The Scottish Plymouth Rock

Emmet Bondurant

New Inverness

New Inverness is the "Plymouth Rock" of Scottish heritage in the Southeastern United States. General James Oglethorpe, seeing the need to settle the Spanish-threatened coast below Savannah with soldiers whose fierceness in battle was legendary, sent out recruiters to Scotland to choose "the Freemen of Gentlemen's families...Industrious, laborious and Brave; speaking the Highland language." Only married men who were between 17 and 45 years of age and willing to take up arms would be allowed passage. The settler must agree to remain for at least three years. Each Highlander was provided with passage, provisions for one year, and granted fifty acres for himself and each member of his family; those who could afford to pay their own freight received 500 acres. On January 19, 1736, one hundred and seventy-seven Highlanders, mostly MacKays from the Strathnaver region under Hugh Mackay; and members of Clan Chattan, mostly MacIntoshes from Inverness under John ‘Mohr’ MacIntosh; arrived aboard the Prince of Wales. They disembarked on the northern bank of the Altamaha River, where they founded New Inverness. Their primary mission after settling the land was to protect the colony from the French to the west, the Spanish to the south, and fend off attacks from marauding Appalachicola and Yemassee Indians from Florida, who were supported by the Spanish. By the mid-1740s soldiering employed more men than any other occupation in Georgia. Originally named "New Inverness" the name was later changed to "Darien" to recall the ill-fated Scottish colony on the Darien Isthmus of Panama, which came to grief in 1698. Darien was the only Gaelic speaking community in the Georgia Colony. In many ways these people were unique - especially from the viewpoint of the Native Americans. The Scots enjoyed the best relationship with Native Americans, especially the Creeks. Most Scots did not wear boots like most other Europeans, but brogs; soft leather footwear similar to moccasins. They did not wear pants, but the feileadh mhor, or great kilt, and for the most part spoke Gaelic, not English. Their family structure was similar to the Native American's; tribal, or clan. The Scottish women had rights under the law and were allowed to own property. Women in the Darien community were trained in the "Manual of Arms" for muskets and were capable of serving the battery of cannon at Fort Darien when the men were on patrol or fighting the Spanish. On February 22, 1736, James Oglethorpe made his first visit to Darien. The occasion marked the first military parade of British troops to be held in Georgia. In their honor, Oglethorpe wore Highland dress. As they marched in review before him, the kilted Highlanders made an impressive sight in full regalia, with broadswords, targes, and dirks. In 1739 the Scots of Darien petitioned the Trustees of Georgia that no slavery be allowed in their colony, and so it remained until 1749, when that clause in their Charter was removed despite the strong protests of the Scots. The Scots of Darien made a re-statement of this anti-slavery position on the eve of the American Revolution in 1775. This petition, together with that of the Salzburghers (German immigrants at the colonial Georgia settlement of Ebenezer) was the earliest anti-slavery petition in the South.


Surnames of the first Scottish Highlanders who settled in New Inverness were: Bain, Bailie, Burgess, Calder, Calwell, Cameron, Campbell, Chisholm, Clark, Cleaness, Cogach, Crookshanks, Cuthbert, Denune, Dunbar, Forbes, Frazer, Glass, Grant, Grey, Joliffe, Kennedy, Lossley, McDonald, Macbean, Macoul, MacGilivary, MacKay, MacInver, McIntosh, Mackenzie, MacKinnon, MacLean, McLeod, Macmurrivick, Macpherson, MacQueen, Main, Miller, Monro, Morrison, Morchison, Murray, Ross, Shearer, Sinclair, Spence, Stewart, Sutherland, Tolmie, Truby, Watson.


