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From: Susan Ingram <>
Subject: Re: Subscibe-from susan Ingram
Date: Thu, 6 Sep 2007 18:45:40 -0700 (PDT)
In-Reply-To: <6.2.5.6.2.20070906050951.020de9d0@ellijay.com>


Hi Charles
I hope we could maybe make a connection like wise willing to share inforamtion have any questions just ask

susan Ingram

Descendants of John Ingram


Generation No. 1

1. John3 Ingram (William2, John1) was born 1769 in Virginia, and died 1840 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL. He married Catherine Sewell Bet. 1798 - 1799 in JOHNSTON COUNTY NORTH CAROLINA, daughter of John Sewell and Elizabeth Stanford. She was born Abt. 1778 in POSSIABLY MOORE NORTH CAROLINA, and died in Possiably Macon County IL.
Notes for John Ingram:
John Ingram was born Abt. 1775, probably in North Carolina and married Abt. 1799, his wife's name
( speculation only) is Catherine Sewell, In 1800 he was a farmer in Johnston County North Carolina were he raised his family.
Between 1832 & 1831 John & his family moved from North Carolina to Tennessee and into Illinois to Macon County IL. He later moved again with his family between 1835-1836 to Hamilton County IL.

it appears that John's wife Catherine ( Sewell) Ingram died prior to 1830 from the information found in the Macon County Illinois 1830 Census.


Taken from the Macon County 1830 Federal Census
John Ingram males 00011001 females 01100001
neighbor Thomas Lincoln males 00002001 0000001
There was also a James Ingraham 14 of Maine, lived with a a family named Foulke, no Ingram's in the 1840 Census for Macon County.




More About John Ingram:
Burial: TEN MILE CEMETERY-HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census-1830: MACON COUNTY IL
Church-Ten Mile-1846: Sep 1841, R.W.L.-Received without letter
Land Tract: 13 Mar 1834, A John Ingram purchased a land tract on the NESE Section 08 15N 03E 40.00 Acres bought at 1.25 per acre total price $50.00 in Macon Co.Ill. Vol.145 page 042
Land Tract Sale: 12 Feb 1833, A John Ingram purchased a land tract on the NENE Section 17 15N 03E 40.00 Acres bought at 1.25 per acre total price $50.00 in Macon Co.Ill. Vol.145 page 033
Obit: 02 Oct 1884, Died 30 Sept.1884 old and respected citizin Interred at Ten Mile(Not John T Ingram: Leader 10 September 1885,states that he gave home to orphan from New York Juvenile Assylum)
Residence: 1821, JOHNSTON COUNTY NORTH CAROLINA
More About Catherine Sewell:
Burial: TEN MILE CEMETERY-HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census-1830: MACON COUNTY IL
More About John Ingram and Catherine Sewell:
Marriage: Bet. 1798 - 1799, JOHNSTON COUNTY NORTH CAROLINA

Children of John Ingram and Catherine Sewell are:
2 i. Winnifred4 Ingram, born 1800 in JOHNSTON COUNTY -NORTH CAROLINA; died 15 May 1862 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL. She married Josiah Allen 30 Oct 1821 in JOHNSTON COUNTY NORTH CAROLINA; born 17 Nov 1798 in JOHNSTON COUNTY -NORTH CAROLINA; died 20 May 1855 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL.
Notes for Winnifred Ingram:
Fact: Marriage Bond-Johnston County North Carolina
(Courtesy Of James Ingram)
In the 1860 Hamilton County Census it shows Josiah Allen's widow Winnifred, as Winny Allen.Living in her household were her daughters, Winnifred, and Rachel Palina Allen.and her granddaughter Nancy Shirley.Winnifred is buried at Ten Mile Cemetery along side her husband.
(take from Merritt E.Roberts Book)





More About Winnifred Ingram:
Burial: 16 May 1862, TEN MILE CEMETERY-HAMILTON COUNTY IL.
Census 1850: HAMILTON COUNTY COUNTY ILLINOIS
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL-Knights Prairie
Church-Ten Mile-1846: 01 Aug 1836, R.W.L.-Received without letter
Marriage record: 30 Oct 1821, Johnston County North Carolina-Courtsey of James Ingram,Oxford North Carolina
Occupation-1860: Farmer
Personal Property -1858: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Notes for Josiah Allen:
Family Data Collection - Births Record
about Josiah Allen
Name: Allen, Josiah
Father: Allen , William
Mother: Copeland , Mary
Birth Date: 1798
State: NC
Country: USA

Josiah Allen & Winnifred Ingram were married October 3,1821 in Johnston County North Carolina, In Johnston County there was an Allen district and Ingram Township,Some of the Allen family are buried in Ingram Township,This family according to Merritt Roberts was not traced.Josiah & Winifred two older children were born in Johnston County North Carolina, The family then moved to Mcnairy County Tennessee son Josephus Allen was the first child to be born in Hamilton County IL. in 1834.
Ten Mile Church will verify that Josiah & Winnifred were devoted Baptist, There was no Church near there home, they would hold church services at there home.
Josiah started the first Sunday School Class, and when it was built they joined Ten Mile Baptist Church in Hamilton County IL.
Josiah joined by experience on the 1st of April 1836 and Winnifred joined the 1st day of August 1836 by transfer of membership.
there children were also members of the Ten Mile Baptist church.Sewell Ingram a brother of Winnifred,also joined the church. Josiah was a deacon in the church.The two older Childers of Josiah & Winifred were born in Johnston County North Carolina. The Family then moved to Mcnairy County Tennessee. It is believe that Elizabeth was also born there.From there the family moved to Macon County IL. and decided to go back to Tennessee,but settled in Hamilton County IL.

