Facts and Events
John was born three months after...Col. Tipton with a number of troops were on the 16th of March 1788 collected at Abednego Inman's. He grew up on the frontier settlements of Tennessee. Shortly after marriage in 1807, John and Jane moved to Madison Co., Alabama (then a part of Mississippi) in the company of interrelated families. On Dec. 24, 1811 their home burned to the ground and his three oldest children lost their lives.
- ↑ 1.0 1.1 Http://www.surnameweb.org/centers/i/inman/index.htm.
- ↑ 2.0 2.1 Inman Family in DuBois, IN" by Alma Chattin Lindbergh.
- ↑ Woodruff, Audrey Lee. Tall trees in the forest: the Woodruff family of Virginia, Alabama, and Missouri, and the related families of Walker and Inman. (Manuscript, distributed within the family., 1966, 1985), 1965.
- ↑ From: Possum Hollow Cemetery, by Audrey Lee Woodruff, undated Online as of March 2010. Annotation notes that this work is on-file at Mid-Continent Public Library, Genealogy Department, Independence, MO.
- ↑ This needs to be explained. Who was Col Tipton, why were troops collected at Abednego Inman's. What is the significance of this?
- 1. Source:White, 1902 "The Descendants of John Walker of Wigton, Scotland", by Emma Siggins White.
- 2. Notebook:Jane Inman
- 3. Source:Woodruff, 1966, Tall Trees in the Forest
- 4. Source:Woodruff, 1985, Tall Trees, revised edition
- 4. Source:Ramsey, James Gettys McGready. Annals of Tennessee to the End of the Eighteenth Century, p. 415
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