Lilla McIntosh Walker - Charles Hamilton Walker

  • Bayard Livingston McIntosh, Jr., born 1880 and Roberta Goodman born 1887
    • Bayard Livingston McIntosh (General McIntosh) born 1838 St. Marys, Georgia
      • Mary Randolph Higbee born 1805 married 1832 died 1848
      • John Houston McIntosh, Jr.
        • John Houston McIntosh, Sr., born 1764
        • Elizabeth Bayard
    • Mary Constance Hill born 1854


Bayard, Livingston, and McIntosh:

According to a web page: "... John Houston MCINTOSH was born in 1764 in St Andrews Parish, Georgia. He died in 1836. He married Elizabeth BAYARD. Elizabeth BAYARD [Parents] was born about 1767 in New York, NY. She married John Houston MCINTOSH. They had the following children: F i Eliza Bayard MCINTOSH was born in 1798. She died on 15 Apr 1835. ...".

According to a web page: "... Eliza BAYARD ...[and]... John Houstoun MCINTOSH , Sr ...[had the following children]... John Houstoun MCINTOSH , Jr ... George MCINTOSH ... Catherine Ann MCINTOSH ...[and]... Eliza Bayard MCINTOSH ...".

According to a web page: "... MARY RANDOLPH HIGBEE, b. 1805, Trenton; d. 1848; m. JOHN HOUSTON MCINTOSH, September 13, 1832. ... had 3 children ... CHARLOTTE NEILSON HIGBEE, b. June 17, 1801, Trenton; d. June 18, 1887; m. JOHN HOUSTON MCINTOSH, October 10, 1848. ...".

According to a web page: "... Volume 12 (1881), page 70 The Descendants of James Alexander By Miss Elizabeth Clarkson Jay Article includes the information that Bayard L. McIntosh was married in 1860 to Eliza, daughter of Hugh M. NESBITT, of Georgia. They had one child ...[Lucie Berrien McIntosh born 1861]... and Eliza died in 1862. Bayard married a second time to ...[Mary Constance Hill born 1854]... They had three children ...[including Bayard Livingston McIntosh, Jr., born 1880 and Joseph Higbee McIntosh (1884-1885)]... Bayard was the son of John Houstoun McIntosh and Mary R. Higbee. ...".

Based on data from three web pages (1 2 3), Lucie Berrien McIntosh married Hugh Nesbitt Starnes, and their family trees included:

Based on St. James Episcopal cemetery tombstones in Marietta, Georgia, the children of Hugh Nesbitt Starnes (1856-1926) and Lucie Berrien McIntosh (1861-1915) included Hugh Nesbitt Starnes (1888-1979) and Mary Eleanor Starnes (1896-1974).

According to a web page: "... Clinch, Col Duncan L., US Army, & McIntosh, Miss Eliza Bayard, youngest dau of John Houston McIntosh, esq, m. 12/8/1819 by Rev. Raphael Bell at St. Marys SR. 12/16/1819 ...".

Therefore, Bayard Livingston McIntosh (General McIntosh) (son of John Houston McIntosh, Jr., who was son of John Houston McIntosh, Sr.) was a nephew of Eliza Bayard McIntosh (daughter of John Houston McIntosh, Sr.).

According to a web page: "... the town of Bayard, Florida, on the Florida East Coast Railway, was named for one of ...[the]... sons, Bayard Clinch, ...[of]... General Clinch ... and not for the statesman and cabinet officer, as is so often claimed. ...".

Based on data from three web pages (1 2 3),

According to a web page: "... The New Netherland Ancestors of Eliza Bayard McIntosh, the wife of Duncan Lamont Clinch ...[included]...

  • John Houston McIntosh
  • Eliza Bayard
    • Nicholas Bayard, Jr.
      • Nicholas Bayard
        • Samuel Bayard
          • Nicholas Bayard
            • Samuel Bayard
            • Anna Stuyvesant
        • Margareta Van Cortlandt
          • Stephanus Van Cortlandt
            • Olof Stephense Van Cortlandt
            • Anna Loockermans
              • Jan Loockermans
    • Catherine Livingston
      • Peter Van Brugh Livingston
        • Phillip Livingston
          • Robert Livingston
            • Reverend John Livingston ...[see]... Van Rensselaer, Florence. The Livingston Family in America and Its Scottish Origins. New York: privately published, 1949. ...
            • Janet Fleming

According to a web page: "... Notable Descendants of ... Jan Loockermans ...[including children-in-law, include]...


