Wade and Lillie Mae Rosmond With Ghost Town

My daughter’s birthday was September 26th. the same as my mothers. Heather Hanson is reworking her facebook image and history that does not include me, again. This immaculate conception honors her two mothers, and exalts her love of Nashville and Country Western Music. She never made a dime singing Country, yet she presents herself as a pillar of this music that has its roots in the South, where Heather’s Rosamond lineage hail. However, because I caught her going behind my back to get in my famous sister’s bio, and, she turns out to be pregnant and un-married, I had to be excised from her Fabulous Facebook Family Bio so her Stage Mother can look good, because, Patrice Hanson orchestrated this historic travesty that removes the biological father, and replaces me with the infamous ‘Bogus Bobby’ and a shit-load of fantasy and insanity.  Patrice stole my child I did not know I had and put her in the arms of a famous Fraud who was busted twice for impersonating Bob Weir of the Grateful Dead who got country western cowpoke soul.

A Look At Rare Grateful Dead Performances Of Cowboy Songs


I call these women Womb Waddlers, and Facebook Womb Raiders. Heather’s mother is a nobody, as are her parents. For sixteen years she told everyone my daughter got all her talent – from her! When alas I met Heather, I shared my genealogy with her, and this sixteen year old got – real confused. She had a bout three surrogate fathers. I tried to tell my daughter it was her mother that had a real identity problem. That didn’t help! Heather is Mommies Little Girl!

These mothers let their children fornicate and go after the history of my sister, the world famous artist, Christine Rosamond Benton, who would be exceedingly happy with our biography, verses the Book of Lies Snyder and Pierrot published. I can count five children who don’t have a marriage ciritificate in their family tree. I am convinced if women were in charge of world history – there wouldn’t be any. Heather wanted to get rid of me in ordr to give my grandson to her lover – who could not conceive a child, just like Randall Delpiano a.k.a. ‘Bogus Bobby’.

Erasing me is part of the Woman’s Facebook Clean-up process that I am sure drives millions of males -crazy! It’s like watching a woman put on new make-up each day. Male lovers will also be replaced. Many women are not cupable on any level. What they want, is to be seen as the salt of the earth born with a natural love that makes them feel good in the area of their genitals, and, in their minds – that know nothing! They hold no real information. Their utter ignorance defies DNA truths. They want all human history to flow though them and the surrogate fathers of their children, that they honor over the real father.  Every male will be replaced so these women can be seen as Pure Country, God-fearing, Awsome Wombs of Love. This is goddess worship, folks!

Belle Burch demanded I remove mention of her famous mother from this blog – or else! She and Alley sent me threats! Yet, she and her extended anarchist family felt they had full access to my famous sister to do what they want with my history. These anarchists see themselves as the salt-of-the-earth, born with innate truths about how humankind should be. The evangelicals believe they are the chosen ones, too. I am seeking a psychologist to look at the Parasites of Fame, and why they feel entitled – then, write a book.

This morning I discovered my grandfather’s father, William Rosamond, lived in the ghost town of  Pigeon Roost. Damn! You can’t get more Basic Ho-down Redneck than this! These are Real Country McCoy Folks! Damn! These are God’s People who are alas being honored by a – Impeached President! Double Damn! I also found the Master Rosamond Tree! Holy Moly!

“And the meek shall inherit he earth and the United States of America!’

Yeeeeeeeeeeeeeehaw! I found the folks that own America that all dem Republican politicians been pointing to. William Rosamond could play the saw, just like Marlene Dietrich. He also knew Hambone and wove baskets with the Choctaw tribe – the true owners of America!

Check out Bill Monroe and his Delta Clodhoppers. Are these the kin of the famous Bill Monroe? Then there is the Carter family. Oh well. Heather has to dismiss these people because everything has to come through the Granny Stage Mother, whose severely mentally ill mother jumped off a cliff. I found a NcCallister.

Heather posted a video of her singing ‘I Cried A River’. She is on a stage. She is playing to her Needy Stage Mother who needs a constant fix. So does Heather. She has been taken hostage by a Witch, whose eyes would grow green with envy if MY daughter sang Ode To Billy Joe – after the says;

“My father’s people lived new Choctaw Ridge. They were Delta farmers. One played Hambone – and a saw!”

This bit of history would make MY daughter appear – authentic!

Well, guess what? I’m going to send this post to Bob Weir, along with this song I’m writing.


