Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma

The Great Seal of the Choctaw Nation

Great great grandmother / Great Grandmother

Kevin Bailey Kevin Bailey

posted on April 20, 2014

We have been trying to trace our family tree on my grandmothers side of the family for many years any help would be greatly appreciated. Great great grandmother Elizabeth F Parker maiden name was Cable I think. Born 12/31/1854 Mississippi died 4/4/1889 Choctaw Indian Territory she is buried in standing rock cemetery (balls chapel cemetery) Atoka Ok.

Great Great Grandfather. David Albert Parker born 10/9/1853 Arkansas died 8/1/19/15 C.I.T buried in standing rock cemetery (balls chapel cemetery ) A litter in my grandmother’s bible said he was a justice of the peace in Balls Chapel cummunity, Coal County Ok.
Great Grandmother. Agnes Gertrude (Britt) Parker born 1/11/1889 C.I.T died 9/11/1928 Konowa Ok.
Great Grandfather. Walter Houston Britt. Born 1/3/1885 Camp Co. Tx. Died 6/26/1960 Commerce Tx.
Grandmother. Alice Mildred (Britt) Bailey. Born 1/4/1915 Lehigh, Coal Co. Ok. Died 1/17/2001 Anadarko Ok.
Grandfather. Claude Carroll (Buck) born 1905 Tulsa Ok. Died 9/11/1986. Anadarko Ok. I don’t know much more about Grandfather Bailey’s side of the family just that he was married once before he married my grandmother.
We have a census form that has Grandmother listed as 7/8 Choctaw I don’t know how this breaks down from one generation the the next.

suzanne hamlet shatto suzanne hamlet shatto

posted on April 20, 2014

where did the britt surname come from? is this from her husband walter houston britt?

david albert parker b. 1853 AR d. 1915 i don’t know where CIT is located. maybe you think it is choctaw nation, indian territory. oklahoma became a state in 1907.
m. elizabeth f. cable b. 1854 MS d. 1889 IT
agnes gertrude parker b. 1889 IT d. 1928 OK
m. walter houston britt b. 1885 TX d. 1960 TX

choctaw nation was a location in indian territory. indian territory was a location that became a state in 1907, oklahoma.

i don’t know which census form lists alice mildred britt as 7/8 choctaw. census is a self-report form and anything could be on it. i am not saying that your relatives were not native, but i am saying that the enumerator would put down anything that the person who is giving the information is saying.

the tribal enrollments generally occurred in the 1900-1940 time period. if your family was native, you should look for a nearby tribe. the dawes roll was taken 1896-1906 in indian territory/oklahoma and contains the names of applicants of the five major tribes. there are 63 tribes in oklahoma and location is an important factor in tribal enrollment. there were over a million people living in indian territory by 1900 and about 150,000 people applied for enrollment in the five major tribes. people came to oklahoma because of business opportunities and land rushes.

1900 census, indian population schedule
dwelling 294, house 294
david parker, head, white male, oct. 1853, age 46, widower, b. AR, father b. MD, mother b. AR, farmer, reads and writes, owns the farm free and clear
samuel a., son, indian male, b. aug. 1880, age 19, single, b. AR, father b. AR, mother b. MS, at school, reads and writes
robert c., son, indian male, b. jan 1883, age 17, single, b. AR, farm laborer, reads and writes
charles e., son, indian male, b. jun 1886, age 13, single, b. indian territory, at school, reads and writes
agnes g., daughter, indian female, b. mar 1889, age 11, single, b. indian territory, reads and writes
douglas a., son, indian male, b. feb. 1893, age 7, single, b. indian territory, at school

Source Citation: Year: 1900; Census Place: Township 2, Choctaw Nation, Indian Territory; Roll: 1853; Enumeration District: 0182; FHL microfilm: 1241853.

samuel a. parker and other children in the family are listed as 1/8 choctaw, 7/8 white. there is no enrollment date listed in the citizenship column. the children were native from their mother’s side of the family.

i do not see that the family applied for enrollment in the five major tribes in oklahoma.

this census page is township 20 range 2, so you can see it on the map. the indian population schedule occurred when the majority of the people in the area were native.

you might want to contact the atoka, OK county land records and see the land transfers on this property.

