Andrew Adair s said to be buried in the old cemetery at Zion, near Starr Springs, south of Stilwell, OK.The book "Cherokee Adairs" gives the following information about the death of Andrew and his son George Washington Adair: Taken from "A Political History of the Cherokee Nation 1838-1907, p. 114, from the Cherokee advocate, Sept. 28, 1853 "--Andrew Adair and G. W. Adair were killed.Personal difficulties several years before had resulted in the Adair's having killed a man, Proctor.The quarrel dragged on until a band of seventy-five or a hundred armed men, in self-defense they claimed, murdered the two.Chief Ross dispatched an investigating committee which reported the affair to be of no political origin.United States troops were sent to quell any further rioting and quiet was again resumed.Also there was a report by Rev. L. B. Treat from Park Hill to ABC, January 31, 1854: "--mob affair, in which seventy men or more clubbed together for the murder of two men, father and son, by the name of Adair.And there were two parties- the Andrew Adair Party and the Glory Party-or the war? of Andrew Adair and his enemies.The affair I am told, was something like this.A number of years ago Andrew Adair advertised or caused to be advertized a certain bull as a stray.Some men, connections I believe, of a man name of Glory, killed the bull, and after it was killed, brought proof before the judge that it was theirs.Adair insisted it was not theirs and the sheriff, learning that they had killed the animal before proving property prosecuted them for an act of felony, but failed to convict. ---Also from "The Cherokees and Their Chiefs", Stanley W. Hoig, p. 114, taken from the Daily National Intelligencer, Oct. 8, 1853: The internal rancor that still simmered among Cherokee factions exploded into serious conflict --A large group of Cherokees, --dragged Andrew Adair and his son, G. W., from their homes--One report said that the mob was enraged over the murder of Elie Lanasta by Daniel Ross.The story John Ross gave U. S. authorities was a neignborhood feud, connected to the killing some years earlier of Isaac Proctor by an armed party of which George Adair was a member, The mob then went after Lafayette Adair (a brother to Andrew), William Foreman, and Thomas Bigby.These men had been forewarned, however, and escaped into Arkansas."There is quite a bit more about this event in the Cherokee Adairs book.