Choctaw, Roll # 13253 1/4 Choctaw. According to her son Jack, Delora went to school in Tuscahoma.spouse: Mills, Thomas Albert (1882 - 1970)
Elijah was named for a close family friend and minister, Elijah Oliver, who married his parents. In 1882, after Margaret's death, Elijah left his daughter, Joanna with John and Eliza Conally Barber to raise. He left Sally with the Beach family.spouse: Woods, Joanna (1865 - 1912)
Choctaw intermarried white roll number 934.
Elijah is identified on the 1896 Choctaw Census Roll, San Bois County, #14279 as a citizen by intermarriage of the Choctaw Nation.
Elijah states in examination by the Commission for application as enrollment as an intermarried citizen of the Choctaw Nation that he was married at "Uncle Steve Woods" house at old Wadeville in Kiatmitia County, by Judge Raymond Johnson. He was married under a tribal license for which he paid $25.----------child: Beck, Milo Hoyt (1888 - )
Choctaw, role #13256, 1/4 Choctaw.
Choctaw, role #13254. 1/4 Choctawspouse: Stephens, Olive (1894 - )
Choctaw, role # 13255. 1/4 Choctawspouse: Smith, Omer L. (1897 - 1982)
Intermarried White Roll #765spouse: Woods, Francis (~1867 - )
Choctaw, Role #13252. 1/4 Choctaw. Milo was elected sheriff of Logan County in 1932, 1934 and 1936. In 1938 he was charged with beating a suspected chicken thief that was tied to a chair, and he was removed from office by Mabel Bassett, the State commissioner of Corrections. According to Victor Hart, Milo had his brother Green Taylor, who was said to be retarded, committed to a mental institution and stole his Indian lands.spouse: Thompson, Lizzie M. (1891 - )
Choctaw Roll #5722, Census Card 2002, 1/2 Choctawspouse: Woods, Margaret (~1843 - )
Dawes roll #6015 card #2089. Kizzie is 1/2 or 1/4 Choctaw.spouse: Woods, Stephen S. (1870 - )
Hopaieshabee is a Choctaw name which means prophesy and kill.
When Gilbert was 14 years old he enlisted in the Civil War as a Confederate calvaryman in Colonel Jack McCurtain's battallian in the Choctaw nation.spouse: Woods, Isabella (1854 - 1922)
When Gilbert and Angeline Wade were married they moved to the Dukes Homestead, about four miles east of Talihina, a homestead of about five hundred acres of fine land, where the family pursued farming and cattle raising.
The first office he held was Sheriff of Wade County for two years. He subsequently became a representative in the Choctaw national council and has served as representative and senator at intervals after the early 1870's. He was also a supreme judge of the nation for four years and the circuit judge of the second district for seven years. He was National Auditor for two years. In August, 1900 he was elected as chief + governor of the Choctaw nation for a term of two years.
Buried at Post Oak Cemetery at Post Oak Indian Presbyterian Church, on the south side of the Kiamichi River, 12 miles southeast of Talihina.
Choctaw Roll #6386, census card #2203.
Dawes Roll #6343spouse: Woods, Benjamin James (1841 - 1907)
#15815spouse: Woods, William (~1871 - )