The Highland Independent Company of Foot

The Highland Independent Company of Foot, raised in 1740 at New Inverness, was a colonial Georgia militia unit modeled after independent companies in Scotland. They wore Highland dress; feileadh mhor, plaid jacket and waistcoat, blue bonnet, Highland hose and brogs, and were armed with broadswords and targes, dirks, Scottish pistols, Brown Bess muskets and bayonets. A troop of mounted Highland Rangers had been recruited the previous year in 1739, and similarly uniformed and equipped in Highland style, with the exception of trousers and Brown Bess muskets sawn off into carbines. The Highlanders were nearly wiped out at the Battle of Fort Moosa in June 15, 1740, supporting James Oglethorpe’s abortive attack on St. Augustine. In July of 1742 the Spanish returned the favor and invaded Georgia, landing at St. Simon’s Island. On July 7th a combined force of British regulars (Oglethorpe’s Regiment of Foot, recruited in Gibraltar from conscripts of the Edinburgh Regiment of Foot; later to be known as the King’s Own Scottish Borderers) and Colonial militia, reinforced by new immigrants and Creeks, met the elite Spanish Grenadiers at a place soon to be known as Bloody Marsh. Under the initial Spanish fusillade, most of the British immediately broke and ran, leaving the left flank of the Highlanders up in the air. Dangerously exposed and heavily outnumbered, the Georgia Highlanders held fast and defeated the Spaniards, killing a third of the invasion force, including killing or capturing the entire Spanish officer corps, thus preserving Georgia as a British colony. Following the ignominious defeat of their nobles at the hands of what they considered to be savage, heathen (Protestant), barely civilized peasants, virtually indistinguishable in dress, manner, or speech from the “savages” they enslaved at their silver mines in Potosí, the Spanish retreated to their stronghold at Castillo de San Marco, and never again threatened Georgia or challenged the 13 British colonies to the north, for all practical purposes ceding the North American continent to England.

The American Revolution

At Fort Morris near Sunbury, Georgia, November 25, 1778 Lieutenant Colonel John MacIntosh responded to a British demand for surrender with the spirit which exemplified Georgia's Highlanders throughout the decades; "We would rather perish in a vigorous defense than accept your proposal sir," wrote McIntosh. "We sir, are fighting the battle of America and therefore disdain to remain neutral til its fate is determined. As to surrendering the Fort receive this reply, Come and take it!" The British declined his generous offer, but returned 45 days later with a much larger force, and bombarded the fort into submission. During the American Revolution, the kilted Highlanders of Darien would fight for American independence from Britain as 3rd Company (John MacIntosh, Captain; Lachlan MacIntosh, 1st Leutenant) of the1st Georgia Regiment under the command of John ‘Mohr’ MacIntosh’s son Colonel Lachlan MacIntosh (who would rise to the rank of Major General, in command of all Georgia troops). Still wearing their traditional Highland dress and arms, they were poorly supplied and ill equipped, mostly with weapons left over from the old Highland Independent Company of Foot, despite Lachlan MacIntosh’s repeated requests of a divisive and vacillating provisional government. Like the Highland Independent Company of Foot, they were known to march with pipers. Following their abortive attack on the British lines during the siege of Savannah on October 8, 1779, the Highlanders of Darien would face the redcoated Highlanders of the 42nd Regiment of Foot; the Black Watch, at the siege of Charleston in 1780, where they would be forced to surrender on May 9th with the rest of Charleston and it’s defenders, when despite their valiant efforts the British engineers were able to bring their heavy siege artillery within easy range of the surrounded city.

The War Between The States

In 1862 the descendants of those Highlanders would again fight to defend their homes, this time as mounted cavalry; Company H, (Lamar’s Rangers; James B. McIntosh, 1st Lieutenant) and Company K, (The MacIntosh Light Dragoons); 5th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Cavalry, Allen's Brigade, Kelly's Division, Wheeler's Cavalry Corps, Army of Tennessee, CSA. The 5th was very well equipped and military discipline was reported as excellent. Each trooper was well clothed with regulation uniform, and armed with new Sharps carbines, sabers and pistols, which were purchased for the regiment by donations of the citizens of Savannah. After fighting some minor skirmishes along the coast of Georgia and South Carolina, and arriving by train a day too late to take part in the Confederate victory at Olustee, Florida, from 1864 onward they were involved in some of the heaviest fighting of the war, taking part in the Battles of Atlanta. Following the burning of Atlanta Wheeler’s Cavalry fought valiant rear guard actions against Sherman’s entire combined force during their infamous “March to the Sea”, outnumbered twenty to one. The veteran troopers of Darien surrendered with the rest of the survivors of the Confederate Army of Tennessee on April 26, 1865 at Hillsboro, North Carolina. Sadly, while the men of Darien were off fighting for their country, in one of the first engagements by African-American troops, undefended, defenseless, and strategically irrelevant Darien was looted and burned to the ground by the 54th Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry under Colonel Robert Gould Shaw on June 11, 1863. The flames could be clearly seen from St. Simon’s Island, 15 miles away. Another descendent of John ‘Mohr’ MacIntosh was John McIntosh Kell, who was executive officer of the CSS Alabama throughout its brilliant career, and was aboard at its sinking at the hands of the USS Kearsarge off Cherbourg, France on June 19, 1864.

