"Judge Ira A. Hutchinson, in his book Some Passed This Way , elaborates on the story by recalling that Chief Story had three sons, Jim Crow, Swift Hunter and Sleeping Fire, and three daughters, Leaping Water, Quiet Water and
Round Water. He tells of the courtship and marriage of Jim Crow, the Indian prince and heir to the chieftain’s title, to Harriet, a mulatto slave girl [owned by Colonel McKinnon] . . . .
Jim Crow and Harriet had a daughter, Eliza, who married Jim Harris, a mulatto, and their daughter, Lovey, married Walton Potter, and they “raised a large family of boys and girls."
The younger McKinnon, whose book was published in 1912, wrote that “the girls are handsome, with long straight black hair and prominent cheek bones, showing more of the Sam Story race than the mother. . . The old chief is not left without a representative in the land he loved so well.” . . . That land, for purposes of this historical record, included all that adjoined the Choctawhatchee River and extended many miles mostly west of the river."