1910 United States Federal Census about David A Parker
Name: David A Parker
Age in 1910: 52
Birth Year: abt 1858
Birthplace: Arkansas
Home in 1910: Wilson, Atoka, Oklahoma
Race: White
Gender: Male
Relation to Head of House: Head
Marital Status: Widowed
Father’s Birthplace: Maryland
Mother’s Birthplace: Tennessee
Neighbors: View others on page
Household Members:
Name Age
David A Parker 52
Agness G Parker 19
Douglas A Parker 17

Source Citation: Year: 1910; Census Place: Wilson, Atoka, Oklahoma; Roll: T624_1242; Page: 1A; Enumeration District: 0011; FHL microfilm: 1375255.

wilson township.

this time he owns the farm with a mortgage and the children are listed as white.

david’s father was b. TN and the children’s mother was b. MS.
TN might indicate native heritage but there were no reservations in that area, so natives were not creating native records. natives living on a reservation were in native census records because they were farming on the reservation, accepting rations. the native records are located at NARA, but accessgenealogy has transcribed many of them.

1/8 native would indicate that their mother (elizabeth cable?) was 1/4 native and their grandmother was 1/2 native and their great grandmother was full-blood native.

but if the family did not enroll in a tribe, then the native heritage is not verified and accepted by a tribe.

you would first want to establish her name. maybe a delayed birth certificate or birth certificate of one of the children might do that.
contact state vital records or county vital records and see if there was a death certificate for her.
cemetery record might be at or, then contact the cemetery to see if there is more information.

if one of the children was alive 1/1/1937, they would have filled out a social security application and given their mother’s name. they would probably have submitted a delayed birth certificate to show proof of age. if you request a birth certificate, also request a delayed birth certificate at the same time.

there might have been an obituary in a historical newspaper. try your local public library interlibrary loan program for that. state historical society or state archives often have historical newspapers too.

your family might be mississippi choctaw or another tribe. location is a major factor in tribal affiliation. identifying affiliation might not help you get enrolled but it would give you information about heritage.

if the mother came from MS after the trail of tears in the late 1830s, then there might be a land record in MS called choctaw scrip. look at the head of household 1830-1880 or so, see if the land source says choctaw scrip. this type of land was given in lieu of tribal enrollment.

genealogists use names, dates, locations, children and spouses to match records. if you have a common surname, you need to give more information rather than less. if you post about women, it is helpful to include the maiden name and the married name and designate which one is the maiden name.

start with what you know, gather documentation, then you can go backward in time. so get your birth certificate, your parents’ birth certificates and marriage license and then you can start on your grandparents. if someone passed away after 1/1/1937, they probably have a social security application on file. if you ask a government agency for a birth certificate, and they were born before 1929, they might have submitted a delayed birth certificate. death certificates, cemetery information and obituaries are helpful. you can usually get a copy of an obituary, newspaper mentions such as birth of a child or marriage, through the interlibrary loan program – see your local public library for this. i usually start with the death and work toward the person’s birth. military records and pension records can be helpful. census records can tell you where they were at particular times, names of family members. the census records up to 1940 are available, although the 1890 census was largely destroyed.

you will need to know who the family members were 1830-1940 or so, where they were located. a good way to do this is by census records. the first time period to concentrate on is 1900-1930 because most tribes enrolled during this period. federal census records can help you here. you can get access through your local public library – two databases: 1) heritage quest, 2)

there is a difference between tribal heritage and tribal enrollment.

find your relative in the 1900-1940 census. this will give you locations, family members, dates that you will need for looking on the dawes roll, taken 1896-1906 in the state of oklahoma/indian territory. the dawes roll lists applicants to the five major tribes of oklahoma. use the accessgenealogy website to do this or ancestrypaths:
get family group/card#, members of the family:
partial surnames ok. just enter the surname.
partial names might not be found on this website.

find a possible name, click on the # in the card# column and this will show you the family group as of application. use the 1900 and 1910 census to match the names. write down the names, card#.

if you don’t find your family, then look at the 1900-1940 census locations for your family, look for nearby tribes. contact the nearby tribes to see if your family had enrolled. find out membership criteria for that tribe. there are tribes in other locations and other choctaw tribes. location is an important factor over whether a native enrolled in a tribe. you won’t find that an original enrollee enrolled in the choctaw tribe in oklahoma if they were living in another state, for instance. if your family was renting in 1910, for instance, they had not received a land grant from one of the five major tribes in oklahoma and were probably not enrolled. there are 63 tribes in oklahoma but only the 5 major tribes are on the dawes roll.