Josiah obtained a land grant in Hamilton on the 13th day of April 1837,according to the deed book page 218
The above information was given to me by, Mrs.Merritt Roberts.


Candidate for Justice of the Peace in the election of August 7,1841 and was elected and apparently held the office for six yearsThe 1850 census record showed Josiah as a farmer with a total net worth of 500 dollars.Living near them were their sons William B. John W.Allen., Winnifred's brother Sewell Ingram and Vincent Daily.
The Probate of Josiah Allen was dated 19 July 1855,his widow, Winnifred, and his son, William B.Allen were administrators. Their children were not named. The estate was valued at 1000 dollars.
According to the 1850 Hamilton County Il.Census-all of Josiah & Winnifred children are all still living at home,including Caroline and younger. Living next door to them was our John Wright Ingram and his family.John was born in 1814 in North Carolina, His children William & Rachel were named after his father and mother,John was named after his grandfather.
his sister was Penelope.The name Young was from a brother of his grandfather.
( taken from Merritt Roberts Book Roberts & Allen)



More About Josiah Allen:
Burial: 21 May 1855, TEN MILE CEMETERY-HAMILTON COUNTY IL.
Census-1830: Macon County Il.-pg.126
Census 1840: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1850: HAMILTON COUNTY COUNTY ILLINOIS
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL-Knights Prairie
Church-Ten Mile-1846: 01 Apr 1836, R.E.-Received by experience
General Land Office: 08 Jul 1838, Land purchases at Shawneetown Il
Land Grant: 13 Apr 1837, HAMILTON COUNTY IL.-Deed Book page 218,this land was inherited by William B.Allen then to James K.Allen
Probate: 19 Jul 1855, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
More About Josiah Allen and Winnifred Ingram:
Marriage: 30 Oct 1821, JOHNSTON COUNTY NORTH CAROLINA
Marriage-Bond: Josiah Allen & Winifred Ingram were married in Johnston County North Carolina- Marriage Bond was given to my by James Ingram
3 ii. Samuel Ingram, born Abt. 1802; died Abt. 1860. He married Mary A Robeson.
4 iii. Kinion Wright Ingram, born 1805 in NORTH CAROLINA; died 20 Jul 1835 in MACON COUNTY IL. He married Elizabeth Rea 31 Oct 1833 in MACON COUNTY IL-by J.C.Pugh (J.P); born Abt. 1811 in OHIO; died 21 May 1850 in MACON COUNTY IL.
Notes for Kinion Wright Ingram:
Pvt. Black Hawk War 1831-1832 ,5th Regiment,Whitesides Brigade Company James Johnson enrolled at Decatur, Macon County IL.


The following was copied from official papers on the final judgement of the Estate of Kennan Ingraham, deceased in the County of Macon State of Illinois died on about the 20th day of July 1835. At the time of his death he had the following personal property in this State which may be lost or dimished in value if speedy care cannot be taken of this property:
On motion of Elizabeth Ingram,administratix of all and singular the good and chattel of Kennon Ingram deceased for a settlement of said estate, it appears to the satisfaction of the court that "she was awarded a few small sums-on of 45, for debts, and $206.00 the amount due on her account with estate of Kennon Ingram, the deceased.
Charles Emmerson, Elizabeth Ingram,Samuel Rea,and William Boyd were also in the papers.On the sales slip of Auction October 3,-buyers included the following:
Sewel Ingram - one table 2.25
Josiah Allen - one bedstead 2.56 1/2
other items-incl.a 2nd bed
John W.Ingram - one ax 2.00
W.E.Wilson -bee equipment
MC?Wilson
Other names listed: Shaw,Davis, McCord,Wheeler,Davidson, Robert Wilson, Raliegh Wheeler, Robert Foster,.
Papers of Administration were signed by CH.Emerson ,Elizabeth Ingram (her mark)
Samuel Rea, and William Boyd.













More About Kinion Wright Ingram:
Land Record: 12 Feb 1830, Macon County Il.
Probate no.21 box 1: MACON COUNTY IL
Notes for Elizabeth Rea:
1850Census: Macon IL. August 17,1850
Kinion Ingram & Elizabeth Rea Ingram daughter are living with grandparents in the 1850 Macon County Il.Census.
17-17 Samuel Rea 49m Va Farmer 600
John Rea 54m Va
Elizabeth Rea 74f Va
Adaline Ingram 15f IL.
Nancy Ingram 14f IL.

Elizabeth Headstone Reads:
Elizabeth wife of Kenneth Ingram
d. May 30,1850
aged 36 yrs. 2mos. 1 day

REA, William
The funeral of Wm. Rea, who died suddenly at the depot Thursday, will take place from his residence to-day. Services will be conducted by Rev. D.P. Bunn, commencing at 12 o'clock, after which the body will be interred in the family burying ground two miles northeast of Oakley. In these grounds lie the remains of his wife, the parents of Samuel Rea, of this city, and other relatives
Decatur Review, 7 December 1878




