Archibald McIntyre

Archibald McIntyre (June 1, 1772 Kenmore, Perthshire, Scotland – May 6, 1858 Albany, Albany County, New York) was an American merchant and politician.

Archibald McIntyre (NY Comptroller)
Archibald McIntyre

Life

He was the son of Daniel McIntyre and Ann (Walker) McIntyre. The family came to the United States in 1774.

He was a member of the New York State Assembly from Montgomery County in 1798–99, 1800,1800–01, 1802, 1804, 1812 and 1820–21. He was Deputy Secretary of State from 1801 to 1806, and New York State Comptroller from 1806 to 1821.

He was member of the New York State Senate from the Middle District in 1822, and from the Fourth District from 1823 to 1826; sitting in the 45th, 46th, 47th, 48th and 49th New York State Legislatures.

He was a presidential elector in 1828 and 1840.

In partnership with his son-in-law David Henderson, he ran iron ore mines in and around North Elba, New York, including the North Elba Ironworks, the McIntyre Mine and the Adirondack Iron Company. He was also involved in the early development of Jersey City, New Jersey.

From 1821 to 1834, he and his partner Henry Yates (brother of Governor Joseph C. Yates) operated the lotteries in New York and other states. Among others, they sold tickets for the Union College lottery, which led to a controversy that was settled only in 1854.

On May 20, 1842, the Ithaca and Owego Railroad was sold at a public sale of the Comptroller in Albany to Henry Yates and Archibald McIntyre for the sum of $4,500, an additional sum of $13,500 being paid for the equipment. Yates and McIntyre then reorganized the road on April 13, 1843, under the name of Cayuga and Susquehanna Railroad Co. In 1849, they sold it to the Leggett's Gap Railroad, and it became later part of the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad.

He was buried at the Albany Rural Cemetery in Menands, New York, of which he was one of the first trustees.

The MacIntyre Mountains in the Adirondacks are named after him.

Sources

External links

  • [7] NY State Stock Certificate signed by McIntyre, at Scripophily
  • [8] The 'Deserted Village' Anthologies, containing source material on the McIntyre ironworks in Newcomb, N.Y.
Political offices
Preceded by
Elisha Jenkins
New York State Comptroller
1806–1821
Succeeded by
John Savage
New York State Senate
Preceded by
new district
New York State Senate
Fourth District (Class 4)

1823–1826
Succeeded by
Duncan McMartin Jr.
23rd New York State Legislature

The 23rd New York State Legislature, consisting of the New York State Senate and the New York State Assembly, met from January 28 to April 8, 1800, during the fifth year of John Jay's governorship, in Albany.

45th New York State Legislature

The 45th New York State Legislature, consisting of the New York State Senate and the New York State Assembly, met from January 2 to April 17, 1822, during the fifth year of DeWitt Clinton's governorship, in Albany.

8th Manitoba Legislature

The members of the 8th Manitoba Legislature was elected in the Manitoba general election held in July 1892. The legislature sat from February 2, 1893, to December 11, 1895.The Liberals led by Thomas Greenway formed the government.William A. Macdonald served as Leader of the Opposition in 1893. After Macdonald's election was overturned, John Andrew Davidson became opposition leader in 1894. Davidson was subsequently unseated and James Fisher served as de facto opposition leader during the period that followed.Samuel Jacob Jackson was speaker for the assembly until January 1895. Finlay McNaughton Young succeeded Winram as speaker.There were three sessions of the 8th Legislature:

John Christian Schultz was Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba.

9th Manitoba Legislature

The members of the 9th Manitoba Legislature were elected in the Manitoba general election held in January 1896. The legislature sat from February 6, 1896, to November 16, 1899.The Liberals led by Thomas Greenway formed the government.Rodmond Roblin served as Leader of the Opposition.Finlay McNaughton Young served as speaker for the assembly.There were four sessions of the 9th Legislature:

James Colebrooke Patterson was Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba.

Archibald Macintyre

Archibald Macintyre may refer to:

Archibald T. MacIntyre (1822–1900), American politician and lawyer

Archibald James Macintyre (1908–1967), British-born mathematician

Archibald McIntyre Campbell

Archibald McIntyre Campbell (July 30, 1851 – after 1911) was a farmer and political figure in Manitoba. He represented Souris from 1888 to 1899 in the Legislative Assembly of Manitoba as a Liberal.