many natives did not want to live under tribal authority or didn’t qualify for enrollment or could not submit satisfactory evidence to a tribe. this is very common. it means that your family is not enrolled in a tribe.

there were a few natives that were enrolled by tribal council approval or lawsuit. i don’t have any way to tell you whether someone was enrolled because of this. you would have to contact the tribe for this information. however, some people have posted this answer and you might be able to use google on your family names and see this.

supposing you find your family in the dawes roll, then look at the oklahoma historical society dawes website and put in the name of someone in that family group that you found on accessgenealogy. this will give you the enrollment # if the enrollment was successful. write down the enrollment #s for your family.

if you found your family on the dawes roll, you might want a copy of the dawes packet. four sources for this:

1) once you have the card#, search here for documents. the website is free at this time:
arranged by card#. use the slider bar at the bottom to approximate your card#. the packets are arranged in order of card#. usually the beginning document references the card#.

there may be more than one card# for a particular person, depending on whether they were a parent at the time of enrollment.

sometimes a family’s consideration also depends on an earlier decision in their family. so you may have more than one card# to look up.

2) is an online subscription resource and one month’s subscription is less than the price of a dawes packet at NARA or oklahoma historical society.

3) NARA fort worth, TX office
4) oklahoma historical society

a dawes packet contains census card, enrollment application, supporting documents and maybe testimony. even if your family was not enrolled, the genealogical information might be of interest to you.

the enrolled members are referred to as original enrollees. if your family had enrolled by blood then you are eligible to enroll in the choctaw tribe of oklahoma. all tribes have membership criteria. if your family had been enrolled as freedman, then they were enrolled as former slaves and their descendants were not eligible to enroll in the tribe.

the dawes roll shows the applicants to the five major tribes 1896-1906 in indian territory/oklahoma. if your family applied for this, there would be a census card, dawes application, other supporting documents and testimony. these are located at NARA try the fort worth, TX office.

requirements for enrollment for several oklahoma tribes:
What are tribal membership requirements?

Tribal enrollment criteria are set forth in tribal constitutions, articles of incorporation or ordinances. The criterion varies from tribe to tribe, so uniform membership requirements do not exist.

Two common requirements for membership are lineal decendency from someone named on the tribe’s base roll or relationship to a tribal member who descended from someone named on the base roll. (A “base roll” is the original list of members as designated in a tribal constitution or other document specifying enrollment criteria.) Other conditions such as tribal blood quantum, tribal residency, or continued contact with the tribe are common.

enrollment is a two step process. first you have to get your CDIB card from the BIA to show your degree of blood/eligibility to enroll in a particular tribe, and then you have to apply to the tribe for acceptance, if you meet their membership requirements.

Tribal Government personnel, usually an Enrollment Clerk, located at a regional or agency office processes applications for Certificates of Degree of Indian Blood (CDIB) and Indian Preference in Employment, BIA Form 4432, to anyone who can provide documentation that he or she descends from an American Indian tribe.
this article has many resources.
however i find the paragraph on “Recognition for individuals” to be somewhat insensitive.

i think someone should rewrite that paragraph.

What are the most typical requirements for membership?
Each tribe has a base roll which was established, usually, in the early 20th century, listing the members of the tribe at that time. Your first challenge will be to prove direct lineal descent from someone listed on that base roll. Then
you must prove that you have the required level of blood quantum – the percentage of your genetic make-up that is native by bloodline. Most tribes require a 1/4 blood quantum – that is, you must be at least one-fourth Native
American – but note that the Eastern Band of the Cherokees requires that you be only 1/16 or higher to join, and the Cherokee Nation and Choctaw tribe have no minimum quantum restriction, so long as you can prove descent. There may be other conditions for membership as well: requirements for tribal residency or continued contact with the tribe are common.

choctaw enrollment, forms, FAQs

obituaries through the oklahoma choctaw tribe is through the history link for the tribe:

social security application for a deceased person:
form SS-5.

your public library probably has a subscription to heritage quest and is another useful database for native records and military records, but they are a subscription. however, many times, their month’s subscription price is less than the price of a dawes packet. you can google fold3 and your ancestor’s name to see if your relative’s dawes packet is available at fold3.
there is an 1860 and 1885 census in the indian territory

accessgenealogy’s collection of information: if you are from another tribe, use the links at the right.
if you are from an associated tribe, see the several possible links on the webpage.

