Cherokee Protection Mandala
Copyright 2007 Jarrett Terrill This mandala is inspired by traditional Cherokee artwork. It is a digital rendering on Canvas. It is currently on display at the Aquarian Age Art Gallery.
CHEROKEE INDIAN FACTS
Cherokee, which means those who live in the mountains, are a large Native American tribe located in the southeast United States. Here you will find facts about these people including who they are how they live.
Cherokee History, Myths and Sacred Formulas (Paperback) | City Lights Bookstore
The definitive resource on the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians recording their history, material culture, oral tradition, language, arts and religion. Mr. Mooney lived with, ate with, even spoke with the Cherokee in their native tongue, and his work was relied upon by students of Native American culture, general readers, and many of the Cherokee people themselves.
A Handy Guide to the Mountain Towns of Jackson County, North Carolina
A handy guide for navigating Jackson County, North Carolina based on your travel style.
Search the Final Rolls 1898-1914 | Access Genealogy
The Dawes Roll (Final Rolls) is a list of those members of the Five Civilized Tribes who removed to Indian Territory (Oklahoma) during the 1800's and were living there during the above dates. If your ancestor was not living in Indian Territory during 1898-1914 they will not be listed on the Dawes Roll! Only those Indians who RECEIVED LAND under the provisions of the Dawes Act are listed. It also lists those Freedmen who received land allotments as provided for in the Dawes Act. These pages…
Cherokee – Westward on the Trail of Tears
The Cherokee tribe was the first to inhabit the southeastern United States before most of them were forcefully moved west along the Trail of Tears.
Photo of S. C. Ward contributed by Teresa Pierret
When S. C. Ward was born in October 1855 in Mississippi, her father, Addison, was 36, and her mother, Sarah, was 14. She had three sons and one daughter with George E Towry. She then married Daniel J Maples and they had one son together. She died in 1914 at the age of 59, and was buried in Muskogee, Oklahoma.
Guion Miller Roll of the Eastern Cherokee: 27.Aug.1906 - 18.May.1909
One may argue that the Guion Miller Roll is perhaps one of the most important Rolls ever done of the Cherokee Nation in a Genealogical sense. This roll is more formally referred to as the
How to Prove That You're Cherokee
Proving Cherokee ancestry is possibly the key to unlock federal and scholarship benefits as well as knowledge of your family’s history.
I Know I'm Cherokee, But How Do I Prove It? - All Things Cherokee
It is one thing to know you are Cherokee, but it is another to prove it. This article details the documents available to help prove Cherokee heritage.