According to a Sherpa Guides web page: "... In 1736, Darien was founded by Scottish Highlanders who were lured to the Georgia coast by Gen. James Edward Oglethorpe. Oglethorpe wanted to establish towns and garrisons in the Altamaha region to protect the southern flank of the Georgia colony from Spanish expansion. English and Austrians from Salzburg were to settle St. Simons Island (Fort Frederica) and the Scots were to settle the abandoned site of Fort King George. The Highlanders named their village "Darien" in honor of the failed 1697 settlement of the same name in Panama. Leading the Scots was John McIntosh Mohr (1698-1761) ... The Highlanders, who maintained their traditional dress and customs, were famous for their hospitality and excellent relations with Indians, as well as their bravery in war, and they became favorites of Oglethorpe. The Highlanders assisted Oglethorpe in an attack on the Spanish stronghold at St. Augustine in 1739, which was unsuccessful, and at the Battle of Bloody Marsh in 1742, which was successful. At Bloody Marsh, they defeated the Spanish who left Georgia, never to return. William McIntosh, son of John McIntosh Mohr, fought at that battle at the age of 16. William's son John was in charge of Fort Morris at Sunbury when he made his defiant reply to a British demand to surrender: "Come and take it!" William's brother, Lachlan, became commander of Georgia forces at the beginning of the American Revolution. He killed Button Gwinnett in a duel ... Another McIntosh cousin, William, became chief of the Creek Indians. ... The McIntosh name is associated with many firsts: They founded the first Presbyterian church in Georgia in Darien. When Georgia plantation owners moved to legalize slavery (which had been banned by Oglethorpe), the Scots opposed it in a 1739 petition believed to be the first recorded protest of slavery in America. The Highlanders built Fort Darien, which commanded the river with 10 cannon, and part of the Post Road, the first road in Georgia that connected Savannah with St. Marys. The Bank of Darien, with many Scots serving on the board, was established in 1818 and had many branches across the state. Half owned by the State of Georgia, it was reported to be the largest south of Philadelphia ...".

According to a web page: "... JOHN HOUSTON McINTOSH [was] Owner of most of the real estate in DuVal County during the Second Spanish Period (1783-1821), McIntosh ... purchased 3,274 acres of land between McGirt's Creek and the St. Johns River. A friend to the Governor of Georgia, McIntosh organized "the Patriots", a group of Protestant farmers who wanted to seize Florida from Spanish rule and set up a Republic of East Florida ...".

According to a web page: "... KINGSLEY PLANTATION STATE HISTORIC SITE North on Fl A1A, on Fort George Island at 11676 Palmetto Ave; reached by ferry from Mayport or via Fl 105 (Heckscher Drive). ... Kingsley Plantation, part of the Timucuan Ecological and Historic Preserve administered by the National Park Service ... was named for one of several plantation owners, Zephaniah Kingsley, who operated the property from 1813-1839. ... In 1767 J. Tucker, an Englishman, received Fort George as part of a St. Johns River grant. ... His grant nullified in 1783 when Florida was given back to Spain. ... In 1792 John McQueen received Fort George. ... In 1804 ...[ John Houston McIntosh]... purchased the island from John McQueen. ... As the War of 1812 approached, President Madison decided that Florida should be a part of the United States ...[in concert with McIntosh]... [a]n Independent Republic of East Florida was declared. ... Many of the blacks and Indians [who] had escaped from the United States into Spanish Florida ... did not want Florida to become American ... so they attacked ... [a]nd ... Florida remained Spanish ...[and]... McIntosh ... in 1814 he sold the place ...[and]... went back to Georgia. ... Zephaniah Kingsley ... born in Scotland in 1765 ... moved to Fort George Island, renting ....[the]... plantation from John Houston McIntosh until 1817, when he purchased the property for $7,000. He married ...[ Anna Madgigine Jai ]... (who he purchased as a slave). They had four children. ... In 1821 Florida became a territory of the United States. ... Florida ... laws became harsher and harsher until they virtually "re-enslaved" the free blacks. ... Haiti had a slave rebellion and was governed by former slaves and Kingsley thought this would be a good place for his family to settle. ...  Fort George plantation was sold to his nephew Kingsley Beatty Gibbs (KBG) in 1839.  ... Kingsley to move his family, impacted by these laws, to Haiti, now the Dominican Republic, where descendants of Anna and Zephaniah live today. ... Zephaniah Kingsley died in New York Sept. 30, 1843 on a business trip. He was buried in New York City ... Anna came to Jacksonville in the Jacksonville University area.  In 1870 her will was probated. To this day there are some Kingsley relatives in American Beach ...".


According to a rootsweb web page: "... McINTOSH, WILLIAM ...

... Creek chief, born at Coweta, Creek nation, probably about 1775, was the son of Captain William McIntosh, of the British army and a full blood Creek woman. ... he could even speak some Gaelic ... He had two wives, named Peggy and Sussanah, one of whom was a Creek, the other a Cherokee ... His Creek children were two sons, Chilly, who succeeded him in the chieftainship, and Lewis, and three daughters, Jane, Hetty, and Lucy. ... General McIntosh had only one Charokee child, a daughter ...".

