Nicholas Brodie Hardeman
1874-1965

The Young Evangelist

Nicholas Brodie Hardeman was born to Dr. John Bellefont Hardeman and Nancy Jane Hardeman on May 18, 1874, near Milledgeville, McNairy County, Tennessee. He was baptized by R.P. Meeks while attending West Tennessee Christian College in 1890. In June of 1895, he graduated with a B.A. degree from this school which later became Georgie Robertson Christian College. He later received the M.S. degree from this same school.

He began his career as an educator in the rural schools of West Tennessee. He was a member of the faculty of Georgie Robertson Christian College for eight years, 1897-1905. In 1908, he and A.G. Freed established the National Teachers' Normal and Business College. It was renamed Freed-Hardeman College in 1919. Hardeman served as Vice President from 1908 to 1920. He served as co-president with Hall L. Calhoun from 1925-1926. Then served as president from 1926-1950.

Hardeman studied the Bible under R.P. Meeks, A.G. Freed, and Hall L. Calhoun. The text of his first sermon was Romans 1:16. 

Hardeman was an excellent teacher and expected the very best from his students. If there was one thing that he disdained it was "generalities." Constantly he bemoaned what he termed a "smattering" knowledge of anything. He believed in thoroughness, no matter what the subject was. It was never enough to have a general knowledge of the contents of any subject.

"Professor" Hardeman, as he was usually called, believed that one should be thoroughly grounded in all the fundamentals. For example, no student was educated until he learned how to spell, how to write a decent hand, so that it could be read without difficulty, how to properly word and diagram a sentence. Thus he always stressed accurate spelling, neat and legible handwriting; also correct answers in the fewest possible words to any question. Over and over he emphasized the fact that he could state what he believed on any subject on a post card and still have enough room to add, "Bring all your folks and come to see me."

Although he was well versed in the American Standard Version, and most of the modern translations, Professor Hardeman always stuck to the King James Version when quoting from the Bible. He was well aware that quite a few words in the King James Version were archaic, but he was equally aware of the fact that many modern translations are not translations at all, but rather a commentary on, or else a substitution for, the original.

During his almost 60 years as a teacher, perhaps more than 20,000 students sat at Hardeman's feet and studied the Bible and related subjects, many of whom are still living and carrying on the spirit and ideals which Hardeman imbued into them. Eternity alone will reveal the far reaching influence that he has already had, and will continue to have in the life and work of his thousands of students. And, like a succession of waves upon a lake, they continue to roll on and on toward eternity's shore.

Hardeman was a debater, not that he "picked on" anyone for a debate, but he did willingly accept a challenge. His first debate was held with I. N. Penick, eminent Baptist educator. Hardeman had been preaching only two years and was only 25 years old. Without a doubt he took care of the situation adequately. His last debate was with the "wiley" Ben M. Bogard in Little Rock, Arkansas. There were many debates between the one with Penick and the last one with Bogard. All of Hardeman's debates were highly effective but the ones with Boswell and Bogard were truly historic and rank among the greatest debates in history.

The Boswell-Hardeman Debate on instrumental music in Christian worship conducted in the Ryman Auditorium in Nashville, Tennessee, May 31-June 5, 1923, and attended by thousands, broke the back of digression in Tennessee, and was the greatest single factor in ending all further efforts by Christian Church preachers to justify scripturally their innovations.

Every gospel preacher should have the Boswell-Hardeman discussion in his library, and should thoroughly familiarize himself with the arguments made.

The Hardeman-Bogard debate, conducted in Little Rock, April 19-22, 1938, is, in many respects, the greatest debate ever conducted with the Baptists.

Hardeman was a great preacher in the true sense of the word. He believed that the Bible should be preached with conviction and power. He did this as a gospel preacher. He was fearless in his proclamation of the word of God.

As a preacher, Hardeman was eloquent. He was second to none as an orator. He would hold an audience spellbound as he with true eloquence preached the gospel. By the oratorical power of his preaching, multiplied thousands were persuasive. He taught the way of the Lord.

Historians have written and will write of N. B. Hardeman as one of the very great preachers of all time. Another characteristic of the greatness of Hardeman as a preacher was the sincere simplicity of his sermons. He spoke "not with excellency of speech or of man's wisdom." The wisest of earth as well as the children could understand him. His thoughts were profound but were expressed with such simplicity that all could comprehend. This was indicative of greatness in heart and effectiveness in communication.

