Kindcaide Cemetery of Lawrence County, IL

Abandoned Cemetery..... is lost and needed to be found....

created June 10, 2006 10:52pm

Saturday, June 10, 2006 02:49:23 PM

     This page is a little different than most of the others on this page.  I asked the gentleman who submitted it for information on the Revolutionary War Soldier buried here in this cemetery, and he kindly emailed me a family history sheet of his family ties to the people buried here in this cemetery.

IL Sav Home IL ST Endangered IL St Sav -Counties IL AGHP-IL-Knox Co Cemeteries AGHP-IL-Warrren Co IL Cem IL Cemetery Photo Project IL State Cem Project IL-AHGP Cem Trans & Photo Proj

    Click on the link above to see how a relative found his Ancestor's last resting place. a Few tombstone photos below.  This cemetery is in dire need of some tender loving care.

SAMUEL3 KINKADE (ELIZABETH2 DEAN, WILLIAM1) was born Abt. 1752 in < Westmoreland County, Pennsylvanian>, and died December 21, 1834 in Lawrence County, Illinois. He married ELIZABETH WILSON Abt. 1775, daughter of GEORGE WILSON and ELIZABETH MCCREARY. She was born Abt. 1752 in <Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania.


NOTE: There is a question on birth dates. Samuel supposedly had contact with his siblings between the years 1756 and 1759, but if he was born in 1752 he would certainly have not been old enough to go in search of them as the accounts depict.

In a biographical sketch of Col. George Wilson, included in "The Monongahela of Old; or, Historical Sketches of South-Western Pennsylvania to the year 1800" by James Veech, his daughter, Elizabeth Kinkade is mentioned. In a footnote for Elizabeth it says she was the:

"Wife of Samuel Kincade, who settled just at the junction of Cheat and Monongahela, north side, in Springhill. This land, with half the ferry rights, was devised to him by his father-in-law. This Samuel Kincade narrowly escaped being killed while with a party of Militia, on Ten Mile Creek, when marching to Wheeling in Dunmore's war in 1774. Captain McClure commanded the party, and Kincade was Lieutenant. They were attacked by four Indians of Logan's party, and the Captain killed and Kincade wounded. Gen. St. Clair said 'It would have been no great matter if he had been killed'."

"The Tenmile Country and Its Pioneer Families - A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley" by Howard L. Leckey, Historian has the following written in it for the Kincaid (Kinkade) family:

"The first mention of the Kincaid Family refers to Samuel Kincaid, a lieutenant under Captain McClure in Lord Dunmore's War. Samuel Kincaid was wounded by four members of a party of Indians under Chief Logan, who ambushed Captain McClure's party on the Tenmile in 1774. He was an early settler at the mouth of the Cheat River, where he operated a ferry, devised to him by Colonel George Wilson, whose daughter, Elizabeth Wilson, was the wife of Samuel Kincaid. He came to the Monongahela from the Marsh Creek Settlement of York County, Pennsylvania, and patented land obtained by virtue of a Virginia Certificate indicating ownership prior to 1769."

September 10, 1776 - Witnessed the signing of Last Will and Testament of George Wilson in Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania. (K56)

December 19, 1781, Samuel Kinkade registered in Westmoreland County (Now Fayette County) Pennsylvania the following Negro and Mulatto Slaves: female, 28, Tenea; female 10, Sue; male, 7, Isaac; male, 5, Pitt; female, 10, Grace. Immediately above Samuel is Paul "Lash" with one Negro.

September 26, 1783 - Fayette County was created from part of Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania.

June 1784 term of Civil Court Docket for Fayette County, Pennsylvania case #15. KINKADE, Samuel, and Elizabeth his wife, vs. William Lessely. Capias Case. (This entry was scratched out in the original copy - apparently it was not a called case though it was originally on the docket.)

