inside out. I really like this picture.
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Janet Webster
Love these old photos
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Deborah Jones Pasquale
Great picture. My father was from Corning, Arkansas.
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Judy Allen
Kind of guy that makes you smile
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Carol Christman
Very nice, nostalgic!
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Michele Messier Messick
Looks like Barney Fife on that show "Andy Griffin Show".
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Chuck Boiman
Nice pic
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Rose Gasak
Happy man
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Kathy Spalding
Back when folks were proud of a hard days work.
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Kathy Spalding
I think the emphasis these days is "working smarter, not harder"
I think there's a place for that, but to me, there is such a sense of well-being knowing that something was accomplished by hard physical work. My family, like yours, worked hard and worked together. I wouldn't have changed that at all.
Oct 02, 2015 ·
Sheila Bright
Yes. My mom, brother and I worked very, very hard on her step dad's and step aunt's and uncle's farms in the 1950's to help us make it through. When I was in my 40's, an acquaintense and I were discussing our childhood. She asked, didn't I hate working that hard. It took me off guard for a second, then I replied. No, I didn't mind. And . . . no - - no one told us we were working hard. Our whole family lived that way, so did the people we knew. It was a given fact and it was what we did and no one complained. She gave me a look that plainly said that she didn't understand.
Oct 02, 2015 ·
Angela Horton
Handsome man.
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Sheila Mitchell Parochka
any idea of where in Arkansas?
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Glenn Smith
Those were the days!
Oct 02, 2015 · Reply
Desiree' Erhart
42 favorites
This is a really awesome photo and look at all that stuff that is frozen in time to see the kind of stuff they sold. Now some of that stuff is so rare to find anymore these days unless it is the American Pickers that we see on HGTV channel and they would come across this stuff every now and then.
Sep 23, 2015 · Reply
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