Although he never accepted an appointment as a local minister, he delivered thousands of sermons, seven volumes of which have been published. In his teaching at Freed-Hardeman College, and through his published sermons, he has influenced countless young preachers in their presentation of the gospel message.

Hardeman conducted many gospel meetings especially in the southern States. One of these at the Union Avenue Church at Memphis, Tennessee, resulted in 84 baptisms with 14 others during the week that followed the meeting. Some who became angry in the early part of the meeting returned later to obey the gospel.

It is doubtful that any one man had more exact information regarding the history and geography of Bible times than did he, and surely no one could teach with greater clarity. Hardeman was at his best in the classroom.

Freed-Hardeman College exists today because of N. B. Hardeman and A. G. Freed. Their dreams, ideals, and sacrifices brought it into being and these same things have kept it serving a worthwhile purpose until today.

To his family Hardeman was kind, just, overgenerous, and gifted with a superb sense of humor. He not only preached to them lofty principles of honor and service, thrift and industry, but first practiced them himself. He was strongly supported by his beloved wife who had one basic rule of conduct: "Don't do anything that will reflect on your daddy."

The early feelings that the children had toward their father were natural love and devotion; and after growing up, they changed to the deepest admiration, adoration and appreciation. The children never heard a filthy word issue from him, nor a vulgar one, nor a profane. As early as the children could remember their father was a hero to them. Whatever he did or had them to do, they felt was right, though they didn't always want to do it. They always had the feeling that he was special, a man of destiny, a rock and a tower.

He never had a broken bone, had his natural teeth, and fast growing silver hair, with never a bald spot. He was in a hospital only once for treatment before in his life, until in November, 1965. On August 31, he went to Shelbyville, Tennessee, for six nights at the Walking Horse Celebration, an event he had not missed in its 27 years of existence.

On October 30, in the evening he was watching the Lawrence Welk show when he began to feel so uncomfortable that he retired. An hour later, he was seized by a severe chill, and on the doctor's advice, went by ambulance to the Baptist Hospital.

At first, there was the suspicion of pneumonia, but after thorough testing, only a bladder infection appeared. This was yielding to treatment, and with the constant attention of his doctor, his three nurses and his family, he seemed to be improving. On the last day of his life, November 5, he greeted his family so cheerfully that they were deceived into thinking he was much better. He joked with the nurse that morning as she urged him to drink more fluids.

Later in the morning, he murmured, "I wish brother Comer were here." When asked, "Which one, Papa?," he replied, "Brother R. W." Little could his family dream that he was within hours of joining his great friend and benefactor. R. W. Comer had supported all five of the Tabernacle Meetings, as well as other efforts of Hardeman, and on his death in August, 1944, had provided in his will for an endowment of $200,000 for the college N. B. Hardeman had helped to build with "toil and sweat, blood and tears."

Near midnight on November 5, 1965, Hardeman suffered a stroke, and in less than three hours, that noble and courageous spirit ebbed gently, but steadily, into eternity. His family stood by in helpless anguish, the nurse worked over him frantically, and in constant attendance was that brilliant and compassionate young Christian doctor, G. Dan Copeland, so we knew that all was done for him that mortal hands could do.

Now he has joined the "Choir invisible of those immortal dead who live again, in minds made better by their presence" while our hearts are filled with a great deep loneliness. This has been eased by the torrent of kindness, love and sympathy that has surrounded us.

At his funeral, on November 8, 1965, at the Highland Church of Christ in Memphis, his dear friends J. M. Powell and B. C. Goodpasture spoke in eloquence; his son gave from his heart a message of tribute; Stoy Pate and W.B. West worded beautiful prayers; Paul Brown led congregational singing of his favorite hymns.

At the graveside in Henderson, where a host of grieving friends surrounded him, B. B. James spoke the final words of love and respect and prayed the final prayer. 

    - Edited, as mainly sourced from In Memoriam, Gussie Lambert, Shreveport, LA, c.1988, pp.124-128

Hear Sermons By N.B. Hardeman

 

 

Long Time President Of Freed-Hardeman University


Signature of N.B. Hardeman
Courtesy of Terry J. Gardner, 04.2010

Home Of N.B. Hardeman, Henderson, Tennessee

Chronology Of The Life of N.B. Hardeman

Year

Date

Event

1855

 

Grandmother Hardeman is baptized by Wade Barrett in Middle Tennessee

1863

July 2

John Bellefont Hardeman (25) marries Nancy Jane Smith (15), the parents of N.B. Hardeman