Ode To Bogus Bobby


John Presco

Copyright 2019

Dedicated to Heather Hanson on her 35th. Birthday.


Bogus Bobby said to Johnny

I’ll bash your brains out

with this here…..baseball bat

if you don’t make my woman

come home to me

All we had

was a lover’s spat

I haven’t had any loven

for over a week

Can you dig

what I’m getting at


Johnny told Bogus Bobby

to hell with that

You know you’re a bully

who terrorized her boys

who hate your guts

cuz you busted up all their toys

Sure they pissed in your Quaker Oats


boys will be boys


You’re a mean man Bobby

I don’t know what she sees in you

You’re an ex-San Quintin convict

heading back

to the penitentiary

Looks like I’ll be grabbing

your pussy

while you are being

some thugs




Gentry’s song takes the form of first-person narrative by the young daughter of a Mississippi Delta family. It offers fragments of the dinnertime conversation on the day that a local boy, and acquaintance of the narrator, jumped to his death from a nearby bridge, the account interspersed between everyday, polite, mealtime conversation. The song’s final verse conveys the passage of events over the following year.

The song begins on June 3 with the narrator, her brother and her father returning from farming chores to the family house for dinner.[7] After cautioning them about tracking in dirt, Mama says that she “got some news this mornin’ from Choctaw Ridge” that “Billie Joe McAllister jumped off the Tallahatchie Bridge”. At the dinner table, the father seems unmoved, commenting, “Billie Joe never had a lick o’ sense”, before asking for the biscuits and adding that there’s “five more acres in the lower forty, I’ve got to plow.” Her brother is intrigued (“I saw him at the sawmill yesterday … And now you tell me Billie Joe has jumped off the Tallahatchie Bridge”), but not enough to be distracted from the midday victuals. He recalls a prank that he, “Tom”, and Billie Joe played on the narrator.

Listen: Marlene Dietrich plays musical saw (with bonus Star Trek theme)




William Richard Rosamond I Will29, born 26 Dec 1887 in Weir, Choctaw, Ms, Usa; died 19 Sep 1976 in Greenwood, Leflore, Ms, Usa.He married Virginia Lee Knight Virgie29 20 Jun 1912 in , Choctaw, Ms, Usa; born 14 Jul 1897; died 19 Sep 1979 in Greenwood, Leflore, Ms, Usa.
Notes for William Richard Rosamond I Will:
William Richard “Will” Rosamond and his wife Virginia Lee Knight are buried
in Evergreen Cemetery, Carrolton, Carrolton County, MS., Lot #403. Will was an excellent bask et weaver and as a young boy he spent many hours at an Indian Reservation near Ackerman, Choc taw County, MS., squatting and watching them weave baskets.Ila Mae, his daughter, remember s him stating that he was a “hobo for a few years and that he rode the train through Meridia n [MS].”He was a good singer with a fine bass voice. He could even make music by slapping h is knees and chest. He could also play a cross cut saw, and make it sing! He was an excellen t story teller and a lover of riddles. His daughter, Maxine, stated that in the 1920’s afte r his mother, Nancy Bowie Rosamond sold the old home place, Will and wife Virgie moved from t he hills around Weir,
Choctaw, MS to the Delta area and share-cropped.They lived in several different counties, i ncluding Sharkey, Washington, and Humphreys.When his sister, Lillie Mae, wife of Wade Rosam ond died ca 1918 in Drew, Sunflower, MS., Will and Virgie took Lillie and Wade’s three younge st children so raise (Arthur Borden age 9; Arthena [Jackie] age 7; and Shirley Denver age 2) .From 1943 to 1946 Will and his family lived in Pascagoula, Jackson, MS., where he worked i n the Ingalls Shipyard. In 1946 they moved to Carrolton, Carrolton County, MS., where they fa rmed on Mr. Dale Mann’s farm. From 1953 to 1973 they were living in California.


Notes for William Monroe Free:
William Monroe Free died of a heart attack in his sleep. He and his bride, Warner Thelma Rosamond moved from the Choctaw County hills around Weir to Drew in Sunflower County, MS in 191 9 where they are shown on the 1920 census. He was 26 and she was 23 years of age. They had t en children with two dying as infants. They also had a set of identical twin girls, Arlene an d Earlene. According to Arlene Free Carter, “Warner and Monroe’s children were talented. They could play several stringed instruments: guitar, fiddle, and mandolin as well as piano, org an, and drums. They could also sing. In the late 1930’s the boys played together in a ban d and called themselves the ‘Delta Clodhoppers.’ They played at barn dances around the countr y side. They would all jump into the wagon and go to the barn dances.”