Early Land Survey Abstracts of Fayette County, Pennsylvania, Original Warrants Book #2, Recorder of Deeds Office, Fayette County Courthouse. SAMUEL POTTENGER - 347 1/4 acres located on Webbs Run (a branch of Cheat River) about one mile from McFARLIN'S ford in Springhill Twp, Fayette County, adjoining Catharine SWEARINGHAM, John GILLESPY, Jacob LEONARD (in right of Joel REES), vacant and very hilly land, and Samuel KINKADE. Surveyed 11 May 1786 pursuant to a warrant dated 15 Sep 1785. (page 133).

March 1786 term of Civil Court Docket for Fayette County, Pennsylvania case #66. PRICE, Dorentine, vs Samuel KINKEAD. Debt Sans Breve: 14 pounds, 9 shillings, 6 pence.

June 1786 term of Civil Court Docket for Fayette County, Pennsylvania case #32. GALBRAITH, Robert, vs. Samuel KINKADE, Capias Debt: 12 pounds.

07 Sep 1787. Deed. Samuel Pottenger and Eleaner his wife of Springhill Twp to Anthony ROADS of the same place. Price: 200 pounds sterling. Land: Messuage and 300 acre tract in Springhill Twp, bounded by Catharine SWERINGIN, Samuel KINKADE, Jacob LEONARD, and John SWERINGIN. Witnesses: Joseph CALDWELL and Van SWEARINGON. (page 175.)

September 1787 term of the Fayette County, Pennsylvania Civil Court Docket:

Case #35 (KINKADE vs. COLLINS and GADDIS) ---June 1789; Referred to Jacob BEESON and James FENLEY, they to choose a third party.

In a listing of Fayette County, Pennsylvania Taxpayers, 1785-1799 by T.L.C. Genealogy of Miami Beach Florida compiled in 1991, Samuel Kinkade is listed as a taxpayer in 1785, 1787 and 1788, and Samuel Kinkaide is listed for 1786.

Name: Samuel Kinkade

Date: Apr 16, 1788

Location: Augusta Co., VA

Property: Lot 45; lot 46.

Notes: This land record was originally published in "Chronicles of the Scotch-Irish Settlement in Virginia, 1745-1800. Extracted from the Original Court Records of Augusta County" by Lyman Chalkley.

Remarks: County Commissioners to Alex. McClenachan. First lot formerly sold to James Hughes; second lot formerly sold to George Wilson, deceased, and since sold by Samuel Kinkade, who intermarried with Elizabeth Wilson, daughter of said George Wilson, to whom lot

Description: Landowner

Book date: 26-122 (K235)

May 01, 1788 Calendar of Transactions (K53) for Fayette County, Pennsylvania, Deed Book A, Pg. 220. Samuel Kinkade sold to John Wilkeson and John Baird 135 acres of land. Recorded May 15, 1788. A copy of the survey is included with the record of the sale. (K59)

June 1788 term of Civil Court Docket for Fayette County, Pennsylvania case #37. (McNEELY vs. KINKADE) - 26 Apri 1788: A certificate entered shows that neither body nor chattels can be found and that the defendant has land in Springhill Twp.

September 25, 1790 - Samuel Kinkade along with Patrick Allison and Theophelus Philips appeared before Alexander McClure in Fayette County, Pennsylvania to prove the Will of George Wilson. (K56)

1790[5] (no month and day is written) - Deed Book C-2, Pg. 826-8. Samuel and Elizabeth Kinkaid sold John Blazer 560 acres of land in Springhill Township, Fayette County, Pennsylvania for 283 pounds. The land was on the east side of Monongahela River and was part of two tracts of land the one called "Dover" the other "Greenfield" and the tracts were adjacent to each other. Samuel Kinkaid had received patents for these lands respectively on the thirteenth and eighteenth of December 1793. Recorded in Fayette County Deed Book December 28, 1796. Samuel and Elizabeth were living in Hardin County, Kentucky (Source K53)

NOTE: Although the transcription of this deed says 1790, I think the Clerk left off the word "five" and it must be 1795. In the Deed Book this transaction and the next are recorded one day apart. Plus, the land which is being sold did not come into Samuel Kinkade's possession until December 1793.