bear in mind that many records are not online. always collect documents, as just the reference to a relative in an index informs you that a document is available.

death records:
death certificate: state vital records or if very old, state archives. ask for the person’s name at the time of death. you can look at death indices, such as the social security death index 1964-present for a date of death on or
obituary: see your local public library, interlibrary loan program. ask for the person’s name at the time of death. approximate date of death is helpful. if old, state historical society or state archives might have historical newspapers.
cemetery record: try or ask for the person’s name at the time of death. if you find a relative, you can click on the county or cemetery to see if others with the same surname are buried there.

marriage records:
state vital records office, county clerk or if old, state archives or state historical society.

birth records:
state vital records office, or if old, state archives or state historical society. if the birth was before 1940, ask for a birth certificate or a delayed birth certificate. many people had to get delayed birth certificates when social security came into effect because they had to show proof of age. this will be under the name used at the time of birth.

census records:
you will want to search for census records 1940 on down to the birth of your relative. the federal census was taken every 10 years, however the 1890 census was largely destroyed by fire. there are also some state census records and native census records and native rolls. and heritage quest are two databases that include many census records. many native census records kept by NARA ( are transcribed at accessgenealogy.

first of all, heritage and tribal enrollment are two different things. many times natives didn’t apply for enrollment because 1) they didn’t qualify, 2) they were philosophically opposed to enrollment, 3) they didn’t have documentation, or 4) they were mississippi choctaw and their ancestor had accepted land or benefits in lieu of tribal enrollment. some mississippi choctaw were accepted by adoption or lawsuit.

for those people who do not yet have a card, you should research the 1900-1940 census to know approximate dates of birth, birthplaces, family members. this will also tell you if someone is more likely to be on the freedman roll or as applicants to the dawes roll taken 1896-1906 in indian territory/oklahoma for the five major tribes.

applicants on the dawes roll can be found here:
partial names are ok. look at the guide link for explanation of the codes.

when you find a possible name, then click on the card# in the card column to see the family group. if it is your family group, and they were likely enrolled, then you can search the oklahoma historical society’s dawes roll link to get the enrollment #’s for particular family members.

if your family was enrolled by council action early in the process or was enrolled by lawsuit, they might not appear on the oklahoma historical society website. you would have to check with the tribe on that.

even if your family was rejected by the dawes process, you may want the testimony, census card, application information for your genealogical purposes.

the federal census will also help you decide which state to contact for vital records.

the dawes roll was taken 1896-1906, so you should trace your ancestors down to that time period. mostly, they had to be living in oklahoma by that time and agree to live there permanently.

history of the dawes roll
wikipedia entries are sometimes opinionated; entered by volunteers.

helpful information about tribal enrollment

freedmen information:

2 ways to search:
this will let you enter partial names to get card#. click on the card# in the card column and you can see other names in that family. other resources on the left and at the bottom of this webpage. native census records and databases are especially useful.
this will give you card# (family group) and enrollment #. they have some native marriage records too. other oklahoma records listed at left.
if your relative was enrolled by court action, their name might not be on this list.
if the name is common, you may find too many possible records.
you can order the dawes packet from the oklahoma historical society website.

if you find a relative listed on the dawes roll, fold3 may have filmed the record and could be available online.
other resources are NARA

the five civilized tribes book put out by the department of the interior has testimony.
and you can read it online

and these are the microfilms at fort worth TX archives.

there may be additional records about your relative:
contact NARA for these and other records listed on this webpage.

75.23.1 Records of the Dawes Commission
75.23.2 Records of the U.S. Indian Inspector for Indian Territory
75.23.3 General records of the Commissioner to the Five Civilized Tribes
(Record Group 75)
this has a search but you may have to read the whole edition of a newspaper to find your search match.
the search term will be highlighted. the newspapers (location and years) are limited, so you might want to search for the location and look at years available.
oklahoma newspaper and archives search. some of these resources may be available through interlibrary loan/public library.
you can try school records in the oklahoma state archives, the oklahoma historical society and NARA.
these two resources might have historical newspapers and local history books. your public library/interlibrary loan program might also have access to newspapers and local history books.

as for stories, you can see if any of the relatives are mentioned in the oklahoma pioneer papers or oklahoma chronicles.
volumes are alphabetical by surname.
if an interview is not online, contact the host of these interviews.