Despite being devastated several times in it’s history by wars and hurricanes, over 200 families in modern day Darien, Georgia still proudly trace their lineage back to those original one hundred and seventy-seven Scottish immigrants who came ashore in 1736.


  The Georgia Tartan

Introduced to the public for the first time in 1982 at the first International Gathering of the Scottish Clans ever held in the United States at the Stone Mountain Highland Games, the Georgia tartan commemorates the founding of the state of Georgia and combines elements in the design associated with its historic past. The pattern, or "sett," comes from the earliest known MacIntosh tartan. The green and black are from what once was the "government" tartan worn by the Highland Independent Company of Foot, and since has become world famous as the tartan worn by the Royal Highland Regiment, "The Black Watch”. Captain John ‘Mohr’ MacIntosh is remembered in the MacIntosh red. Peter McDonald, the great Scottish tartan weaver and tartan design expert who designed the Georgia tartan and wove it for the first time, said he selected the color blue for our beautiful Georgia sky, the red for our rich red Georgia clay, and the green for our beautiful forests. Our state's very history is woven into the fabric.


Certificate Number 96027 by the Council of the Scottish Tartans Society of Scotland and is described as follows: 72 green, 4 black, 4 green, 4 black, 6 green, 24 black, 20 azure, 40 red; October 1, 1996. Designated by the Georgia State Legislature as the official tartan of Georgia; Code Section 50-3-75; May 1, 1997.