1863

August 3

Arvy Glenn Freed is born in Saltillo, Indiana – 11 years before NBH

1864

Sept. 22

Eldest sister, Cornelia Anne was born

1869

 

Second child, Amanda is born

1871

 

Third child, first son, Dorsey born

1874

May 18

Nicholas Brodie Hardeman is born in a small cabin north of Milledgeville, Tennessee

1876

September

Nancy Jane dies at age 28 erysipelas. Buried at Mt. Zion Cemetery, just south of Enville, TN (NBH was 2 years old)

1877

 

J.B. Hardeman remarries Eliza Wade – To this union are born five children: Evia, Lon, Ella, John & Pearl

1885

August 4

After 15 year’s existence, the Masonic Male and Female Institute comes to an end, and with it begins the West Tennessee Christian College

1889

Fall

A.G. Freed moves to Essary Springs, TN to start a school.

1890

 

Family moves to Henderson, Tennessee – Brodie enters West Tennessee Christian College

1893

December

Dr. J.B. Hardeman, Brodie’s father, moves to Henderson and places membership with the church on December 30.

1894

 

Brodie’s brother Dorsey, dies at age 22 of pneumonia.

 

February 3

A.G. Freed comes to Henderson to become president of West Tennessee Christian College at age 32. NBH is in his fourth year.

1895

May

NBH graduates with B.A. from West Tennessee Christian College

 

 

At 22 years old after graduation, NBH takes his first job as principal of a two-teacher school at Kenton, Tennessee

 

October 26

Miss Joe Tabler, is 16 years old and baptized by A.G. Freed

1897

April 18

NBH preached his first sermon at Enville, Tennessee – the third Sunday in April

 

 

At 23, NBH graduated from the Scientific Class, delivering the oration, Life is not a victory, but battle.

 

June

NBH’s first gospel meeting. A.G. Freed was scheduled to preach a meeting at Juno, (out from Lexington, Tennessee. For some reason couldn’t make it, and sent young Brodie Hardeman in his place.

 

Summer

Building built from a $5000.00 donation in the honor of Georgie Robertson. College name changed to Georgie Robertson Christian College

 

August

Attends Southern Normal University at Huntingdon, TN for short courses under Dr. Alfred Holbrook

 

Dec. 7

Brodie returns to Henderson, to the new Georgie Robertson Christian College, joining the faculty – H.L. Calhoun made opening speech.

1897-1899

 

While teaching, Brodie attends GRC as a student working toward his M.A.

1898

 

Preached his first funeral, that of a Miss Patterson, at Estes Graveyard

 

June 5

Brodie delivers the valedictory address, Standing On The Threshold

 

August 25

NBH’s first wedding ceremony for S.B. Smith & Eliza Philips

1899

June 6, Tuesday

Brodie graduates from Georgie Robertson College with M.A.

 

November 1-4

NBH’s First Debate – with I.N. Pinick at Pinson, TN on the subject of Baptism

 

 

Presents diplomas to Business Class and “Joe Kendall Tabler” gave the Salutatory Address and she graduated in from the Scientific Class.

1900

June 5

Presented diplomas to Business Class; “Joe Kendall Tabler” graduates from Classic Class. Alumni Assoc. lists NBH as president and “Miss Jo Tabler” as Secretary

 

 

Trip to northeast (returned by 4th of July to Henderson)

1901

April 21

Brodie and Joanna “Josie” Tabler are married on Sunday night at the Christian Church in Henderson, Tennessee, A.G. Freed performed ceremony

1901-1908

 

Three children born to Brodie and Josie: Dorsey Brodie, Mary Nelle, and Carrie Neal

1903

 

Division in Henderson Christian Church over use of the instrument and the missionary society

 

Sept-Oct

The Henderson Church building is completed & first meeting across from the corner of A.G. Freed’s home. It was built on property contributed to the church of Christ by Dr. John B. Hardeman, NBH’s father.

 

Nov. 19

Joe S. Warlick of Dallas, Texas comes to Henderson to debate Stark on the instrument

1904

July 12-15

NBH’s second debate – with T.P. Clark, on the church

1905

 

NBH teaches public school in Henderson

1905-1917

 

NBH serves as superintendant of Education in Chester County.

