Genealogy of the Cherokee Oolootsa Family

Instructions on how to interpret this information

11 Oo-loo-tsa, of the Holly clan
1211 Ghi-go-ne-li
111213 Nannie. George Lowrey
2 Ghi-go-ne-li
1121314 John Lowrey. Elizabeth Shorey and Ga-ne-lu-gi McLemore
2 George Lowrey. Lucy Benge A31
OK 3 Jennie Lowrey. Tah-lon-tee-skee A32
4 Elizabeth Lowrey. Joseph Sevier and
5 Sallie Lowrey
6 Nellie Lowrey  Edmond Fawling
7 Aky Lowrey  Arthur Burns
11122314 Catherine  John Gunter A30
2 Polly.         Smith
1112131415 Elizabeth Lowrey. William Shorey Pack
2 Jennie Lowrey. Robert Benge
OK 3 Eliza Lowrey. Martin Benge
1112132415 James Lowrey. Elizabeth McLemore
2 Susan Lowrey. Andrew Ross
2 George Lowrey. Elizabeth Baldridge
4 Lydia Lowrey Milo Hoyt
5 Rachel Lowrey. David Brown and Nelson Orr
6 John Lowrey*
7 Anderson Pierce Lowrey. Mary Nave
8 Archibal Lowrey. Rachel Harris and Delilah Baldridge
9 Washington Lowrey. Jennie
10 Charles Lowrey  Jennie Ballard and Ellen Reese
1112133415 George Lovett Nannie Horn nec Hildebrand and Elizabeth Swimmer
1112134415 Margaret Sevier. Gideon Morgan
2  Eliza Sevier. W. Templin Ross
OK 3 John Walker  Emily Meigs and Nannie Bushyhead
1112135415 Tsa-gi-na  Pigeon
2 No-na
OK 3 Elizabeth
4  Baldridge
5 Switzler Lowrey. Rachel Brownlow
6 Rope Campbell
1112136415 Edward Fowling  Margaret Smith
2 Edmond Fawling  Jennie Stanridge
OK 3 Joseph Fawling  Lydia Brown

A30. John Gunter was a Welchman and operated a powder mill in the Cherokee country in 1814.

A31. George Lowrey was born about 1770. He and his son in law David Brown had finished a Cherokee spelling book in English characters at the time that Sequoyah announced his invention. Lucy Lowrey nee Benge~ was born about 1786. She died on October 10, 1846 and he died on October 20, 1852.

A32. Tahlonteeskee was a prominent Chicamauga warrior in 1792. In the United States-Cherokee October 25, 1805 Doublehead, who ha hitherto been an implacable war chief was granted three separate tracts of one square mile each and Tahlonteeskee received a square mile of land on the north bank, of the Tennessee River, for their influence in negotiating the treaty. This action becoming unpopular, Tahlonteeskee emigrated to the Western Cherokee country where he was elected Principal Chief in 1818.

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Starr, Emmett. History of the Cherokee Indians and Their Legends and Folk Lore. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma: The Warden Company. 1921

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