More About Elizabeth Rea:
Burial: 23 May 1850, CROSS CEMETERY-MACON COUNTY IL
Probate no.160: MACON COUNTY IL
More About Kinion Ingram and Elizabeth Rea:
Marriage: 31 Oct 1833, MACON COUNTY IL-by J.C.Pugh (J.P)
5 iv. Sewell Ingram, born 09 Jun 1809 in NORTH CAROLINA; died 20 Oct 1870 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL. He married (1) Eleanor Saunders 18 Aug 1828 in NORTH CAROLINA or MCNAIRY COUNTY TENNESSEE; born 17 Dec 1807 in NORTH CAROLINA; died 13 Oct 1864 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL. He married (2) Sarah Aurelia Thornton Barnett 25 May 1865 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL; born Abt. 1824 in VIRGINIA; died 17 Dec 1893 in HAMILTON COUNTY COUNTY ILLINOIS.
Notes for Sewell Ingram:
(1)Marriage Record Sewell Ingram & Miss Eleanor Saunders August 18,1828 North Carolina
Taken From Laura Maude ( Ingram) Lawrence Bible (courtesy of Margurite Lawrence)
(2)Marriage Record of Sewell Ingram & Mrs. Sarah A.Barnett ( widow) were married May 25,1865 by Haywood G.Bennett, M.G. Lic. date May 25, 1865 Parties of lawful age. ( Hamilton County IL.)
A deed dated November 14,1859 from the Hamilton County Illinois Courthouse from William Maulding and Louisa Maulding,his wife, to Sewell Ingram,conveying to him the S 1/2 SW1/4 NE 1/4 SECTION 6,Township 5 S.Range 6 East in Hamilton County, which would be 20 acres of land. On October 16,1867,Albert Yates conveyed to Sewell Ingram 60 acres of land in the same section.town and range listed above. A deed from Sewell Ingram and Eleanor Ingram, his wife to Joseph Coker,dated April 29,1851 conveying lands in section 6 T5S R6E.



Samuel Lee,Son of Stephen Lee, Grandson of Edward Lee, Great Grandson of John Lee Esq.Married March 21,1821 To Miss Elizabeth (Besty)Ingram Johnston County Marriages, Samuel and his wife Besty left Johnston County North Carolina after 1840 census were taken, and are first found in the 1850 Mcnairy County Tennessee census,and then again in the 1860Franklin County Arkansas census-Short Mount Township where Samuel Lee died abt.1860-1862...
This is a following excerpt from Elizabeth (Besty) Ingram Lee's application for pension on service of her son Landson Washington Lee, Confederate Army, Hamilton County Illinois December 19,1864 John Wright Ingram & Sewell Ingram residents of the same, made affidavit that they have been acquainted with for many years with Samuel ( who is now dead) Elizabeth & Landson and that Samuel & Besty married February 1821 in Johnston County North Carolina By James Adams J.P.

McCleansboro Illinois September 14,1865 Letter to Honorable Joseph W.Barrett by R.W.Townshed,Atty. for applicant
" This poor Ole woman was driven out of Arkansas from her home,and script of all her property in consequence of her union sentiments, now in her old age in a strange land deprived of the assistance of her son".Additional Evidence by Elizabeth Lee in consequence of the fact the rebellion has so seriously affected that portion of Arkansas in which she lived until she was forced to come into the loyal state in consequence of her Union Sediments"
Mothers application for Army Pension ,October 5,1865 Elizabeth Lee, Hamilton County Illinois state she is 62 years of age and that Sewell & John Wright Ingram were present at her marriage of said husband and herself in Johnston County North Carolina.
(Caption for the above statement is there a possibility that Elizabeth Ingram Lee might have been a sister,daughter, cousin to our John Ingram) Sewell & John Wright Ingram were pretty young when this all happened...

On July 7,1863, the court of Hamilton County Illinois appointed Sewell Ingram Guardian of Susan A.Lee,
Nancy Lee, and Narcissa F.Lee,orphaned daughters of James H.Lee, who died at Springfield Missouri on September 22,1862 while in the Military service (1st Cavalry United States Army) James H.Lee was the son of Samuel & Besty Ingram Lee.



1860 United States Federal Census
about Sewell Ingram
Name: Sewell Ingram
Age in 1860: 51
Birth Year: abt 1809
Birthplace: North Carolina
Home in 1860: Township 5 Range 6 E, Hamilton, Illinois
Gender: Male
Post Office: McLeansboro
Value of real estate: View Image
Household Members: Name Age
Sewell Ingram 51
Elmyra Ingram 52
Milton C Ingram 19
Yong S Ingram 17
Christopher C Ingram 15
Hasey p Ingram 12
Knoman Ingram 8
Evaline Ingram 17


1870 United States Federal Census
about Sewell Ingram
Name: Sewell Ingram
Estimated Birth Year: abt 1809
Age in 1870: 61
Birthplace: North Carolina
Home in 1870: Township 4 Range 7, Hamilton, Illinois
Family and neighbors: View Results
Race: White
Gender: Male
Value of real estate: View Image
Post Office: McLeansboro



More About Sewell Ingram:
Burial: 21 Oct 1871, TEN MILE CEMETERY
Census-1855: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1840: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1850: 08 Oct 1850, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1870: 27 Jun 1870, HAMILTON COUNTY IL-WAS LIVING WITH CHILDERN AND NOT HIS 2ND WIFE SARAH
Church-Ten Mile-1846: Nov 1843, R.E.-Received by experience
Land Record-1843: 03 Mar 1843, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Land Record-1851: 02 Dec 1851, HAMILTON COUNTY IL-36Acres
Note: 04 Aug 1871, Legacy of Kin- Hamilton County Illinois-William C.Ingram,admr. of estate, pub.Notice of Sale of Real Estate.( see 1922-63 & 1935-78)
Occupation: Farmer
Occupation-1860: Farmer
Personal Property -1858: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Probate: 1871, Sewell Ingram:McCleansboro Times 04 Aug.1871 William C.Ingram,Admr.of Estate Pub.Notice of Sale of Real Estate
Residence-1864: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Notes for Eleanor Saunders:


More About Eleanor Saunders:
Burial: 14 Oct 1864, TEN MILE CEMETERY
Census-1855: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1840: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1850: 08 Oct 1850, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
More About Sewell Ingram and Eleanor Saunders:
Marriage: 18 Aug 1828, NORTH CAROLINA or MCNAIRY COUNTY TENNESSEE
Notes for Sarah Aurelia Thornton Barnett:



More About Sarah Aurelia Thornton Barnett:
Burial: UNION HALL CEMETERY-HAMILTON COUNTY ILLINOIS
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL-LIVING WITH FIRST HUSBAND JAMES RUSSELL BARNETT
Census 1870: HAMILTON COUNTY IL-WAS LIVING WITH HER CHILDEREN AND NOT WITH SEWELL INGRAM
Marriage note: Note in the 1870 Hamilton County Il Federal Census Sarah is listed as Sarah Ingram the census are dated July 6,1870 3months before Great Grandpa Sewell passed away
Note: 30 Apr 1862, HAMILTON COUNTY EXPRESS NEWSPAPER-admr.R.L.Meador and admrx. Sarah A.Barnett pub.notice dated 23 April 1862
Occupation: Farmer
More About Sewell Ingram and Sarah Barnett:
Marriage: 25 May 1865, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Marriage license: 25 May 1865, HAMILTON COUNTY IL-ISSUED LICENSE
6 v. John Wright Ingram, born 1814 in NORTH CAROLINA. He married (1) Surena Catherine Vandevander 17 Feb 1836 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL; born Abt. 1820 in ILLINOIS; died in HAMILTON COUNTY COUNTY ILLINOIS. He married (2) Lorania Echols 19 Jun 1859 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL; born Abt. 1820 in TENNESSEE.
Notes for John Wright Ingram:
Facts:
(1) Marriage Record: Ingram- Vandevander. M inf.from Bk. lic.obt.entry only US Census Hamilton Co.IL. 1850 Family 94 John Ingram age 36 apparent wife Catherine age 30

(2)Marriage Record:John W.Ingram & Mrs Lorania(Lorany) Echols were m.June 19,1859 by Hosea Vise,M.G. Lic.date June 18


Pvt.Black Hawk War 1831-1832,Jo Daviess County Volunteers Company of Captain Milton M.Maughs
John Wright and his wife Catherine were living next to his sister Winnifred Ingram Allen and her husband Josiah Allen according to the 1850 census records. John's Children were as follows: William & Rachel, were named after his father and mother. John was named for his grandfather.John's sister was Penelope Ingram, The name Young was from a brother of his grandfather.





The Black Hawk War
Courtsey of Macon County Il Genealoical Society
History of Macon County Illinois