Genealogical Notes

A List of Early Settlers of Darien, Ga. 1735-1741

Bain, Jo, of Lochain, age 45, Tr. Servt
Baillie, James, servt to Kenneth Baillie, age 33
Baillie, John of Fortrose, Farmer
Baillie, Kenneth, age 20 farmer, ensign to the Darien Company
Bain, Kenneth, age 18, servt to Alex Tolmie
Bain, Will, of Thuso, age 19, Tailor
Burges, Joseph
Burges, Margaret, wife of Joseph
Calder, Will, age 20, Tr. Servt for 4 yrs, at expiration of his services was made a soldier of the Highland Independent Company by General Oglethorpe
Calwell, John
Cameron, Alex’r, slain at seigh of Inverness, age 20, servt to Farqr.
      “   widow of Alex’r.
Campbell, Colin, gentleman, age 17
Campbell, John, 24, woodcutter
Chisholme, Alex’r, of Inverness, age 10, servt to Farqr. Macgilivray
Chisholme, Alex’r of Dronach, age 17, Servt. To Mr. Mackay of Scourie
Chisholme, Margt. Age 22, servt to J. Sinclair
Clark, Donald, age 23, of Doris, Farmer
Clark, Donald, age 42, of Tongie, Slain at St. Augustine
  “     , Barbara Grey, age 40, wife of Donald
      “  , Alex’r, son, age 15
     “  ,  Angus, son, age 5
     “  ,  Barbara, dau.
     “  ,   Geo., son, age 13
     “   ,  Hugh, son, age 12, a soldier in the Highland Independent Co.
     “   ,  Will, son, age 8
Clark, Hugh, age 21, of Dorris, Farmer, Sgt in the Independent Co.
Clark, Hugh, born in Ga., 3 yrs 3 mos old May 6, 1741
Cleaness, Alex’r, age 24, Tr. Servt.
Cogach, Jo., age 33, laborer and cowherd
     “     , Ann Mackay, wife
     “     , Angus, son, age 7
     “     ,  Christiana, dau. age 16
     “     ,  Isabel, dau., age 13
     “     ,  William, son, age 11
Crookshanks, Rob., Servt to Farqr. Macgilivray
Cuthbert, Geo., of Inverness, farmer
Cuthbert, Jo, age 31, of Draikes, Gent.
Denune, Jo, age 26, Tr. Servt.
Douglass, Geo., age 28, laborer
     “     ,  Margaret Munro, wife, age 29
Dunbar, Capt. George
Dunbar, John, age 36, Inverness, Farmer
Forbes, Hugh, Servt. To Will and Hugh Sterling
Forbes, John, age 26, servt. To Jo. Cuthbert of Draikes
Fraser, Donald, of Abercour, servt to Patrick Grant
Fraser, Donald, of Inverness, age 20, servt to Alex’r McIntosh
Fraser, Donald, of Inverness, age 22, servt to Jo. Cuthbert of Draikes
Frazer, Donald, of Kingussie, age 25, servt. To Jo. Mackintosh
Fraser, Jennet, age 18, servt for 4 yrs
Fraser, John, age 21, tr. Servt.
Fraser, Margaret
Glass, John, age 18, servt.
Grant, John, age 18, servt to Patrick Grant
Grant, Margaret
Grant, John, age 22, laborer
Grey, Margaret, age 24
Joliffe, Mary, age 22
Kennedy, Will, age 22, Tailor, servt to Jo. Cuthbert of Draikes
     “     ,  Elizabeth, wife age 24, servt. To Jo. Cuthbert of Draikes
Lossley, Christian, age 30, widow Highlander
Macbean, Will, age 27, tr. servt.
Macbean, Duncan, age 21, servt. to John Mackintosh, Holmes’ son
Macbean, Archibald, age 26, of Aberlaur
     “     ,   Catherine, wife, age 21
     “     ,   Alexander, son
Macbean, McWillie, Jo. Age 27. Servt to Jo. Spence
Macbean, Will, age 17, Tr. servt.
Macdonald, Alex’r
Macdonald, George, age 19, of Tar.,Tr. Servt.
Macdonald, Hugh, age 37 of Tar.,  laborer
Macdonald, Donald, age 22, servt
     “     ,  Alvine Wood, wife alias Winwood Macdonald
Macdonald, Elizabeth, age 19, servt for 4 yrs, by 1741 was called Hellen
Macdonald, Norman, age 32, laborer
     “     ,  Elizabeth Mackay, wife age 29
     “     ,  Catherine, d. age 9
     “     ,   John, son, age 6
Macdonald, Jo, age 32, Hunter
     “     ,   Marian Cadach, wife age 29, died Aug. 1742
     “     ,   Donald, son, age 2
     “     ,   Elizabeth, dau. age 6
     “     ,   William, son, age 4
Macdonald, Ranald, died in S.C. after 1741
Macdonald, George, age 22, laborer
Macdonald, Georgia, born in Ga., age about 6 yrs 1741
Macdonald, Janet, born in Ga. (Darien) 4 yrs old in 1741
Macgilivray, Farquar, age 30, servt. to J. Cuthbert of Draikes
MacInver, Murdow (Murdoch?), servt to J. Cuthbert of Draikes
Mackintosh, Adam, age 22, of Lange, laborer, tr. servt
     “     ,  Catherine Monro, wife, age 25
Mackintosh, Jo., age 21 of Inverness, laborer, Tr. servt
Mackintosh, Benj., age 50, or Dorris, farmer
     “     ,   Catherine, w, age 45
     “     ,   Eliz., d., age 20
     “     ,  Jannet, d. age 18
     “     ,   Lachlan, son, age 12
Mackintosh, Donald, age 17, servt to John Mackintosh of Inverness
Mackintosh, Donald, age 20, of Inverness, servt to Alex’r Mackintosh
Mackintosh, Geo., age 21, of Durnes, tailor
Mackintosh, Jo., age 50, senr. Of Dornes
     “     ,  Cath., wife age 47
     “     ,   Alex’r, son, age 8
     “     ,   Will, son, of the Highland Co. of Rangers
Mackintosh, Jo., age 15, farmer, of the Highland Rangers
Mackintosh, Jo., age 21 of Dorris, Farmer
Mackintosh, Jo. Holmes
Mackintosh, John, age 24, of Inverness, farmer, son of Holmes
Mackintosh, John Mor, age 36, Gent.
     “     ,  Margaret* (*Marjorie Fraser), wife, age 30
     “     ,   John, son age 8
     “     ,   William, son, age 10