 

June

Gospel Advocate reports that A.G. Freed had sold his interest in Georgie Robertson and moved to Denton, Texas to become president of Southwestern Christian College

 

July

Teaches at an institute in Lawrenceburg, TN, preaching in evenings

 

September 11

Dr. John B. Hardeman, Brodie’s father, dies. His son stood, with hand on his father’s casket, as he preached his funeral

1907

 

A.G. Freed returns, and together with NBH a new school is started, and a new building is built, called the National Teacher’s Normal and Business College.

 

February 18

A Debate with I.N. Pinnick at Oak Grove Baptist Church in Martin, Tennessee – 6 Day Debate

 

Febrary 25

A Debate with I.N. Pinnick at Martin, Tennessee – 6 Day Debate

 

March 11

A Debate with I.N. Pinnick at Henderson Church of Christ – 6 Day Debate

1908

Sept. 10

Grand Opening of N.T.N. & B.C. (for next few years the school enjoyed great popularity maintaining over 500 students)

 

Oct. 7

Death of Mrs. Ellen “Grandmother” Hardeman at Marl Bluff, near Centerpoint, in Chester County, TN.

1909

December 23

Debate between NBH and Ben M. Bogard of Little Rock, Ark held at Refuge church of Christ – Four day debate; This was the first of four debates he had with Bogard over the years.

1910

January 25

A meeting takes place that had been called on January 13: a call for a meeting of church leaders in West Tennessee to discuss the work to take place in Henderson. Met with strong disapproval by David Lipscomb in January 20th issue of the Gospel Advocate, rebutted by A.G. Freed & others.

1911

January

Family moves to corner of White and 2nd St. into the home of “Uncle John McCulley” to care for him, as his wife, Josie’s aunt, had died just after Christmas. This location is where they spend rest of their lives, but not in this house. The house is moved in 1915 to another lot, and a new house is built in its place.

 

June

E.N. “Daddy” Tabler, Josie’s father, dies.

1912

July 9-12

Hardeman-Taylor Discussion, near Milburn, Kentucky. H.B. Taylor (Baptist)

 

December 6-9

Four day debate between NBH & Ben M. Bogard in Dyer County, TN – NBH’s 10th debate, whereas it was nearly the 100th for Bogard

1914

June

Debate with H.B. Taylor at Murray, Kentucky

 

July

Debate with H.B. Taylor at Pottsville, Kentucky

1914,15,16

 

T.B. Larimore joins the staff of N.T.N. & B.C. to head the Bible Department, and serves as regular preacher for the Henderson church

1916

June 13-16

Four-day debate in Booneville, Miss. With D.A. Leak and NBH on the subject of instrumental music.

1918

February 19-22

Four-day debate between NBH and J.E. Skinner (Baptist) of Jackson, Tenn. On the subjects the church, design of baptism, operation of the Holy Spirit, and Apostasy

 

July

Third Sunday in July, Marshall Keeble brought in by NBH and other brethren to start a work among blacks. Oak Grove church begins. In 1925 Keeble commented that he believed it to be the largest black congregation in the brotherhood.

1919

March

A board of trustees purchased the NTN&BC from Freed and Hardeman for the price of $30,000.00, to be divided equally. They renamed the school, Freed-Hardeman College, much to the discouragement from both men. Freed continues as president, NBH as V.P.

1921

 

“Miss Joe’s” health begins failing. She contracts diabetes

 

July

Short, unpublicized debate between NBH and a Seventh Day Adventist preacher. Only about five hours long, and less than 50 people attending

1922

March 28

First Tabernacle series at Ryman Auditorium in Nashville. 6000 to 8000 in attendance, and est. 2000 turned away. Over 40 congregations in the Nashville area participated in the planning. The three week meeting involved 22 sermons, and saw over 200 baptisms, and 30 restorations.

1923

 

NBH & A.G. Freed leaves F-HC. A.G.F. moves to Nashville to work with David Lipscomb College as vice-president & principal of High School. NBH goes into evangelistic field.

 

April 1-22

2nd Tabernacle Sermon series at Ryman Auditorium. Resulted in over 100 baptisms, and a number of restorations. Est. as many as 7000 in attendance on each of the final two evenings.

 

May 31 – June 5

Boswell-Hardeman Debate in the Ryman Auditorium, Nashville, Tennessee on the subject of Instrumental Music in worship. Five sessions of two hours each. F.B. Srygley was moderator for NBH & John B. Cowden moderated for Ira M. Boswell. – Over 6000 attended nightly

 

June 17

NBH departs for a trip to the Bible Lands with I.A. Douthitt for three months – Holds numerous lectures on the tour in different places, some of which were printed

 

September 23

Beginning of the first of nine annual tent meetings held on the grounds of Shiloh National Battlefield. Thousands attended from all over the south to come to this meeting each year.