In the year 1767, there was born in the Sauk village an Indian boy, destined to be a great leader of his people. Tracuta Wahicatah was the name given him, but the whites in after years called him Black Hawk. As he grew to maturity, he gave evidence of superior talents. He proved himself brave in battle, and sagacious and eloquent in the councils of his tribe. Inferior no doubt he was to the great Shawnee warrior, Tecumseh, or to the Pequot chief, Philip, but his portrait reveals the passion of deep lines of character. His forehead is broad and high, his jaws massive and mouth firm. He was ambitious of a warrior's fame; but he was always merciful to the weak and to the women and children of the pale faced- foe who fell into his hands. In 1810 and 1811 Black Hawk and comrades were "nursing their wrath to keep it warm," against the whites. A party of Sacs, by invitation, went to see the prophet at Teppecanoe. They returned more angry against the Americans. A party of
Winnebagoes had massacred some whites, which excited for murder the Sac band headed by Black Hawk. A part of his band and some Winnebagoes attacked Fort Madison in 1811, but were repulsed. Black Hawk headed the Sacs in this attack.
In 1812 emissaries from the British arrived at Rock Island with goods, and secured Black Hawk with five hundred warriors to go with Col. Dixon to Canada. When they reached Green Bay there were assembled there bands of the Ottowas, Pottawatomies, Winnebagoes, and Kickapoos, under the command of Col. Dixon. Black Hawk and band participated in the battles of River Raisin, and Lower Sandusky, and other places, but getting dissatisfied with the hard fighting and small amount of spoils, he and twenty commrades, left for the Sauk village at Rock Island, where he remained for many years at peace, with the exception of a small battle on the Quiver river settlement in Missouri, in the present limits of St. Charles county, where one white man and an Indian were killed.
The principal cause of the Indian troubles in 1831-32, better known as the Black Hawk war, was the determination of Black Hawk and his band to remain in their ancient villages, located on Rock river, not far from its junction with the Mississippi. The government having some tine previously, by various treaties, purchased the village and the whole country from the Sac and Fox tribe of Indians, had some of these lands surveyed, and 1828 some of the lands in and around the ancient village were sold; the collision of the two races for the possession of the property produced the first disturbance between the Indians and the government. Seeing that war was inevitable the Governor of Illinois made a call on the militia of the state for seven hundred men on the 26th of May, 1831, and appointed Beardstown, on the Illinois river, as the place of rendezvous. The call was responded to with that promptness characteristic of the early pioneers of this state. Their habits of life were
such that all were familiar with the rifle. After marching eight days, the mounted militia reached a point a few miles below the Sac village on the Mississippi, where they joined the United States forces under Gen. Gaines, and encamped in the evening. The next morning the forces marched up to the Indian town prepared to give the enemy battle; but in the night the Indians had escaped and crossed the Mississippi. This ended Black Hawk's bravado and his determination to die in his ancient village. The number of warriors under his command was estimated at from four to six hundred men. Black Hawk and his band landed on the west side of the Mississippi, a few miles below Rock Island, and there camped. Gen. Gaines sent a peremptory order to him and his warriors that if he and his head men did not come to Rock Island and make a treaty of peace, he would march his troops and give him battle at once. In a few days Black Hawk and the chiefs and head men to the number of twenty-eight,
appeared at Fort Armstrong, and on the 30th of June, 1831, in full council with Gen. Gaines and Governor John Reynolds, signed a treaty of peace.
During the winter of 1831-32 rumors were rife that Black Hawk and his band were dissatisfied, restless, and preparing for mischief. A chief of the Winnebago Indians who had a village on Rock river, some thirty miles above its confluence with the Mississippi, joined Black Hawk, who was located on the west bank of the Father of Waters. The chief had great influence with Black Hawk and his band. He made them believe that all the tribes on Rock river would join them, and that together they could bid defiance to the whites. By this unwise counsel Black Hawk resolved to re-cross the river, which he did in the winter of 1832. That move proved to be their destruction. Through his influence and zeal Black Hawk encouraged many of the Sacs and Foxes to join him at the head of his determined warriors. He first assembled them at old Fort Madison on the Mississippi; subsequently, marched them up the river to the Yellow Banks, where he pitched his tent April 6th, 1832. This armed array
of savages soon alarmed the settlers, and a general panic spread through the whole frontier, from the Mississippi to Lake Michigan. Many settlers in terror abandoned their homes and farms, and the Governor decided, on the 16th of April, to call out a large number of volunteers to operate in conjunction with Gen. Atkinson, who was in command of the regular forces at Rock Island. The Governor ordered the troops to rendezvous at Beardstown on the 22d of April. We give Governor Reynolds' circular which he addressed to the citizen- soldiers in the crisis then pending:
"To the Militia of the North-western section of the State:
"Fellow-citizens:
"Your country requires your services. The Indians have assumed a hostile attitude, and have invaded the state in violation of the treaty of last summer. The British band of Sacs and other hostile Indians, headed by Black Hawk, are in possession of the Rock river country, to the great terror of the frontier inhabitants. I consider the settlers on the frontiers to be in imminent danger. I am in possession of the above information from gentlemen of respectable standing, and also from Gen. Atkinson, whose character stands high with all classes. In possession of the above facts I have hesitated not as to the course I should pursue. No citizen ought to remain inactive when his country is invaded, and the helpless part of the community are in danger. I have called out a large detachment of militia to rendezvous at Beardstown on the 22d. Provisions for the men and food for the horses will be furnished in abundance. I hope my countrmen will realize my expectations, and offer their
services, as heretofore, with promptitude and cheerfulness in defence of their country.
John Reynolds.
To the stirring appeal of the Governor, the patriotic citizens of the state and Macon county nobly responded. Many of the best and most prominent men of the county enlisted to protect the frontier and preserve the honor of the state, and did signal service in the memorable events of the Black Hawk war. Among the citizens of Macon county, who went out in the campaign of 1832, there were as follows:
Officers. Jas. Johnson, captain, promoted to rank of colonel May 16th, 1832. First lieut. William Warnick, 1832. Second lieut. J.C. Pugh, promoted to captain May 16th, 1832. J.D. Wright, 1st sergt.; James A. Ward, 2d sergt., subsequently promoted to the rank of 2d lieut.; Walter Bowls, 3d sergt.; Joseph Hanks, 4th sergt.; Henry M. Gorin, 1st corporal; S.R. Shepard, 2d corporal; G. Coppenbarger, 3d corporal; James Milton, 4th corporal. The following were privates:--Asher Simpson, A.W. Bell, Abram. Black, D. McCall, D.H. Stewart, Elisha Butler, G.D. Smallwood, John Hanks, Jacob Lane, John Henderson, James Querry, James Miller, John Manly, James Ennis, John Clifton, Jesse Dickey, John Williams, John Murphy, Jacob Black, James Herrod, Kinian Ingram, C. Hooper, Robert Smith, S.B. Dewees, S. Miller, S. Troxel, Thos. Davenport, Wiliam Hanks, William Adams, William Miller, William Hooper, William Cox, Joseph Clifton.