     “     ,   Lachlan, son, age 9
     “     ,   Phineas, son, age 3
     “     ,   Lewis, son, age 14 mos.
     “     ,   Janet, dau. age 14 mos.
     “     ,   Ann, dau, born in Darien, in 1737
     “     ,   George, son, born in Darien, 1739
Mackintosh, John, age 50, of Dornach
Mackintosh, Robert, of Moy, age 20, servt to Jas. McQueen
Mackintosh, Roderick, age 19, farmer, of the Highland Rangers
Mackintosh, Hugh, born in Darien 1739
Mackay, Alex’r, age 28, of Lange, laborer, Tr. servt
Mackay, Angus, age 19, of Tonge, laborer, Tr. servt
Mackay, Angus, age 28, of Andralichlis, Tr. servt.
Mackay, Bain Donald, age 39, of Tar, Laborer, Tr. servt
Mackay, Donald, age 39, of Tar, tr. servt.
Mackay, John, age 22 of Tonge, laborer
Mackay, Neil, age 40, of Tar, Tr. servt (age may have been 22)
Mackay, Will, age 24, tr. servt.
Mackay, Cha., age 17 of Tar, ensign to the Highland Co.
Mackay, ____, of Scourie, Gent.
Mackay, _____, of Strothie, Gent.
Mackay, Lt. Hugh, made capt. in Oglethorpe’s regiment
Mackay, James, age 17, of Tar, slain at St. Augustine
Mackay, Barbara McLeod, wife of James, age 36
     “     , Barbara, dau., age 17 or 11
     “     ,  Donald, son, age 9
     “     ,   Jeanne, dau., age 6
Mackay, Jo.  Age 50, of Lairg.
     “     ,   Jannet Mackintosh, wife age 40
     “     ,   Donald, son, age 6
     “     ,   Jeanne, dau, age 2
     “     ,   Patrick, son, age 7
Mackay, John, age 56, of Durnes, farmer
     “     ,  Jannet, wife age 32
     “     ,   Elizabeth, dau.
     “     ,   Hugh, son, age 18
     “     ,  John, son, age 3
     “     ,   Mary, dau.
     “     ,   Will, son
Mackay, William, age 18, servt to Mackay of Strothie
Mackay, Will, age 21, of Lavig, servt to Mackay of Scourie, soldier in the
Independent Co. of Highlanders
Mackay, Donald, 32, laborer
     “     , James, son, age 8
     “     ,  Margaret, dau. age 12
Mackay, Donald, age 21, laborer
Mackay, Elizabeth, age 20
Mackay, George, age 20, cowherd
Mackay, Isabel, age 18
Mackay, William, age 21, cowherd
Mackay, Angus, age 21, tailor
Mackay, Marian, age 16
Mackay, Catherine, dau. to widow Christian Lossley
Mackay, George, age 20, of Tar, trustee’s servt
Mackennie, Alex’r, age 50, laborer
Mackenzie, Tho., age 23, trustee’s servt.
Mackenzie, Will, age 17, trustee’s servt
Maclean, Alex’r, age 32, of Inverness, farmer
Maclean, George, age 30, of Ardelack, farmer
Maclean, John, age 19, of Inverness, servt to Allen Maclean of the Highland
Independent Co.
Maclean, John, age 29, servt to Robt. Macpherson of Alvie
Maclean, Simon, of Inverness, Servt to Alan Maclean
Macleod, Angus, age 17, of Hawnick, Weaver, servt to Mackay of Strothie
Macleod, Angus, age 17, of Apint, Tr. servt of the Highland Independent Co.
Macleod, Donald, of Tar, laborer, servt to Mackay of Strothie
Macleod, George, age 17, laborer, servt to Mackay of Strothie
Macleod, Hugh, age 21, laborer, servt to Mackay of Strothie, of the Highland Co.
Macleod, John, of the Isle of Skye, Scots minister at Darien
Macleod, John, age 35, fisherman
Macmurrwick, Alex’r, age 20, servt to Colin Campbell
Macoul, Alex’r, age 30, servt to Mr. Mackay of Scourie
Macpherson, Norman, age 24, laborer
Macpherson, Robt. Age 24, of Alvie, farmer
Macqueen, Ja., age 19, of Inverness
Macqueen, James, age 19, his servt.
Main, Geo., age 23, servt. to Donald Steward
Miller, James, age 18, servt to James Anderson
Miller, David, age 26, servt to Mackay of Strothie, of the Highland
Independent Co.
Monro, Alex’r, age 24, of Dornach
Monro, Donald, age 45, of Alnit, Rossit, laborer
Monro, John, age 16, of Alnit, Rossit, laborer
Monro, Robt., age 17, of Dornach, laborer
Monro, Will, age 12, of Dornach, laborer
Monro, Will, age 40, of Durnes, laborer, of the Highland Co. of Rangers
     “     ,  Eliz., dau. age 17
     “     ,   Margaret, dau., age 14
Morchison, Jo., age 30, of Kildruth, laborer, Tr. servt.
Morrison, Cath. Of Durnes, age 22, servt. to Will Munro
Morrison, Hugh, age 23, farmer, a Highland Ranger
Morrison, Hugh, age 22, of Tonge, laborer, Tr. servt. of the Highland
Independent Co.
Munro, James, age 33, cowherd
     “     ,  Janet Macleod, wife, 26
Murray, Alex’r, age 28, of Rogart, laborer, tr. servt.
Murray, Alex’r, age 17, laborer
Murray, Jo., age 25, servt to Mackay of Scourie
Robertson, William, age 21, cowherd
Ross, Hugh, age 36, of Drenach, servt to Mr. Mackay of Scourie
Ross, James, miller of Waffin
Shearer, Donald, ag 16, of Tonge, laborer, tr. servt
Sinclair, John, servt to John Mackintosh of Dorres
Spence, John, age 36, servt to Jo. Cuthbert of Draikes
Sutherland, Robert, age 35, of Leath, tr. servt
Sutherland, Alex’r, age 30, servt to Mr. Mackay of Scourie
Stewart, Anne
Stewart, Anne, age 8
Stewart, David, age 23, of Cromdale, surgeon
Tolmie, Alex’r, age 36
Watson, Hugh, age 18, servt to Tho. Baillie, murdered at sea, June 1730
A list of the men at Darien who were “capable of using arms & also, of the women and children with their ages, May 6, 1741”