According to a web page: "... William McIntosh was ... Called Tustunnugee Hutkee (White Warrior) ... During the War of 1812, a civil war between the Upper and Lower Creeks broke out, and McIntosh was selected to head a kind of national police force established by Benjamin Hawkins, an Indian agent, to deal with nativistic Creeks, who were led by another half-Scottish Creek, Peter McQueen. ... A cousin of Georgia Governor George M. Troup, he gained the enmity of Alabama's Upper Creek Indians by leading General Andrew Jackson's Indian troops during the Creek Indian War of 1813 - 1814, during which the Upper Creeks were defeated. ... After the Creek Indian War, McIntosh built a plantation on the Chattahoochee River in Carroll County ... McIntosh also fought for the United States in the First Seminole War. He gained fame during this war by playing a major role in the capture of a "Negro Fort" located on the lower Apalachicola. ... Its defenders were led by a black named Garcon. The downfall of the fort was brought about by an American cannon ball heated red hot setting off a tremendous explosion when it landed in the fort's magazine. ... Despite the fact the Upper Creeks had vowed to kill anyone who signed away any more Indian land, McIntosh, along with eight other chiefs, on February 12, 1825 signed the Treaty of Indian Springs; thus relinquishing all the Creeks' land in Georgia in exchange for $400,000, which was then worth vastly more than it is today. Whether he signed the treaty for personal gain or because he believed signing it was in the best interests of the Creek Nation is still argued. Despite Governor Troup's promise to protect him, on April 30th about 200 Creeks set fire to McIntosh's plantation and killed him. If his enemies had waited much longer, McIntosh wouldn't have been there, as he was planning to leave soon to look over land promised him along the Arkansas River. ...".

According to a web page: "... On the 17th of August [1815] Lieutenant Loomis, USN, arrived at the mouth of the Apalachicola River with two gunboats ... The orders ... was if any opposition was made by the negro fort that it should be reduced to rubble. In one of the first combined arms attack made by U. S. forces ... On the 26th of August the gunboats try to pass the fort, which was replied with cannon fire. Col. Clinch's and his forces at Camp Crawford heard the gunboats open fire upon the fort and headed for the Negro Fort by land. After only the 5th discharge from the gunboats, a round known as a "hot shot" (a round ball of iron heated over a fire till it is red hot) found the powder magazine of the fort. Around 100 men and 200 women and children were inside the fort ... only a sixth of the total occupants survived the horrible blast. ... Florida from this time through 1816 was in a state of anarchy. ...".


McIntosh History in Scotland

According to pages on a McIntosh Clan web site: "... Welcome to the Unofficial Official page of the Clan of the Cat, decendents of the line of MacKintosh / McIntosh. Though not all MacKintosh's are related directly to the current chief of the clan we all carry pride in our Scottish Roots. ... The tartan ... of the Clan MacKintosh ...


... In addition there are other MacKintosh tartans such as the Hunting Tartan ...

... History tells us that the Mackintosh line is descended from a junior son of the line of Mac Duff ancient Earls of Fife. Along the line one of the MacKintosh Chief's married the daughter of the Chief of Clan Chattan and with that act the chiefship passed unto MacKintosh and his decendents, where it remains in the MacKintosh line to this day. ... The history of the Clan Macintosh begins among the ancient Picts of Scotland. ... They fought for control of the young country with the Dalriadians,Strathclyde Britons, and Boernicians. In 844 ... Kenneth McAlpin unified the crowns of the Picts and the Dalriadians. As he reigned over the counties of Argylll,Perth,Fife,Stirling,and Dunbarton, he is generally known as the first true king of Scotland. The name Macintosh comes from the Gaelic name of "Mac an Toisich", which means son of the chief, leader or thane. ...

... The roots of this distinguished Pictish Clan are to be found in the area of Moray. ...

... The 13th,14th,and 15th chiefs ... were all murdered between the years of 1497 and 1544 thus causing the lands to be forfeited to the crown.However in 1555 , the 16th chief had this forfeiture reversed and fought against the Gordon's with his clan at Corrichie.The clan also came out in support of William of Orange against Bonnie Dundee. In 1745 ,though the chief was a true government man , his wife Anne Farguharson ,also known as Colonel Anne, raised four hundred of the Clan Mackintosh and placed them under the leadership of the MacGillivray Chief to fight for Bonnie Prince Charlie.This encounter became know as the "Rout of Moy". ... During the period between 1704 and 1833 no Mackintosh Chief left a son to follow him. This became know as the "Curse of Moy". Chiefship thus passed on to a kinsman, Angus Mackintosh in Canada who owned a shipping company on the Great Lakes. It is from this Angus that the present Chiefs of the Clan Mackintosh of Mackintosh are descended. The 28th chief died in 1938 leaving the title Mackintosh of Mackintosh and the estate at Moy Hall to his cousin Lachlan Donald Mackintosh while the title 32nd Chief of the Clan Chattan having been granted to another kinsman passed onto Kenneth Mackintosh who resides in Gwelo,Zimbabwe. ...".

According to pages on a CampMac web site: "... The clan is traceable to Shaw McDuff in about 1160. McDuff ... took the name McIntosh ... Gaelic Name: Mac an Toisich - Translated it means "Son of the Thane" (chief) ...


... Rallying Cry: Loch Moigh (Loch Moigh was near Inverness & was their home turf). ...

... Motto: Touch not the cat bot a glove (Touch not the cat without a glove). The motto is a warning to those who would be so imprudent as to engage in battle when the claw of the wildcat is ungloved. ... A description of the shield, from upper left clockwise follows:


Mildred and Roberta Goodman were sisters. Bayard Livingston McIntosh, Jr. and Roberta Goodman had no children and treated the children of David A. Irwin and Mildred B. Goodman as their own.



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