Andrew Jackson Inglett
ANDREW JACKSON INGLETT, OF WALTONVILLE, ILLINOIS,
ANSWERS ROLL CALL
Again the grim reaper has invaded our community and one of the
"Boys in Blue" has answered the "Roll Call" and crossed the silent
river to camp on the eternal camping ground, and has joined the
innumerable hosts, of those of 1861 to 1865, who have preceded him.
Andrew Jackson INGLETT was born Nov. 15th, 1842, near Mt. Vernon,
Ill., and passed serenely to the "Great Beyond" at his home in
Waltonville, Ill., Oct. 25, 1932. Had he lived until Nov. 15, he
would have reached the ripe old age of ninety years.
He enlisted in the 110th Illinois regiment, Co. H. at Murphysboro,
Ill., Aug. 13, 1862. He with thirty other "Boys in Blue" was
captured Nov. 14, 1862, near Knoxville, Tennessee, where they were
held prisoners for some time. After the close of the war he returned home
where on April 3rd, 1863, he was married to Susan Ann WILSON, at Nashville, Ill.
To this union were born eight children, namely: John W., now deceased;
Chas. P., of Lucas South Dakota; Geo. E., of Sesser, Ill.; Mrs
Linnie L. DALBY, deceased; D. O. INGLETT, Calwa, Calif; Mrs. Letta GLENN,
of Sparta, Ill.; Ray J., of Nason, Ill.; and Mrs. Ethel SPICER, of
Arlington, Mo. Mr. INGLETT leaves twenty-seven grandchildren, and 41
great-grandchildren to mourn his loss. His wife having preceded him in
death June 2, 1916, their married life covering a period of 53 years.
Mr. INGLETT was the son of John W. and Clarinda McLAUGHLIN INGLETT. His
father served in the Mexican War. He leaves one sister, Mrs. Ann MUMBOWER
of Taylorville, Ill., one half-sister, Mrs. Eliza MUMBOWER, Springfield,
Ill.; and one half-brother, P. W. SHAFFER, of Gibson, Mo. survive him.
Mr. INGLETT bought his land from the Illinois Central R. R. in 1866 where
he resided 54 years and reared his family and he spent most of his life
until a few years ago he moved to Waltonville. When a young man he farmed
very extensively and was counted very successful. "Uncle Jack" as he was
familiarly called was an honest, upright, and very dependable citizen. He
worked at the carpenter trade, and brick laying, when not occupied with
his farm work. Mr. INGLETT had a strong active mind, and possessed of
much executive ability, and always a close observer, a good reasoner,
a successful farmer, and an excellent citizen.
One by One, the Final Conquerer, Death, is rapidly thinning the ranks
of the "Boys in Blue". In a few more years the last of the Civil War
veterans will have joined their comrades on "Fames Eternal Camp Ground".
All honor to the heroic men of battle, and the day is fast approaching
when the last "Grand Army" Veteran stands alone under the folds of "Old Glory"
for which he so valiantly fought and the story of their heroic deeds will
only be written on memory's page. These boys in blue are falling like
withered leaves in autumn and every day the ranks grow thinner, and they
are mustered out to their last roll call.
"Dear Father, you are not forgotten,
Though on earth you are not more,
Still in memory you are with us,
As you always were before.
From another obituary on October 26, 1932 - He died at the home of his
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Ethel INGLETT, widow of John INGLETT. Funeral
services will be held at the Methodist Church in Waltonville, at 1 o'
clock tomorrow afternoon, conducted by the Rev. Paul BROWN of
Belleville. Mr. BROWN is a friend of the family.
Source: Mt. Vernon, IL Register News
Date: November 9, 1932
Submitted by: Mary Zinzilieta