Hugh Morison,  17
John Mack Lean,  23
Rod’k Mackintosh,  21
Wm. Monro,  50
Ronald Mack Donald,  25
Jo. Camron, 24
James Steward,  29
John Mack Leod,  32,
Jo. Mackintosh,  18
Wm. Mackintosh,  16


Of the Highland Independent Co.:
Ensign Charles Mackay,  21
Sergt. Clark,  27
Wm. Mackay,  26
Daniel Mackay,  26
Hugh Mack Leod,  25
Wm. Calder,  25
Hugh Morison,  27
Angus Mackay, 24
Donald Ross,  26
Hugh Mack Leod, 28
Angus Mack Leod, 23
David Miller, 32
John Grant, 17
Gilbert Grant, 15
Rod’k Mack Leod, 24
Hugh Clark, 16


Wm. Mackenzie, 19
William Mackenzie, 19
Jon. Frazer, 23
Donald Mackintosh, 26
Dongal Mack Donald, 26
Wm. Mackay, 27
Wm. Mackbeane, 50
Hugh Ross, 54
Alex’r Clunes, 28
Thomas Mackenzie, 27
Niel Mackay, 23


Children, boys:
Lachlan Mackintosh, 13
John Mackintosh, 12,
Phineas Mackintosh, 8
George Mackintosh, 2
Wm Clark, 1st, 14
Angus Clark, 11
Alex’r Mackintosh 13
John Clark, 3 yrs. 9 mos.
Wm. Clark, 2 yrs. 6 mos.
Hugh Clark, 3
Donald Mackay, 13
Donald Mack Donald, born in Darien
Hugh Mackintosh, 2
James O. Burges, 4 yrs, 3 mos.
Hugh Mackay, 1
John Mack Donald, 2 yrs, 3 mos.
Wm. Stromach, 4


Anne Mackintosh, 4
Barbara Clark, 8
Betrage Mackintosh, 11
Barbra Mackay, 11
Georgia MacDonald, 6
Janet MacDonald, 2
Anne Stewart, 3 yrs. 6 mos
Sarah Grant, 2
Priscella Stromach, 3
Anne Fraser, 8


Margery Mackintosh
Barbra Mackay
Eliz. Clark
Barbra Clark
Kathrine Mackintosh
Winwood Mack Donald
Margaret Fraser
Kathrine Strenach
Helen Mack Donald
Katherine Mackintosh
Katherine Mackay
Margt. Grant
Margt. Burges
Anne Stewart
Jane Mackay
Florence Mack Donald
Esobole Mackintosh
Janet Frazier
Christian Murray


John Strenach
Alex’r MacDonald
Robt. Crookshanks, invalid



A List of the Darien Widows whose husbands have been either killed or taken in the attack on Fort Moosa, May 6, 1736
(wives of)
Capt. Mackintosh (6 children)
Ronald Mack Donald (4 children)
James Mackay  (4 children)
Joseph Burges (1 child)
Alex’r Cameron (0)
John Bain Mackintosh  (1 child)
Daniel Clark    (4 children)
John Mackintosh Lynuulg  (3 children)