1795 (no month and day is written) - Deed Book C-2, Pg. 832-4. Samuel and Elizabeth Kinkaid sold John Baird 185 acres of land in Springhill Township, Fayette County, Pennsylvania for 142 pounds and ten shillings. The land was "part of two tracts of land called "Dover" and "Springfield" for which patents or Confirmations were Granted unto the said Samuel Kinkaid by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania aforesaid "Dover" on the thirteenth and Springfield on the eighteenth day of December in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and ninety three". Recorded in Fayette County Deed Book December 29, 1796. Samuel and Elizabeth were living in Hardin County, Kentucky (K54)

March 1802 term of Civil Court Records of Fayette County, Pennsylvania, Continuance of Docket D, Porthonotary's Office, Fayette County Courthouse. Thomas LAIDLY for the use of Robert NAILER vs. John BAIRD, garnishee of Samuel KINKADE. Scire Facias quare executio non.

Caldwell County, Kentucky was created from Livingston County in 1809. Livingston County, Kentucky was created from Christian County in 1798. Christian County was created from Logan County in 1796. Logan County was created from Lincoln County in 1792. Lincoln County was created in 1780 from Kentucky County (Virginia).

On August 26, 1811 Samuel accepted Nancy Dennis, an eleven year old orphan of Absalom Dennis as a Spinster Apprentice. (K5)

"This Indenture made this 26th day of August 1811

Witnesseth that John H. Phelps by order of Caldwell County Court and who is clerk to said court hath bound out Nancy Dennis orphan of Absalom Dennis aged Eleven years the 28th of May 1811 to Samuel Kinkade to be taught the art and mystery of the spinsters [spinner of yarn] trade, and the said Nancy Dennis to to serve the said Samuel Kinkade from the day of the date hereof until she arrives to the age of Eighteen years during which term the said Nancy Dennis heer said Master shall faithfully save his secrets keep and all lawful commands cheerfully obey, hurt to her said master she shall not willfully do, or suffer to be done by others, the goods of her said master she shall not embezzle, or waste nor them use without his consent to any person, matrimony she shall not contract, fornication she shall not commit, from the service of her said master she shall not depart or absent herself without her said masters consent, but in all things a good and faithful servant shall and will demean herself and behave toward her said master,

"And the said Kinkade shall and will teach her the said Nancy Dennis the art and mystery of the Spinster trade in all its various branches, truly and perfectly so far as the said Nancy is capable of learning. Also to read and write and shall feed and allow her the said Nancy meat, drink, working and lodging and apparel, both linen and woolen, and all other necessaries fit and convenient for such servant, during the term aforesaid, and shall at the end of said term of servitude give her the said Nancy Dennis a new suit of clothes or apparel from head to foot, and three pounds ten shillings in cash."

On the same date another indenture was made for Betsy Dennis who turned nine years old on the 14th of October 1810. Betsy was also to learn the trade of Spinster (Spinner of yarn). (K5)

On the same date a third indenture was made for James Dennis who turned seven years the 27th of December 1810. James was to be taught the art and mystery of the farmer trade. (K5)

Pg. 103-5 of the Caldwell County, Kentucky Deed Book C (K17)

This Indenture made this 9th day of December 1818 between Samuel Kincaid of the county of Caldwell and the state of Kentucky of the one part and Travis Morse and Elias Calvert of the county and state aforesaid of the other part