The company was mounted rangers, and became a part of the fifth regiment. Captain Johnson was promoted to the rank of Colonel, on the 16th of May, and placed in command of the fifth regiment, and Lieut. Pugh became Captain. They were a part of the Brigade under command of Gen. Samuel D. Whiteside. On the 12th of May they reached Dixon's ferry, where they were joined by Jauor Stillman and his detachment of 275 men; Stillman declined to join Whiteside's Brigade. Major Stillman and Baily received orders to go to "Old Man's Creek," now Stillman's run, to ascertain the movements of the Indians. The two battalions camped about ten miles from the ferry on the evening of the 13th. The next morning Stillman took command of both battalions, continued the pursuit until sunset, when they camped in "front of a small creek," (Stillman's run), about thirty miles from Dixon. Black Hawk, learning of their approach, sent out three men to escort then to his camp, that a council might be
held; but the men were taken prisoners. Five others were sent out for the same purpose, but two of them were killed. This aroused Black Hawk, and with about forty men he met the assailants--the main body of his warriors being about ten miles away--and routed them completely, and in great confusion. In the fight, Major Perkins, Capt. Adams, and nine men were killed, one of whom, James Milton, was from Macon county. William Cox, and others from this county, had their horses shot.
Captain William Warnick organized (the second Company) in the summer of 1832. It was called "The Rangers." The officers were Wm. Warnick, Captain, Elisha Freeman, 1st Lieut., Isaac Pugh, 2d Lieut., Alexander Bell, Orderly Sergeant. The company was fifty strong. They enlisted for sixty days, and furnished their own horses, arms, ammunition, and provisions. This company was organized for the protection of the frontier counties. They left Decatur June 4th, 1832, and marched to where Monticello, Ill., now stands, where they went into camp. While here they learned that the Indian village of Kickapoo near the head of the Big Vermillion, had been deserted by the warriors, who had gone to assist Black Hawk, and left their squaws, pappooses, and a few old men in charge of the village. The company proceeded to the village, but found that it had been entirely deserted about three days before their arrival. At the expiration of the sixty days, Capt. Warnick and men returned to their
homes, but were told to hold themselves in readiness for further service. They were finally discharged 113 days after their enlistment. Each man of this company received for his services, $52.00, and a land warrant for 160 acres of land.
There may have been others, but these are all the names that we have been able to gather, as no official record has been preserved at Springfield. Few of the hardy soldiers of this war remain with us; many after the war was ended moved to other sections of the country, and many have passed over the river and are now in the embrace of the silent sleep of death.
The force marched to the mouth of Rock river, where General Atkinson received the volunteers into the United States service and assumed command. Black Hawk and his warriors were still up on the Rock river.
The army under atkinson commenced its march up the river on the 9th of May. Gov. Reynolds, the gallant "Old Ranger," remained with the army, and the President recognized him as a major-general, and he was paid accordingly. His presence in the army did much toward harmonizing and conciliating those jealousies which generally exist between volunteers and regular troops. Major John A. Wakefield and Colonel Ewing acted as spies for a time in the campaign of '32, to discover the location of the enemy, if possible. A Mr. Kinney acted as guide for them; he understood the Sac dialect. On the 14th of May, 1832, Major Stillman's command had a sort of running battle with the Indians at or near what is now known as Stillman's run, a small, sluggish stream. In this engagement eleven white men and eight Indians were killed. Black Hawk and warriors fought with the spirit born of desperation. Black Hawk says in his book that he tried at Stillman's run to call back his warriors, as he
thought the whites were making a sham retreat in order to draw him into an ambuscade of the whole army under Gen. Whiteside. The hasty retreat and rout of Stillman and his army was, in a measure, demoralizing to the entire forces. Undoubtedly the cause of the defeat was a lack of discipline. When Gov. Reynolds learned of the disaster of Major Stillman, he at once ordered out two thousand additional vp;imteers. With that promptitude characteristic of the old "War Govenor," he wrote out by candle-light on the evening of Stillman's defeat, the order for the additional troops, and by daylight dispatched John Ewing, Robert Blackwell, and John A. Wakefiield to distribute the order to the various counties. The volunteers again promptly responded; however, the soldiers from this county did but little fighting. On the 10th of July the army disbanded for want of provisions. Gen. Scott arrived soon after with a large force at the post of Chicago, to effect, if possible, a treaty with
the Indians. Small detachments of Black Hawk's warriors would persistently hang on the outskirts of the main body of the army, thieve and plunder, and pounce upon and kill the lonely sentinel or straggling soldier. On the 15th of July the soldiers were reviewed, and those incapable of duty were discharged and returned home. Poquette, a half-breed, and a Winnebago chied, the "White Pawnee,; were selected for guides to the camp of Black Hawk and band. Several battles and skirmishes occurred with the enemy, the principal of which was on the banks of the Mississippi, where the warriors fought with great desperation. Over one hundred and fifty were killed in the engagement, and large numbers drowned in attempting to swim the river. After the battle the volunteers were marched to Dixon, where they were discharged. This ended the campaign and the Black Hawk war. At the battle of the Bad Axe, Black Hawk and some of his warriors escaped the Americans, and had gone up on the
Wisconsin river, but subsequently surrendered himself. Fort Armstrong, on Rock Island, was the place appointed where a treaty would be made with the Indians, but before it was effected, that dreadful scourge, the cholera of 1832, visited not only the regular army, depleting its ranks far more rapidly than the balls of the Indians had done, but it also sought out its many victims in the dusky bands of the Black Hawk tribe.
On the 15th of September, 1832, a treaty was made with the Winnebago Indians. They sold out all their lands in Illinois and all south of the Wisconsin river and west of Green bay, and the government gave them a large district of country west of the Mississippi, and ten thousand dollars a year for seven years, oxen, agricultural implements, etc., etc.
September 21st, 1832, a treaty was made with all the Sac and Fox tribes, on which they ceded to the United States the tract of country on which a few years afterwards the State of Iowa was formed. In consideration of the above cession of lands, the government gave them an annuity of twenty thousand dollars for thirty years, forty kegs of tobacco and forty barrels of salt, more gunsmiths, blacksmith shop, etc., etc., six thousand bushels of corn for immediate support, mostly intended for the Black Hawk band.
The treaties above mentioned terminated favorably, and the security resulting therefrom gave a new and rapid impetus to the development of the state, and now enterprising towns and villages, and beautiful farms, adorn the rich and alluvial prairies that before were only descrated by the wild bands who inhabited them. Agricultural pursuits, commerce and manufactures, churches and schools, are lending their influence to advance an intelligent and prosperous people.
1850 United States Federal Census
about John R Ingram
Name: John R Ingram
Age: 36
Estimated Birth Year: abt 1814
Birth Place: North Carolina
Gender: Male
Home in 1850
(City,County,State): District 10, Hamilton, Illinois

