Monument to Chief Tomo-Chi-Chi
Tomo-Chi-Chi, Mico of the Yamacraws Tribe of the Creek Indian Nation is buried in Wright Square. He has been called a cofounder along with Oglethorpe of Georgia. He was a good friend of the English, a friendship indispensable to the establishment of the Colony as a military outpost against Spanish invasion. He negotiated with Oglethorpe the treaty that was formally ratified in 1733 pursuant to which Georgia was settled. Mary Musgrove, half-breed niece of Emperor Grim of the Creek Indians, acted as interpreter between Oglethorpe and Tomo-Chi-Chi and lent her great influence to the signing of that treaty and to additional treaties negotiated by Oglethorpe with other tribes of the Creek Nation.

In 1734, at the age of 84, with his wife, Senauki, Tomo-Chi-Chi visited the English Court and was received by the King and by the Archbishop of Canterbury. He was a man of fine physique, tall, and of great dignity. He died in 1739 at Yamacraw Indian Village and at his request was brought to Savannah to rest among his English friends. He was buried here with military honors.