 Pigeon Roost Creek, to your left, is a reminder of the millions of migrating passenger pigeons that once roosted in trees in this area. The species has been completely destroyed.
     One mile east where the Natchez Trace crossed the creek, Nathaniel Folsom of New England and his Choctaw wife had a trading post before 1790. Their son, David, later operated it and accommodated travelers. When the Reverend Thomas Nixon stopped there in 1815, David’s wife “prepared suitable nourishment … and would have no pay.”
     David Folsom, strong supporter of Christianity and Indian education, was elected chief of the Northeast District of the Choctaw Nation in 1826.

David Folsom

Pigeon Roost, Mississippi

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Pigeon Roost
Marker on Natchez Trace Parkway

Marker on Natchez Trace Parkway

Pigeon Roost is located in Mississippi

Pigeon Roost
Pigeon Roost
Location within the state of Mississippi
Coordinates: 33°31′17″N 89°08′54″WCoordinates: 33°31′17″N 89°08′54″W
Country United States
State Mississippi
County Choctaw

420 ft (128 m)
Time zone UTC-6 (Central (CST))
 • Summer (DST) UTC-5 (CDT)
GNIS feature ID 685865[1]

Pigeon Roost is a ghost town in Choctaw County, Mississippi.[1]

Once home to a Chief of the Choctaw people, and an important stop along the Old Natchez Road, nothing remains of the former settlement.


January 16, 1989

A man who looted $4,000 from a woman’s bank account while posing as Grateful Dead guitar player Bob Weir has been sentenced to two years in prison and fined $500. The sentence was imposed by Alameda County Superior Court Judge Stanley Golde on Randall C. Delpiano, 33, described in a Probation Department report as having “achieved moderate fame by impersonating” Weir. Delpiano pleaded guilty in Oakland Municipal Court last month to one count of using a computer system to steal money.

“17 years ago, I was married to an abusive man who was a con
artist, psychopathic antisocial personality who spent one year in
prison while we were together. Later I realized that my response to
this husband was typical of “women who love too much” and I had to
work hard on myself to change my situation. That in itself is a long
story, but suffice it to say, it was very confusing and difficult
marriage that was damaging to myself and my two sons who were 10 and
7 at the time. During that time I met John who lived around the
corner and who showed me kindness and love. We were involved with
each other for about 2 months and I actually moved in with him
attempting to leave behind the craziness of life with my husband.
This was not a very good plan because the husband became even more
aggressive and angry waiting outside threatening John with a
baseball bat. Consequently, I returned home realizing that I had to
find a safer way to release myself from this relationship. I didn’t
see John again until recently, almost 17 years later.

When I found myself pregnant, I felt the father could have been
either John’s or my husband’s, but I had to convince the husband
that it was his baby or life would have been unbearable and the
chances of my baby’s survival would have been slim. I knew this baby
was meant to be, and be with me, and that was important. From there
moment she was born, I could see that she looked like John, but it
was the husband’s name that went on the birth certificate.”

Patrice Hanson falsified a birth certificate by putting Randall Delpiano’s name as the

Marker on Natchez Trace Parkway

David Folsom

Pigeon Roost was located along the Old Natchez Road where it crossed the Big Black River.[2]

The settlement was named for the millions of passenger pigeons that once roosted there.[3]

Nathaniel Folsom of New England moved there in 1790, and opened “Folsom’s Stand and Trading Post”, within the Choctaw territory.[3] Pigeon Roost became part of the Natchez-Nashville Mail Route in 1821, which passed “from Nashville to Florence, thence to Columbus, from there to Pigeon Roost, thence to Natchez”.[4]

Nathaniel married a Choctaw woman named Ai-ni-chi-ho-yo (“one to be preferred above others”), who was a direct descendant of a long line of Choctaw chiefs. Their son, David Folsom, assisted with the operation of the trading post, and was notable for his many accomplishments.