Witnesseth that for and in consideration of the sum of two thousand dollars to the said Samuel Kincead in hand paid by the said Travis Morse and Elias Calvert the receipt whereof is hereby acknowledged hath granted bargained and sold and by these presents doth grant bargain sell alien and convey unto the said Travis Morse and Elias Calvert their heirs and assigns forever a certain tract or parcel of land situate lying on the water of Donaldson and being in the county and state aforesaid and bounded as follows to wit, Beginning at a hickory and post oak running thence west 260 poles to a hickory thence south 100 poles to a hickory thence west 130 poles to a post oak, thence north 70 East 56 poles to a hickory on an old buffalo path then along said path and Elisha Baldwin's line running near Samuel Blacks spring on a new marked line that John C. Dodd's and Wm. B______ was called on to notice North __5 East 288 poles to a white oak, thence south east 100 poles to a white oak thence to the beginning, containing 200 acres be the same more or less, to have and to hold the said lot of land with every part or parcel thereof to the said Travis Morse and Elias Calvert their heirs or assigns forever free and clear of and from the claim rights on title of all and every person or persons whatever. In Testimony whereof the said Samuel Kinkade hath hereunto set his hand and affixed his seal this day and year first in this indenture written Samuel Kinkade {seal}

Elizabeth Kinkade {seal}

Testee Ebenezer Miller Hugh Kinkade

Page 104 - A second indenture between the same parties and same witnesses dated the same day for 700 acres for two thousand dollars. The difference between the value of the two properties is that the one for 200 acres is on the Donaldson river and the one for 700 acres is not. (K17)

The following is found in the "Combined History of Edwards, Lawrence and Wabash Counties, Illinois", published in 1883.

"The township of Lukin, in Lawrence County, is bounded on the north by Christy and Bridgeport, on the east by Dennison, and on the south and west respectively by Wabash and Richland counties. The surface was originally, for the most part, of timber. Lukins and Roark's prairies were open areas. Bonpas and Little Raccoon creek receive many tributaries within the borders of the township, and supply water and drainage. This portion of the county began to receive settlements about 1816. The Ruark family came in 1816, and Jacob Schrader arrived in 1817. Samuel Kinkaid arrived in 1819.

Samuel Kinkaid was a native of New Jersey, to which his father and mother came, at an early day, from Ireland. The former [Samuel's father] was there killed by Indians, and the mother and three of the children were led captive and taken west. Samuel escaped entirely, but the youngest of the children were dashed against a tree and killed. The mother was recovered from her captors at Kaskaskia by a French trader named Larchette, who afterward married her. By the provisions of a treaty the three captive boys were set at liberty. About 1760, Samuel, in company with an Indian guide, passed the northern part of Lawrence county in search of his mother and brothers, and made his way to Kaskaskia, where he found the former.

Samuel served as a soldier in the army of the revolution, was an Indian fighter, and always lived on the frontier. In 1819, he came to Lawrence County with three sons, Hugh, William and George, and a daughter Ealsa Miller, a widow with eight children. Hugh and William settled in the extreme northeast corner of Lukin township, and George settled in Allison. Ealsa Miller settled in Bridgeport. William was a Christian minister, and was the first to preach in the old Spring Hill church. Samuel died a short time after his arrival at the age of eighty-seven years. He bore on his body the scars of five wounds received from the Indians.

When Samuel moved to Illinois, he brought with him his sons George Wilson, William, Hugh and a widowed daughter Ealsa (Alcy) Miller."


Burial: Kinkade Cemetery which is located in the Southeast part of the Northwest Quarter of Section 32 Township 3 North, Range 12 West of the 2nd P. M. in Lukin Township, Lawrence County, Illinois

Military service: Fought in the Revolutionary War

Occupation: In Illinois, he was the Lawrence County Postmaster and owned land there.

Residence: March 10, 1800, Samuel was listed in the Tax List for Livingston County, Kentucky

Tombstone: Reads: Samuel Kinkade, died December 21, 1834, aged 82 years. Revolutionary War Soldier, wife, Elizabeth Wilson


September 10, 1776 - Named in her father's Will.

R. W. Quinn wrote on The Kinkade Family, and his article is included the Larsh genealogy compiled by Harvey C. Larsh in 1986 - Microfilm 1571140, Item 9, at the Family History Library.