1860 United States Federal Census
about John W Ingram
Name: John W Ingram
Age in 1860: 48
Birth Year: abt 1812
Birthplace: Tennessee
Home in 1860: Township 5 Range 6 E, Hamilton, Illinois
Gender: Male
Post Office: McLeansboro
Value of real estate: View Image
Household Members: Name Age
John W Ingram 48
Lurena Ingram 40
William J Ingram 20
John M Ingram 12
John B Akels 10
Flucy j Akels 8
Mary Akels 7
Dacktor h m m Akels 6
Sarah Ann Akels 5










More About John Wright Ingram:
Census-1830: Macon County Il.
Census 1840: HAMILTON COUNTY IL-According to the census records of 1840 John & Lorannia Echols Ingram did not have any childeren
Census 1850: 08 Oct 1850, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Church-Ten Mile: Apr 1847, R.L.-Received without letter
Church-Ten Mile-1846: 1838, R.E. by experience
Land Record: 24 Jan 1851, No.13642 LAND DEFICE AT SHAWNEETOWN 40 ACRES FIFTY CENTS PER ACRE,TOTAL OF 50 ACRES,TOTAL PRICE ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS PER ACRE
Occupation-1860: Farmer
Residence: 1864, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Notes for Surena Catherine Vandevander:
1840 Hamilton County Census-McLeansboro IL
Catherine Vandeventer Ingram Family she is listed in this census she married John Wright Ingram 4 years after this census was taken She is in the 1850 Hamilton County Census with her Husband John Wright Ingram. (smi)
Robert Vandeventer:
one male 5 under 10
one male 10 under 15
one male 50 under 60 - John Vandeventer
one female under 5
one female 10 under 15
one female15 under 20 possibly Surena Catherine
one female 40 under 50 mother


More About Surena Catherine Vandevander:
Census 1840: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1850: 08 Oct 1850, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Church-Ten Mile: Apr 1847, R.L.-Received without letter
More About John Ingram and Surena Vandevander:
Marriage: 17 Feb 1836, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
More About Lorania Echols:
Census-1855: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Church-Ten Mile-1846: Aug 1846, R.E.-Received by experience
More About John Ingram and Lorania Echols:
Marriage: 19 Jun 1859, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Marriage license: 19 Jun 1859, HAMILTON COUNTY IL-ISSUED LICENSE
7 vi. Saul Ingram, born 1813. He married ? Abt. 1830.
Notes for Saul Ingram:
1840 Hamilton County Census-McLeansboro Illinois
Saul Ingram son of John Ingram there has not been much record of Saul Ingram, at this point in my research is all I find thus far, 1840 census record and his resident in 1840 is in Hamilton County- Mcleansboro Illinois ( smi) and according to these census Saul would have been born in abt.1810
one male under 5
one male 5 under 10
one male 10 under 15
one male 30 under 40-- Saul
one female under 5
one female under 30 under 40 Saul's wife
More About Saul Ingram:
Census 1840: 01 Jun 1840, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Residence: 1840, McCleansboro Il.-Hamilton County Il.
More About Saul Ingram and ?:
Marriage: Abt. 1830
8 vii. Susanna Ingram, born Abt. 1814 in KENTUCKY/NORTH CAROLINA 1850 Census shows North Carolina; died in HAMILTON COUNTY IL. She married William Boyd; born Bet. 1800 - 1805 in NORTH CAROLINA; died in HAMILTON COUNTY IL.
More About Susanna Ingram:
Burial: TEN MILE CEMETERY-HAMILTON COUNTY IL.
Census 1850: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Church-Ten Mile-1846: Jan 1838, R.E.-Received by experience
Notes for William Boyd:
1838-Memeber of Ten Mile Baptist Church, Hamilton County IL.

1850Census:Hamilton County IL.
1855Census:Hamilton County Il.Township 5 Range 6
1860Census:Hamilton County IL. 75 R 6 East McCleansboro IL.



More About William Boyd:
Burial: TEN MILE CEMETERY-HAMILTON COUNTY IL.
Census-1855: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1840: 01 Jun 1840, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1850: 08 Oct 1850, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Note: 17 Jul 1860, SUSAN HOLLAND WAS LIVING IN THE HOUSEHOLD OF WILLIAM & SUSANNA INGRAM BOYD- Susan Holland was 19 Female and Domestic
Occupation-1860: Farmer
Ten Mile-Church: 1838, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
9 viii. Gincy S Ingram, born 1817 in NORTH CAROLINA; died 16 Mar 1877 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL. She married Harvey Jones Daily 02 Feb 1836 in HAMILTON COUNTY-CROUCH TOWNSHIP-MCCLEANSBORO IL; born 1814 in KENTUCKY; died 06 May 1870 in HAMILTON COUNTY IL.
Notes for Gincy S Ingram:
1846-Memeber of Ten Mile Baptist Church Hamilton County IL.