 

December 18-20

NBH Lectured at the Ryman Auditorium, Nashville on “Egypt And The Holy Land”

1924

January

Preached two meetings in Los Angeles, California

 

 

Held four meetings through the year in Detroit, Michigan. One in April was a joint-effort with churches in the city. Attendance was between 800 and 1800 each night.

 

December

The Hardeman’s home caught fire, being seriously damaged, but not destroyed.

1925

 

NBH and Hall L. Calhoun become co-presidents of Freed-Hardeman College

 

March

NBH held meeting in Atlanta, GA

 

April

NBH held meeting in Washington, DC

 

May

NBH held meeting at Pearl & Bryan in Dallas, Texas

 

July

NBH held meeting at Abilene, Texas

 

 

After 22 years the Henderson church begins meeting at Chapel Hall in the college administration building, due to the inadequacy of the church building to accommodate growth and classroom space

 

 

Young Dorsey develops tuberculosis – goes to Gainesville, Fl to for change of climate and attends University of Florida.

1927

October 6

Gospel Advocate publishes statement of restored relationships between A.G. Freed and N.B. Hardeman, with a signed statement from both

1928

 

Many Gospel Meetings – See NBH p.227 for details

 

Spring

NBH’s friendship and influence with Tennessee Governor Henry Horton, brought about having a highway directed through Henderson. Until that time Henderson had no highway running through it. Hwy. 45 as routed through Henderson is due to

 

March 18-April 1

Third Tabernacle Sermons at Ryman Auditorium, with A.G. Freed sitting on stage. 21 sermons preached, B.H. Murphy led singing. First series to be played on the radio.

 

April 23

During a gospel meeting in Detroit, Michigan, Paul R. Gray of Gray Estate Co., attended the meeting. So impressed he was that he gave N.B.H. $50,000 toward the building of a new men’s dorm

1929

March

NBH in a cooperative meeting in Montgomery, AL

1930

September 11

Red Boiling Springs, Tennessee meeting with over 3000 in attendance, meeting repeated in 1931

1932

November

Henderson church building burns as it was being readied for a meeting. Two workers were starting a fire in the old furnace. Build caught fire and burned to the ground. Only the steps survive.

1935

Feb. 28

A contribution of some land by J.W. Brooks family of Athens, Ala. Sold to the U.S. Government for $23,000.00 as part of Wheeler Dam project-land that was immersed under the waters of the Tennessee River when the Dam was complete. The money saved the school from “going under.”

1937

Summer

The Hardemans made a trip to Restoration Cites including Cane Ridge, Kentucky & Bethany, West Virginia

1938

 

Daniel Sommer visits the campus for a series of lectures. He was 89 years old

 

 

Held four meetings in Texas in 1938. Longview in March, Pampa in June, Sweetwater and Waco in July.

 

April 19-22

Debate between NBH and Ben M. Bogard in Little Rock, Ark. – Debate was printed by Gospel Advocate. Each speech was broadcasted over KARK radio. Discussed Apostasy, Baptism, Church, Work of Holy Spirit – more than 200 preachers of the C/C attended

 

August

Cooperative meeting in Mayfield, Kentucky with over 16 congregations in Graves County coordinating the meeting.

 

October 16 - 30

Fourth Tabernacle Sermons at Ryman. NBH is 64 years old

1940

February 18-28

16 congregations cooperate to host NBH for a meeting in Harlingen, Texas. Harlingen Municipal Auditorium seating 3000 was filled to overflowing. “Miss Joe” is with him, not something she always did. Son, Dorsey was in attendance; the last time they saw each other.

 

May 5

“Miss Joe” attended with NBH, a Commencement exercise program in Wingo, Kentucky

 

May 6

“Miss Joe” Hardeman passes away unexpectedly at 7:15pm

 

October 12

Dorsey marries Miss Geneva Moore of Brownsville, Texas in Henderson, Tennessee

1941

July

NBH remarried, Annie Brown Ward in the home of her brother in Pulaski, Tennessee. L.L. Brigance performed the ceremony.

