Georgia Pioneers

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Genealogy Records available to Members of Georgia Pioneers

  • Index to Marriages 1837 to 1843
Cass County Marriages and Minutes of the Court
  • Cass County Minutes of the Court 1839-1853
  • Lackey, Robert, LWT, transcription (1839)

    Traced Genealogies: Cass County Families

    Akin Holliday

    Cassville Marker

    Map of Cass County
Cherokee Map

The Cherokee Indian Two Runs

On February 9, 1833, William Hicks (Two Runs) wrote a letter to Governor Lumpkin as follows:

"I now consider myself a citizen of this country and take pleasure in introducing to your acquaintance Mr. William Hicks, a native of the Cherokee Nation, who wishes to see you respecting some of the affairs or situation of the Nation, and bring an entire stranger to you and every person in Milledgeville. I have thought proper to direct you these few lines, being you will be pleased to become acquainted with him as he is a gentleman and will give you any information respecting the wishes of the Cherokees." Signed, Two Runs.


more articles . . .
The Etowah Discoveries

Cherokee Descendants

Looking for Cherokee Marriages?

The Skirmish of Cow Creek

When the Creeks were Removed from Georgia

Tomochichi, Friend of General Oglethorpe

The Difficult Meanderings of Native Americans and Fort Hawkins

The Creek Agency Reserve

Tracing Native Americans

The Creek Sellout in Georgia

All about Echota

Creek Indians Steal Everything...

Red Stick Warriors

Collections of Cherokees and Creeks

Proving that you are of Cherokee Descent The Trail of Tears and Fort Hoskins

Cherokees in the Cohutta Mountains


Battle of Shepherd's Plantation

Platform Mounds at Helen, Georgia

Names of Families in Cass County Probate Records

Cassville Museum Cass County was created in 1832, first called Cass County, originally Cherokee County, renamed Bartow County. See Bartow County for further records

The Case of Hog Smith

The case of James "Hog" Smith concerned a Cherokee accused who was convicted for the killing James Graves in Walker County. Graves was the sheriff of Walker County, and fearing that a mob might overpower his small force, asked Cass County to house the Cherokee. During October of 1834, the death sentence of &Hog" Smith was upheld by the Georgia Supreme Court. Thus, the Indian was removed from the Cassville jail under heavy guard to Murray County, where he was executed. There are a number of cases which may be read about in the Georgia Reports and an assortment of books.