as for location for your family, you should look on the federal census 1900-1940 for your family and this will give you locations, family members. your local public library probably has a subscription to and heritage quest.

the tribe has an excellent information to help you. it is found under genealogy advocacy.
some obituaries:

NARA federal records repository. the fort worth, TX office has archives for oklahoma and texas tribes. atlanta/morrow office has archives for the southeast tribes. many offices have microfilmed records for several tribes.

freedmen info:
You can ONLY apply for Choctaw Nation Membership, AFTER you have obtained a CDIB card proving your Choctaw Blood lineage to a direct ancestor who actually enrolled, BY BLOOD. Freedmen DID NOT enroll By Blood. When US Congress closed the Final Dawes Commission Rolls, there were no provisions granting Freedmen any benefits after the Dawes Commission closed. The tribe Constitution states BY BLOOD. however, the documents (application, census card and testimony) may help you find out more about your heritage.

about blood quantum laws:
calculations about blood quantum:

mississippi choctaw and choctaw tribe explained here:

jena choctaw tribe in louisiana:

MOWA tribe

other choctaw tribes:

chickasaw historical society
Historic Preservation and Repatriation Office
Phone: (580) 272-5325
Fax: (580) 272-5327
2020 E. Arlington, Suite 4, Ada, OK 74820
send mail to: P.O. Box 1548, Ada, OK 74821

chickasaw tribe
Chickasaw Nation Headquarters
520 East Arlington, Ada, OK 74820
Phone (580) 436-2603
Mailing address: P.O. Box 1548, Ada, OK 74821

chickasaw genealogy archive center Tribal Library
Phone: (580) 310-6477
Fax: (580) 559-0773
1003 Chamber Loop, Ada, OK 74820
send mail to: P.O. Box 1548, Ada, OK 74821
oklahoma historical society
marriage records

other historical societies:
some oklahoma genealogical societies:

texas tribes

oklahoma tribes:

tribes in other locations:

some links for the choctaw.
i looked at the land records and those need a lot of work. i have no information about whether or when they will improve some of these categories.

types of records available for native americans:
pages 366-369 in particular although the entire native american chapter is helpful.
The Genealogist’s Companion and Sourcebook:
Guide to the Resources You Need for Unpuzzling Your Past
Emily Anne Croom
you can ask for these particular pages from your local public library. if they don’t have the book, you can get the pages through the interlibrary loan program.
native american records are discussed in pages 352-386.

Tracing ancestors among the Five Civilized Tribes: Southeastern Indians …
By Rachal Mills Lennon
this book could be accessed through the interlibary loan program also.

always find the state archives. some records are online, some records are not. but many times you can find a record not found in other places. you want to see also about newspaper mentions for obituaries, births, marriages in particular.

check courts for probate, civil and criminal cases, marriage records.

if your ancestors lived on a reservation, they might not appear on a federal census because they were not taxed.
1860 census, indian territory.

this book is a good read about the dawes roll and how they implemented it.
The Dawes Commission and the allotment of the Five Civilized Tribes, 1893-1914
By Kent Carter
and you can read this book online. your relatives’ testimony might be in the book.
see the menu at left. you can download it. you should look at the enrollment application, census card and testimony. this post will tell you how to do that. these documents will tell you more about your heritage, but it won’t help you if your goal is to be enrolled in the choctaw tribe of oklahoma. some people were classed as mississippi choctaw if the family had a native heritage but didn’t qualify for enrollment in the tribe.

there are 63 tribes in oklahoma but only the five major tribes are on the dawes roll. look at your family’s location around 1900-1930 time period (census will help you there) and see if there was a tribe located nearby. it is possible that your relatives were affiliated with another tribe.

if they were mississippi choctaw, there is probably a land grant in MS/AL to a head of household called choctaw scrip land. this was given in lieu of tribal enrollment 1830-1880 time period. has a database of the MS and AL choctaw scrip land records, called mississippi or alabama land records. there are other land records in those databases too,, so you have to look at the authority/source cited. NARA has those land record packages.

the mississippi choctaw were not removed from oklahoma. but they were largely rejected for tribal enrollment.

this website might help you in your search. some people are trying to transcribe applications.
i do not know what they are trying to transcribe, but this is the volunteer page

and this might be of interest to you:
Rights of Mississippi Choctaws in the Choctaw Nation

good advice about native research:

if your relatives came from a different geographic location or belonged to a different tribe, try searching google for the state and tribes. you might find a contact for a state-recognized tribe or a federal recognized tribe.