McIntosh County Confederate Soldiers

Company K, 5th Ga. Vol. Cav. CSA


Capt. O.C. Hopkins

1st Lieut. A. C. Wylly

2nd Lieut. Wm. H. Atwood

2nd Lieut. Allen McDonald

3rd Lieut. A.B. Kell

3rd Lieut. C.H. Hopkins

3rd Lieut. Geo. W. Faries


1st Sgt. C.R. Walker (transf. to "G" troop)

2nd Sgt. C.D. Fennel

3rd Sgt. D.Y. Davis

4th Sgt. G. R. M. Donald

Sgt. T.J. Chapman

1st Corp. W. McW. Young

2nd Corp. W.H. Day

3rd Corp. Benj. B. Rozier

4th Corp. Chas. C. Carpenter


J.A. Atwood

Wm. Baggs

W.D. Baggs

J.B.L. Baker

Arthur Bailey

Cornelius W. Broghten

D.J.E. Broughton

Davis Cammon

T.J. Chapman

David Davis

Wm. Davis

Ivey Davis

Obed Davis

John S. Desverger

J.M. Day

 ______ Dial

J.P. Durant

Jordon Dreggirs

Hiram Gibbs

Henry Grace

David Gleason

Osgood Garrison

Samuel Gordon

Arthur Gordon

Henry Hall

Joe Hope

Thos. Hope

Elliott Hope

Isham Johnston

Thos. Langley

Robert Middleton

C. Rayford Middleton

Richard B. Middleton

John R. Middleton


John McQuaig

Barney Murray

Patrick Murray

Wm. B. Nelson

W.F. Parkhurst

Soloman M. Parker

E. R. Poppell

Edward Poppell

W. R. Poppell

W.W. Poppell

J. Poppell

John Robinson

Fred Rowe

Rowan Rowe

Isham Rozier

Nat. Rozier

Isaac Ryals

Ben Ryals

Jabez Ryals

Thos. Ryan

Wm. H. Sallett

James Snowden

Adam Strain

Edward Strickland

Ben Townsend

James Townsend

Peter Williamson

W.C. Wylly (transf. to Troop H)

Moses W. Young

John T. Young

Robt D. Young

Daniel W. Young


Company H, 5th Ga. Vol. Cav. CSA



1st Lt. Jas. B. McIntosh

2nd Lt. Ross Holland

3rd Lt. Alexander C. Wylly


1st Sgt. John Smith

2nd Sgt. Walter S. King

3rd Sgt. Levi McRary

4th Sgt. Alex. D. McIntosh

5th Sgt. Wm. Burton

1st Corp. Dr. Warren Johnson

2nd Corp. Henry Wilson

3rd Corp. John Patterson

4th Corp. Robt Shad

5th Corp. W.E. Hurst


Dock Alleygood (Allagood)

John Alleygood

Joseph Alleygood

L.W. Averfeld

Jonathan Barnard

Geo. Blackburn

____ Coleman

David Corker

W.A. Corker

Henry Chastine

Raney Chastine

____ Couper

Wm. Carter

John Cannon

Wm. Easterling

Jesse Easterling

Robt. W. Forbes

Chas Fowler

James Fowler

W. Funderburk

Wm. J. Gardner

Eli Hurst

Henry Hurst

Wm. C. Hurst

James Hurst

Wyly Hurst

A.J. Hodges

Henry Jackson

A.B. Kell

Henry Keaton

A.B. Kell

Henry Keaton

John Livingston

Nat Lewis

M.C. Mints

Lawson Middleton

Eli Moore

Wm. Maney

Donald R. McIntosh

Simeon Myrick

Wm. Newby

James Pierce

Richard Pierce

Jas. Pierpont

Hiram Polland

Jack Phillips

James Pervivus

Sandy Pravat

Wm. A. Roberson

Luke Ryals

Edward Ryals

Dr. Rodgers

John Roddenbury

Jas. Seckinger

Henry Smith

Geo. Swindle

Wm. Sikes

John Smith

Benj. Spencer

Edward Todd

Wm. Todd

Wm. Talford

Sol. Weeks

John Wilks

Gabriel Wilson

Edward Weathers

Aquilla Weathers

Wm. C. Wylly

Wm. Zarn

E.J. Zeigler

____ Wright, bugler