"According to John Austin Stevens' "Life of Albert Gallatin," Gallatin, then a young surveyor 23 years of age, was at Pierpoint's when Washington arrived and took part in a discussion of routes. Gallatin, who in after life, met a number of the sovereigns of Europe, stated that no one of them ever impressed him as much as did Washington at Pierpoint's. Washington's journal, however, makes no mention either of stopping at Kinkade's or meeting Gallatin at Pierpoint's, although there is no doubt of the truth of both. He does not mention the ferry but as the ford at which he was expected to cross was impassable and there was no ford at the mouth, he must necessarily have used Kinkade's ferry.

"When Albert Gallatin (who was afterwards Secretary of the Treasury under Jefferson) received his money from Geneva, Switzerland, he bought an estate on the Monongahela at the mouth of George's creek, from a son of Col. Geo. Wilson, an uncle of young Elizabeth [Wilson] Kinkade. This estate was known as Wilson port, but Gallatin afterwards changed the name to New Geneva, and the town located on the estate is known by that name today. New Geneva is about 8 miles from the Kinkade home at the mouth of the Cheat. The Kinkade place is near the village of Point Marion. Thus when Elizabeth Kinkade was 8 years old Gallatin was living eight miles south of her home at Pierpoint and a few years later he was living 8 miles north at New Geneva. He, as a consequence from his acquaintance with the family, knew her from childhood and in 1793 when she was 17 and he was 32 he paid her so much attention that many thought he was desirous of marrying her. In November, 1793, Gallatin married a Miss Nicholson of New York, but Elizabeth always retained a pleasant recollection of her acquaintance with him and some of her descendants were named for him."

NOTE: The dates on the above account do not seem to coincide with what has been learned thus far. Elizabeth was born about 1751 and had been married to Samuel long before 1793. This area/subject needs more research.


5. i. ELIZABETH4 KINKADE, b. 1776, <Westmoreland County>, Pennsylvania; d. August 9, 1854, Near Eaton, Preble, Ohio.

6. ii. EALSA KINKADE, b. July 22, 1778, Pennsylvania; d. November 7, 1856, Lawrence County, Illinois.

7. iii. AGNES KINKADE, b. Abt. 1780, <Westmoreland County>, Pennsylvania; d. Aft. September 6, 1850, <Lawrence County, Illinois'>.

8. iv. JANE KINKADE, b. Abt. 1781, Pennsylvania; d. May 16, 1835.

9. v. GEORGE WILSON KINKADE, b. Abt. 1782, Pennsylvania; d. October 22, 1848, Richland County, Illinois.

GEORGE WILSON4 KINKADE (SAMUEL3, ELIZABETH2 DEAN, WILLIAM1) was born Abt. 1782 in Pennsylvania, and died October 22, 1848 in Richland County, Illinois. He met (1) CYNTHIA BARNETT. He married (2) SARAH MCCALLISTER June 5, 1807 in Henderson County, Kentucky, daughter of AENEAS MCALLISTER and SARAH MCKNIGHT. She was born Abt. 1786, and died November 1, 1830.


George is listed as a taxpayer on March 10, 1800 in Livingston County, Kentucky in the Second Census of Kentucky

When George first went to Illinois, he was apparently in Crawford County, just north of Lawrence County. In that County's Marriage Register for 1817 to 1850, both George and his brother William performed a few marriages. George performed the rite seven times between June 5, 1817 and November 27, 1818. William is listed as performing the rite only on February 26, 1818. Source #K14

George is listed in the Crawford County Court Records Index on pages 5, 17, 25, and 57, but it is not known why at this writing.

LAWRENCE COUNTY SETTLEMENT: The first permanent English immigration and settlements were made in 1816-1817 after the Indian troubles had ceased, at which time there was quite an active influx of emigrants, who were mainly families from some portion of the South. Among these was George W. Kinkaid who came with his family from Kentucky in the above year and settled in section 28, township 4, range 11. He had one son, Albert, and three daughters. Mr. Kinkade resided on his farm for some years, when his wife died, and he moved into Lawrenceville. He was one of the early postmasters of the town. He remained here until his death, which occurred in 1848. Albert, his son, is a citizen of Richland county.