Obit:Mrs. Jincy Daly, Golden Era 16 Mar 1877: b 1817 N.C., died 13 Mar 1877, home 3 miles north of McCleansboro, when very young moved from N.C. to Macon Co.near Decatur Il.moved to Hamilton Co. in 1835 m. Harvey J.Daly.

More About Gincy S Ingram:
Burial: TEN MILE CEMETERY-HAMILTON COUNTY IL.
Census 1840: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1850: 08 Oct 1850, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1870: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Church-Ten Mile-1846: May 1848, R.L.-Received without letter-Ten Mile Baptist Church, Hamilton County Il.
Obit: 16 Mar 1877, GOLDEN ERA
Occupation: Keeping House
Notes for Harvey Jones Daily:
John D Daily
Attorney At Law
McCleansboro, Illinois
January 25,1960

Dear Mrs.Throckmorton,
In reply to your letter of January 6,1960, I find according to the records of my family that John Daily originally settled in Hamilton County about 3 miles northwest of McCleansboro on 80 Acres of land which he received in payment for his services in the War of 1812. John Daily was my great-great grandfather.He is supposed to have come from North Carolina and settled in Hamilton County Illinois, above mentioned, on land he received from the War.
John Daily was first married to Polly Daily,whose ancestry I do not know anything about,in fact she was his only wife.John Daily had the following Childers: William Daily,Anderson Daily, Levi Daily, Harvey Daily, Jinsie Jane Daily, who married Daniel Tolley, John Daily, Mary Daily, who married Jobe Standerfer, Vincent Daily, Lewis Daily,(My Great Grandfather), Nancy Daily who married Benjamin Hood, and Elizabeth Daily who married John Bond,
According to my records, Harvey Daily married Jincy Ingram, Harvey Daily and Jincy Ingram Daily had the following children: Henderson Daily, Martha Jane Scott, Ersula Ellis, Sarah E.Robinson, Jincy Daily, Mary P.Maulding, Lou Annie Daily, and Eliza D.Boyer.
I'am able to tell you anything further from the information I have relative to the Ingram Family. Harvey Daily, the husband of Jincy Ingram Daily, was a brother to my great grandfather Lewis Daily,married Celia Maulding , daughter of Ambrose Maulding, who fought in the Revolutionary War and who is buried at Ten Mile Cemetery west of McCleansboro.and to his grave is erected quite a large monument.
I'am sorry that I know nothing further about the Ingram Family, but if there is any further information that you think I can furnish, which would be of use to you, kindly let me know.
Very Sincerely Yours
hand written
JOHN D.DAILY
(the above letter was given to me by Margruite Lawrence)
More About Harvey Jones Daily:
Burial: 1870, TEN MILE CEMETERY-HAMILTON COUNTY IL.
Census 1840: 01 Jun 1840, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1850: 08 Oct 1850, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Census 1860: HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Church-Ten Mile-1846: Jul 1846, R.E.-Received by experience
Land Record: 1830, HAMILTON COUNTY IL
Marriage note: There appears to be a kinship between the Daley Families and a number of families in the 1850 Census Records who have Kentucky "Roots" with the surname Hufstutler
Occupation: Farmer
Marriage Notes for Gincy Ingram and Harvey Daily:
Daly-Ingraham, M inf.from cert. & Lic iss 01 Feb 1836 by J.C.L. Cert- Daly: Lic. cover Dailey. Cert-Ingraham,Lic-Ingram ( father) Lic. tattered- does not show surname of either.


More About Harvey Daily and Gincy Ingram:
Marriage: 02 Feb 1836, HAMILTON COUNTY-CROUCH TOWNSHIP-MCCLEANSBORO IL
Marriage license: ON FILE IN THE HAMILTON COUNTY COURTHOUSE IN MCCLEANSBORO IL - ILLINIOS STATE MARRIAGE BOOK LICENSE NUMBER #319
10 ix. Penelope Ingram, born 1823.
More About Penelope Ingram:
Census-1830: MACON COUNTY IL
Church-Ten Mile-1846: Aug 1836, R.L.-Received without letter-Ten Mile Baptist Church, Hamilton County Il.
any questions just ask


Charles Ingram <> wrote:
My Ingram line is:
John Ingram RS + Ruth White (recognized by DAR)
Am Rev War service while living in Union County, SC
Married at Fairforrest Church, Union County, SC
1790 census Union County, SC
ca 1800 moved to Franklin County, GA - never found in 1800 census
but documented on tax records
1820 Hall Cunty, GA where John died and estate settled
Children: Tillman, Martin, Little, Harmon, Mrs Nancy Hammond,
Mrs Mackey Anderson Keith,
Mrs James Riley - all named in estate - Hall County, GA
records which also names
Goldman Ingram (son of William Ingram) from NC for money to
pay William

Tillman Ingram 1794SC 1870GA+ Elizabeth Dalrymple
Franklin County, GA; Hall County, GA; Cherokee County, GA

Martin went to Cobb Co, GA then AL
Little to Union County, GA
Rileys and Keiths were in Hall County, GA then various places.

I will be willing to share any data.

Charles Ingram


At 06:42 PM 9/5/2007, you wrote:

>Hi Charles Ingram would like to know who and what Ingram you are researching
> susan Ingram
>
>Charles Ingram wrote:
>
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Charles T. (Chuck) Ingram, MD
152 Connell St
Jasper, GA 30143-1763
706-253-7475


I freely share genealogy data and have over 800 files,
5000 photos, and 3800 references. My files are in
Word Perfect 6.0 with photos in JPG format but
I can convert to Word or PDF files If necessary.


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