1942

November 1-8

Fifth and final Tabernacle Sermons at the War Memorial Building and the Central Church of Christ building – 5 Sermons

1943

November 14-28

Cooperative Meeting In Dallas, Texas

1945

July 8

NBH held a gospel meeting in Haleyville, Alabama

 

August

R.W. Comer, good friend and financier of Hardeman and his college, died in Nashville. NBH preached the funeral. In the will was left $200,000 for an endowment for Freed-Hardeman College

1947

January 7

FHC hosted the debate between G.C. Brewer and W. Carl Ketcherside on the “College” question

 

January 25

Cooperative meeting in Houston, Texas with NBH. At the Music Hall for one week- 22 congregations involved.

 

 

Grandson Mark Nicholas is born to Dorsey and Geneva

1949

 

Grandson Bryan is born to Dorsey and Geneva

 

April 17

NBH preaches the first sermon in the newly constructed church building built across the corner from his home. Between 600 and 700 in attendance. On the corner of White and Second Streets. Costing $75,000.00

1950

February

Problems at F-HC lead to NBH’s resignation from the school. Forced into retirement. – His friend and co-laborer L.L. Brigance passes away

1951

 

Held eleven Gospel Meetings during the year

1952

 

Held eleven Gospel Meetings during the year

 

March

Montgomery Meeting at West Side Church – two wire recordings of NBH’s sermons were made. Now possessed by the family.

1953

 

Germantown, Tennessee—NBH rode a horse in a show for the last time ¾Held fourteen Gospel Meetings that year

1954

 

Moved To Memphis, but placed his membership with no congregation. He was continually involved in meeting work, conducting nine Gospel Meetings that year.

1955

 

Conducted 13 gospel meetings that year

1956

 

Conducted 13 gospel meetings that year

1957

 

Conducted 10 gospel meetings that year

1958

 

Conducted 9 gospel meetings that year

1959

May 18

Memphis, TN, 750 people meet at Peabody Hotel to celebrate the 85th Birthday of N.B.H. In attendance were dignitaries including: Governor of Tennessee, Buford Ellington; Senator Albert Gore; Senator Estes Kefauver; and Senator and Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas. Conducted six gospel meetings in 1959

1960

 

Conducted 4 gospel meetings that year

1961

March

NBH’s last meeting at Woodbury, Tennessee, and only meeting for the year

1963

March 21

Gospel Advocate, open letter from former student Carroll Wrinkle apologizing for his part in mounting an organized attack on Brother Hardeman in 1950 that led to his departure. Wrinkle admitted it was a conspiracy, and opened begged Hardeman’s forgiveness.

1965

November 5

NBH suffered a stroke, leading to his death within three hours.

 

November 8

Funeral at Highland church in Memphis, Tenn. J.M. Powell & B.C. Goodpasture spoke. Dorsey gave and impassioned eulogy, Stoy Pate and W.B. West led prayers. B.B. James conducted the brief graveside service at Henderson Cemetery.

—Source: NBH, by J.M. Powell & Mary Nell Powers, Gospel Advocate Company, c. 1964 – Compiled by Scott Harp, February, 2009

Directions To The Grave Of N.B. Hardeman

Nicholas Brodie Hardeman is buried in the City Cemetery at Henderson, Tennessee. From I-40 in West Tennessee, take the Hwy 45 exit south. Go through the city of Jackson, and continue south about 15 miles to Henderson. You will be on the bypass in Henderson. Go to you come to Hwy. 100. Turn left and go to the next stop. Turn left on North Church St.. Go about 100 yards and turn into the cemetery on the right. The cemetery will fork close to the entrance. Take the left fork and head up the rise to the peak of the hill. Stop the car and look to the right. You should see the Hardeman Plot.

GPS Coordinates
N35º 26' 22.0" x WO 88º 38' 43.3"
or D.d 35.439427,-88.645332
Accuracy To Within 16'
Facing West


View Larger Map


HARDEMAN
Nicholas Brodie Hardeman
May 18, 1874 - Nov. 6, 1963
__________
Joanna Tabler Hardeman
June 23, 1879 - May 6, 1940
__________
Mary Nell Hardeman Powers
Wife Of Worth B. Powers
May 3, 1991

Buried At Henderson City Cemetery


In Memory
Mrs. N.B. Hardeman
1940


Mary Nell Hardeman Powers
Wife Of Worth B. Powers
May 3, 1991
Worth Bagley Powers
May 3, 1898
May 1, 1970


Joanna Tabler Hardeman
June 23, 1879 - May 6, 1940


Nicholas Brodie Hardeman
May 18, 1874 - Nov. 6, 1963

Click On Blinking Button To See Map & Other Graves At Henderson Cemetery

Click Here For Another Sketch By L.L. Brigance

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