Hulme Kinkade states that George Wilson ran for Senator in Lawrence County, Illinois in 1826 but was defeated.

Virginia Soldiers of 1776, Volume 1, pg. 780-786 (K61)

Warrant 95 for 250 acres issued in part exchange for warrants Nos 7263 and 7264, issued 26 July, 1883[sic 1833]

"Whereas an application is now pending before the Executive and Council of Va. by the children and heirs of Colonel George Wilson, an officer in the Va. line and whereas Elizabeth Kinkade, late Elizabeth Wilson, one of the children of said Col. George Wilson, is dead, and the undersigned George W. Kinkade, agent for the heirs of said Elizabeth, appoints William G. Hawkins of Green Co., Penna. our lawful Atty." Signed, George W. Kinkade. 2 Aug. 1832

Lawrence Co., Ill. George Kinkade personally appeared before C. M. Eaton and John M. Clave, Justices, and ackn. the above power of Atty. 3 Aug., 1832

Rec'd. of the Register of land office, warrant 7326 for 750 acres in favor of Elizabeth Kinkade, a daughter and one of the heirs of Col. George Wilson. Signed, C. S. Morgan, Mar. 21st, 1833.

April 9, 1833 - A deposition from William G. Hawkins stated that his aunt, Elizabeth Kincade, had seven children who are entitled to bounty warrants and he gives their names and current places of residence.

"Mr. Hayward returned two of the warrants for the purpose of being subdivided. I wish the warrants issued to the heirs of Elizabeth Kincade, divided thus: 1st, the shares of George W. Kinkade, Elizabeth and Phoebe Pottinger, Nancy Orr and Alcy Miller, to be embraced in one warrant, and the shares of Mrs. McCallister and Mrs. Mary Ann Patterson in another .

"2nd, The warrants issued to Elizabeth Dailey's heirs to be divided thus: The shares of William Wilson and John Daily in one warrant, and the shares of Andrew W. in another.

"The reason why the division is asked in the last instance is, that Andrew went out with a party on an expedition to the Rocky Mountains, and has been heard of lately, in the former case, Mrs. McCallaster and Mrs. Patterson remotely from the others, and they are all so needy, they desire to avoid delay.

"The Tierney's warrants to be divided, so that George's may be one warrant, and the shares of the other heirs in another warrant. Signed, William G. Hawkins

The compiler makes note that Group 1 appears to be the only one issued as Mr. Hawkins requested, that is No. 133. Warrant No. 134 was issued to Jane W. McCallister and Mary Ann Patterson. Issued 30 Aug., 1833 in exchange for warrant 7326. The compiler did not find papers indicating the issuance of the other warrants.

On September 8, 1835, President Andrew Jackson signed a document giving George Wilson Kinkade fifty six acres, and twenty hundredth's of an acre. George purchased the land according to the provisions of the act of Congress of the 24th of April, 1820, entitled "An act making further provision for the sale of the Public Lands." Certificate No. 4286.

On October 7, 1839, President Martin VanBuren signed a document giving George Kinkade of Lawrence County, Illinois possession of thirty eight acres and seventy hundredths of an acre under the same Act as above. Certificate No. 9375.

On May 20, 1841, President John Tyler signed two documents giving George Kinkade of Lawrence County, Illinois, possession of eighty six acres and fifty hundredths of an acre under the same Act as above. Certificate Nos. 12408 and 13301.

COUNTY TREASURER - "As a rule the Treasurers of the county have had pleasant duties to perform, and were never exposed to tribulations, persecutions and unfounded accusations."