this page can help you set up a targeted google search.

penny postcards. this is a website that features pictures that were on postcards. click on the state to see the postcards that they have.
if you have a penny postcard, you can click on submissions to add your penny postcard to the collection.

these searches will combine several possible search terms and give you the best matches.

i have collected many resources over the years. if you want to write to me, and request the choctaw resource list, i will be glad to send it to you.

you may want to make a heritage book.

good family tree software:
i use legacy. the free basic edition is great for the beginning and helps you organize.

i am just a volunteer that wants to empower people to learn how to do genealogy.

suzanne hamlet shatto

Kevin Bailey Kevin Bailey

posted on April 20, 2014

Elizabeth Parker applied for citizenship with the bureau of indian affairs in the US national archives records, ( under the Chickasaw application #203 in 1896 Then there is a minor listed on the Minor Mississippi Choctaws as Elizabeth Parker with the roll no.124

suzanne hamlet shatto suzanne hamlet shatto

posted on April 21, 2014 and updated on April 21, 2014

while the application exists and might give information, you should verify the family members with that application before purchasing the application. this application may have been set aside because the process was restarted and all applicants had to re-apply and meet the requirements.

About the 1896 Applications for Enrollment
For years the 1896 enrollment among the members of the Five Civilized Tribes has created serious issues for genealogists. The enrollment was at the insistence of the Dawes Commission in its effort to determine citizenship within each tribe. The series of problems with this group of records stems from certain individuals or families being enrolled by the federal courts which did not have the jurisdiction to determine who was a citizen and who was not. Moreover, many non-citizens were enumerated who were in fact intruders residing with a particular tribe. The tribal officials fought the enrollment and enumeration and contested the right of the federal courts in Indian Territory conferring tribal citizenship. After much debate, the Secretary of the Interior wisely sided with the tribes, thus the census and enrollment of 1896 was disregarded and would not be used as a basis for enrollment within the tribes. With this latest defensive move by the tribes, the commissioners representing the Dawes Commission sought congressional assistance to force the Five Civilized Tribes to negotiate agreements to prepare a final roll and eventual allotment of lands.
In June 1898, the Curtis Act was passed by Congress which forced the tribes to treat with the Dawes Commission. The 1896 enrollments were scrapped due to inaccurate data. Unfortunately, those individuals who had citizenship conferred by the federal courts were in most cases not notified that their citizenship had been overturned. This led to a variety of legal issues that ultimately prevented large segments of non-citizens from being enrolled by the commission as only the tribes had the authority to determine who was a citizen.
Order Copies
The Oklahoma Historical Society collections include the 1896 census cards and enrollment packets, if available. Packets vary in length; some include information about the individual while others may include only a single page. Please note there are very few packets available for the Creek tribe.
The Research Center now offers 1896 Application for Enrollment packets for a flat fee of $30. Be certain to include the information listed in the index, including the individual’s full name, tribe and case number. To order by mail use the printable order form or call (405) 522-5225 to order by phone. Please have your credit card ready.

you have a common name, so you should verify all family members with those applications.

who else is on that minor mississippi choctaw card?

i think there is a problem with your understanding of card#/family group and enrollment #s. if the family had applied, all of the family would have been listed.

leona billey is mississippi choctaw newborn #124.

i am not seeing anything like elizabeth parker with a roll # of 124. so i don’t know where you are looking.

if this is your information:
Name Age Sex Blood Card No. Tribe Roll No.
Elizabeth Parker 1 Female Full Card #5 Choctaw Mississippi (Minors) Roll #124

then this elizabeth parker is 1 year old at the time of application 1896-1906. this is card# 5.
the family group consists of sam and elizabeth parker, children of logan parker and emeline parker.

you can read about that card#/family group:
Reel 0167 Mississippi Choctaw Minor 1-145

sam was b. 1 sep 1902.
elizabeth was b. 15 sep 1904.
logan parker was #648
and emeline parker was #181.

as far as i know, the #203 chickasaw application of 1896 is not available online. there are agnes parker, douglas a. parker listed on #203, so you probably should get a copy of that application. however, i do not see the names in this family listed as original enrollees of the choctaw tribe of oklahoma.

suzanne hamlet shatto