He was born in Glengarry County, Ontario, the son of Walter W. Campbell. Campbell lived in Stratford, Ontario from 1870 to 1883 before coming to Manitoba. In 1873, Campbell married Fanny Foster. In 1888, he was living in Melita, Manitoba. He was defeated when he ran for reelection to the provincial assembly in 1899. Campbell ran unsuccessfully for the Souris seat in the Canadian House of Commons in 1908 and in 1911.

Duncan McMartin Jr.

Duncan McMartin Jr. (1776 – October 3, 1837) was an American politician from New York.

Elisha Jenkins

Elisha Jenkins (1772 – May 18, 1848) was an American politician who served as New York Secretary of State and Mayor of Albany.

Fitzroy (1912)

The Fitzroy was a steel-hulled steamship built in 1912 at Old Kilpatrick, Scotland in 1912. She was wrecked and lost when she capsized in a gale whilst carrying a general cargo between Coffs Harbour and Sydney off Cape Hawke, New South Wales on 26 June 1921.

John Savage (Congressman)

John Savage (February 22, 1779 in Salem, Washington County, New York – October 19, 1863 in Utica, Oneida County, New York) was an American lawyer and politician.

Lexington, California

Lexington, California, is a ghost town in Santa Clara County, now submerged by the Lexington Reservoir. Originally located along Los Gatos Creek, the town was 550 feet above sea level.Lexington started out as a sawmill built in 1848 by Isaac Branham and Julian Jank. Zachariah "Buffalo" Jones bought the mill for $3000 and laid out a town called "Jones Mill". In 1860 John P. Hennings bought some of the property and changed the name to Lexington, after his home town of Lexington, Kentucky.Lexington was a stop on the stagecoach route from Los Gatos to Santa Cruz. In the 1860s, the saw mills moved up into the hills and Lexington began to lose importance. In 1880, a narrow gauge railroad from Los Gatos to Santa Cruz was completed, bypassing Lexington and accelerating its decline; its post office had already been transferred to Alma, a mile south, where the trains stopped and which was the transfer point to stagecoaches until the line was completed.The railroad ceased operations in March 1940, following major damage by a winter storm and the completion of State Route 17 that same year. When the Lexington Reservoir was created in 1952, both Lexington and Alma were officially abandoned and SR 17 was rerouted to its present location. The visible ruins under Lexington Reservoir are actually those of Alma, not Lexington; building foundations and original pavements of roads are sometimes visible during droughts.

The nearby unincorporated town of Lexington Hills is a reminder of the former town; it combines several villages in the Santa Cruz Mountains.

The Lexington Murders was one of the most notable crimes in California during the 19th century. Three men were responsible for the brutal murders of William Peter Renowden and Archibald McIntyre in Lexington, on March 11, 1883.

Lexington murders

The Lexington murders was one of the most notable crimes in California during the 19th century. Lloyd Leadbetter Majors (February 26, 1837 – May 24, 1884), Joseph Jewell (1855-November 30, 1884) and John Franklin Showers (September 20, 1860 – May 15, 1899), were responsible for the brutal murder and robbery of William Peter Renowden and Archibald McIntyre in Lexington, California, on March 11, 1883.Showers turned state's evidence, Jewell was executed by hanging on November 30, 1884, and Majors was executed by hanging on May 24, 1884.

MacIntyre Mountains

The MacIntyre Mountains or MacIntyre Range is a range of mountains in the High Peaks region of the Adirondacks, due west of Mount Marcy, in northeastern New York State. The range runs 8 miles (13 km) from southwest to northeast. Its sheer southwest slope makes up one side of Indian Pass, and a northeastern spur forms the cliffs of Avalanche Pass.

The range includes Iroquois, Mount Marshall, Wright, and Algonquin, the second highest peak in the state. Despite being spelled differently, it is named for the founder of the McIntyre Iron Works at Tahawus, New York, Archibald McIntyre.

MacNaughton Mountain

MacNaughton Mountain is a mountain located in Essex County, New York, named after James MacNaughton (1851–1905), the grandson of Archibald McIntyre.

The mountain is part of the Street Range of the Adirondack Mountains.

The western slopes and north end of MacNaughton Mountain drain into Preston Ponds and Duck Hole pond, the source of the Cold River, which drains into the Raquette River, the Saint Lawrence River in Canada, and into the Gulf of Saint Lawrence.

The eastern slopes and south end of MacNaughton Mtn. drain into the southern Indian Pass Brook, thence into Henderson Lake, the source of the Hudson River, and into New York Bay.