G. W. Kinkade reported in June, 1840, that the ordinary expenses of the current year had amounted to $835.30, and that the cash balance in the treasury amounted to $1,417.85. The next year saw this balance reduced to $903.82; in 1842 this balance was wiped our completely, and a floating debt of $5,376.47 was reported June 7. The building of the new court-house may have been the cause of this sudden change in the financial condition of the county.

The organization of Richland county occurred at that period, and as about one-fourth of the territory of Lawrence county became a part of the new county, the revenues of the latter were reduced in proportion. The separation was an amicable one, decided by an overwhelming majority at a special election held on the 7th of January, 1841.

Family document states that George died about 11 o'clock A.M.

KINKADE CEMETERY is located in the Southeast part of the Northwest Quarter of Section 32 Township 3 North, Range 12 West of the 2nd P. M. in Lukin Township, Lawrence County, Illinois.


Government Service: Bet. 1831 - 1833, Appointed and served as Lawrence County Treasurer. Postmaster in Lawrenceville during Harrison Administration 1840/1841. Served two elected terms as Lawrence County Treasurer

Land: October 1, 1816, Entered a land entry for the N. E. 1/4 of section 28 of Lawrence County; Purchased land from U. S. Government

Land 2: September 8, 1835, Purchased 56 acres Federal land in Lawrence County, Illinois in Township Three

Land 3: October 10, 1839, Purchased 38 and 70/100ths acres of Federal land in Lawrence County, Illinois in Township Four

Occupation: Postmaster in Lawrenceville during Harrison Administration 1840/1841.

Religion: Performed marriages in Crawford County, Illinois in 1817 and 1818.

Residence: In 1816, he sold his portion of the Miller farm, and entered land near Centerville on Allison Prairie.

Tombstone: A memorial stone is erected to George and Sarah in the Kinkade Cemetery. Stone reads: "In Memory of George and Sarah Kinkade - erected by Caroline Pottenger, their daughter"


Sarah was the sister of Aeneas McCallister married to George Wilson Kinkade's sister Jane.

Family document states that she departed between hours 6 & 7 o'clock P.M.


James M. Gready submitted to the Henderson County Clerk on June 15, 1811 certificates of marriages that he had performed between 1806 - 1809. This marriage was one of those submitted.


i. WILLIAM PORTER5 SEVERS, b. Abt. 1815, Indiana.


ii. ALBERT GALLATIN5 KINKADE, b. July 22, 1808; d. October 31, 1808.

iii. CAROLINE MATILDA KINKADE, b. December 7, 1809, Kentucky; d. December 27, 1888; m. SAMUEL POTTENGER, June 23, 1852, Lawrence County, Illinois.


In 1850, Caroline was living with her brother, Albert G. Kinkade. She is listed as being 35, about eleven years older than Albert. Her actual age would be 41 in 1850.

Birth was at 9:00 P.M. according to handwritten record in possession of family.

She departed this life about 6 o'clock A.M.


Residence: October 25, 1850, Living with brother Albert in Lawrence County, Illinois; real estate valued at $175

iv. JULIET CHAMBERS KINKADE, b. June 16, 1812; d. August 11, 1817.


Born on a Tuesday at 10 P.M according to a family document.

v. ALFRED PERRY KINKADE, b. September 22, 1814; d. May 10, 1815.


Family document states that Alfred was born on Thursday at 12 o'clock.

40. vi. SAMUEL AENEAS KINKADE, b. January 4, 1817, Illinois; d. Palmyra, Knox, Indiana.

41. vii. ELIZA JANE KINKADE, b. June 7, 1821, Lawrence County, Illinois; d. November 7, 1880, Lawrence County, Illinois.

42. viii. ALBERT GALLATIN KINKADE, b. December 10, 1824, Allison Prairie near Centerville, Illinois on a farm entered by his father George in 1816.; d. May 11, 1914, Near Lawrenceville, Lawrence, Illinois.

ix. ALFRED PERRY KINKADE, b. December 10, 1824.


Family document states that Alfred (a twin of Albert) was born on Friday about 10 o'clock P.M




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