The following data is extracted from Historical Collections of Georgia.
Paddy Carr, A Creek Interpreter was the son of an Irishman, who married a Creek woman, and was born near Fort Mitchell. In his infancy he was taken into the family of Colonel Crowell, and brought up in the habits of civilized life. In 1826, he accompanied the delegation headed by Ho po-ethle-yo-ho-lo to Washington City, in the capacity of interpreter. He is said to have been a most excellent interpreter.
Soon after his return from Washington, he married the daughter of Colonel Lovett, a respectable half-breed, and engaged in trade. In 1836, he took the side of the United States Government, and attended General Jesup as guide and interpreter. With the army he was a great favorite. When the Creeks revolted, he marched to Florida at the head of five hundred warriors.
Carr delighted in fine horses, and had a great passion for racing. In 1837, he owned seventy or eighty slaves, besides landed property. He had three wives, one of whom was the daughter of General William McIntosh. The two firstborn of his children were girls; and Capt. Crowell, the son of his early benefactor, having a daughter named Ariadne, he called one of his daughters Ari, and the other Adne.
Source: Historical Collections of Georgia