MacNaughton Mountain is within the High Peaks Wilderness Area of New York's Adirondack Park.

According to early surveys, MacNaughton Mountain's elevation was 3,976 ft (1,212 m), short of the 4,000 ft needed to qualify it as one of the Adirondack High Peaks. According to the 1953 survey, the mountain did reach that height, while four of the 46 peaks on the list fell short. However, the list was kept the same because those were the original 46.

Since then, a survey has measured the elevation at exactly 3,983 ft (1,214 m).

Because it is not one of the officially recognized Adirondack High Peaks and it does not offer notable views, MacNaughton is not climbed as frequently as many other mountains. There is no maintained trail or clear herd path for most of the climb from the end of the nearest trail at Wallface Pond.

McIntyre

McIntyre, McEntire, MacIntyre, McAteer, and McIntire is a Scottish surname derived from the Gaelic Mac an t-Saoir literally meaning "Son of the Craftsman or Mason", common in Ulster and the highlands of Scotland, found in Ireland mostly in counties Donegal, Derry, Tyrone and Sligo. A Uí Brolchainn Sept of the Uí Néill clan and a branch of the Cenel Eoghainn.

Notable people with the surname include:

Archibald McIntyre (1772-1858), NY State Comptroller 1806–1821

Archibald T. MacIntyre (1822-1900), US Representative from Georgia

Arthur McIntyre (1918-2009), former English Test cricketer

Augustine McIntyre, Jr. (1876-1954), American Brigadier general

David McIntyre (born 1987), Canadian professional ice hockey player

Drew McIntyre (Drew Galloway) (born 1985), Scottish pro wrestler

Donald McIntyre (born 1934), operatic bass-baritone from New Zealand

Duncan MacIntyre (disambiguation), multiple people

Hugh McIntyre (disambiguation), multiple people

James McIntyre (disambiguation), multiple people

Joey McIntyre (born 1972), New Kids on the Block member

Jim McIntyre (footballer) (born 1972), Scottish football player and manager

Joe McIntyre (footballer) (born 1971), Footballer

John Macintyre (1857-1928), Scottish radiologist

Kevin McIntyre (disambiguation), multiple people

Laurence McIntyre (1912–1981), Australian diplomat

Margaret McIntyre (1886-1948), Tasmanian politician

Mary McIntyre, Northern Irish photographer

Mary McIntyre (artist) (born 1928), New Zealand artist

Michael McIntyre (disambiguation), multiple people

Paul McIntyre (scientist) (born 1987), American scientist

Paul McIntyre (footballer), Scottish football player

Paul McIntyre (politician), Canadian politician

Patience and Prudence McIntyre (professionally known as Patience & Prudence) (born 1942 and 1945 respectively), American sister singing duo

Reba McEntire (born 1955), American country singer

Steve McIntyre, primary author of the Climate Audit blog

Taymor Travon McIntyre (born 2000), American rapper known professionally as Tay-K

Terence McIntyre (born 1930), first-class cricketer and Royal Air Force officer

Terrell McIntyre (born 1977), basketball player

Thongchai McIntyre (born 1958), Thai singer

Tommy McIntyre (born 1963), Scottish football player

Vonda N. McIntyre (1948–2019), American science fiction author

William McIntyre (disambiguation), multiple people

McIntyre Township, Lycoming County, Pennsylvania

McIntyre Township is a township in Lycoming County, Pennsylvania, United States. The population was 539 at the 2000 census. It is part of the Williamsport, Pennsylvania Metropolitan Statistical Area.

Souris (electoral district)

Souris was a federal electoral district in the province of Manitoba, Canada, that was represented in the House of Commons of Canada from 1904 to 1953.

This riding was created in 1903 from parts of Brandon and Lisgar ridings.

In 1952, the constituency was merged with the constituency of Brandon to form the district of Brandon—Souris.

Tahawus, New York

Tahawus (also called Adirondac, or McIntyre, pronounced 'tuh-hawz') was a village in the Town of Newcomb, Essex County, New York, United States. It is now a ghost town situated in the Adirondack Park. Tahawus is located in Essex County within the unpopulated northern area designated to the town of Newcomb. Tahawus was the site of major mining and iron smelting operations in the 19th century. Although standing as recently as 2005, the last mining facilities have since been demolished and removed (with the exception of some minor garages, blast furnaces and outbuildings).

It was in Tahawus in 1901 that Vice President Theodore Roosevelt learned President William McKinley was dying.The Adirondack Iron and Steel Company was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1977.

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