David Folsom assisted the Americans in the Seminole Wars in Florida, and became a colonel. David also enabled the first wagons to travel from the Tombigbee River in eastern Mississippi, to the navigable waters of the Yazoo River in the Mississippi Delta, by assisting early missionaries clear a wagon road from Pigeon Roost their mission at Elliott.[5] David became influential within the Choctaw people, and met with Chief Mushulatubbee at Pigeon Roost in 1822.[6] Noted Christian missionary Cyrus Byington lived with David Folsom in Pigeon Roost in 1823, where David—a strong believer in Christianity—taught Byington the Choctaw language.[6] In 1826, David Folsom was named Chief of the Choctaw Nation in its northern district.[7]

By the late 1820s, a school for Choctaw children was located at Pigeon Roost, and the community became central to many of the affairs of the Choctaw people.[6] Pigeon Roost Cemetery was also located there.[8]

In 1830, Pigeon Roost ceased to exist following the Treaty of Dancing Rabbit Creek, which forced the removed of the Choctaw people from Mississippi.

A marker located at mile 203.5 on the Natchez Trace Parkway near Pigeon Roost Creek recognizes the former community.[3][9]



42. Nathaniel Folsom (1) was born on 17 May 1756 in Rowan Co., NC. He died on 9 Oct 1833 in Mountain Fork, Choctaw Nation, Indian Territory. 1756: Born in Rowan County, North Carolina.

1775: Came with his father and family to the Choctaw Nation in present Mississippi where he remained as a trader and married I-Ah-Ne-Cha and Ai-Ne-Chi-Hoyo, two Choctaw sisters, who were nieces of Chief Miko Puskush, Chief of the Northeastern district of the Choctaws. He had 24 or 25 children with his two wives.

“Nathaniel Folsom, like his brothers Ebenezer and Edmund, married into the Choctaw tribe. Following Choctaw custom, he married two sisters, nieces of the chief of the Northeastern district of the Choctaws. That is, this was the custom if the man could afford to have a large family. The Choctaws felt that by having two wives–sisters–there would be no jealousy and there would always be someone to look after the children. By his two wives, Nathaniel Folsom had a large number of children–twenty four according to some authorities and twenty-five by others.

“Ray Holder in his biography of William Winans, one of the first bishops of the Methodist Church, who traveled and preached through Tennessee, alabama, and Mississippi in his early years, quotes Winans as saying: ‘A white man named folsom and his hefty wife refused any compensation for their courteous care. She and her husband owned a number of slaves, some of who appeared to be decidedly religions.’ ” (From CHOCTAW FOLSOMS, by McBride)

1791: When son David, who became the first Choctaw chief to be elected by ballot, was born, Nathaniel was living in the town of Bok Tuklo “which was situated in the confluence of the Sukenatcha and Running Tiger creeks in the present Kemper County, MS.”

1803: “Folsom settled at Pigeon Roost on the Natchez Trace where he opened the first house of entertainment in the Choctaw Nation on that great thoroughfare.”

1813: In his brother Ebenezer’s will, dated 22 March: “…There is also _ miles square land in my brothers hands. He is now living at the Chickesa Bluff called American Trace, Pidgeon Roost.”

1820: Nathaniel Folsom lived on a much traveled “Trace” between Nashville and southern Mississippi Territory. He “entertained numerous travelers. He told Adam Hodgson who visited him in 1820, that there were scarcely 5 days in the year when he failed to have guests, and that 70 or 80 often stopped in 1 day.” (Rise and Fall of the Choctaw Republic; Debo, Angie, Univ. of Okla. Press, 1934, 1961, pg 38).

1825: “Folsom moved from Pigeon roost to the Robinson Road and settled on a place on this road about three miles east of the Choctaw Agency. (After the advent of steamboats on the Mississippi, farmers and trappers no longer returned to their homes in Ohio, Kentucky, or Tennessee over the natchez Trace after they had floated their products down the Mississippi to market. The Trace fell into disuse, and most of those operating ‘stands’ moved to other locations. The Robinson Road was the ‘high-way’ from Jackson, MS to Columbus, Ms.

(My fullest data on Nathaniel Folsom is from: HISTORY Of The Choctaw, Chickasaw, and Natchez Indians, Cushman, H.B.; Headlight Printing House, Greenville, Texas; 1899.)

“I will here present to the reader the memoirs of Nathaniel Folsom, the oldest of the three brothers who cast their lot in their morning of life among the Choctaws, and became the fathers of the Folsom House in the Choctaw nation, as related by himself to the missionary, Rev. Cyrus Byington, June, 1823, and furnished me by his granddaughter Czarena Folsom, now Mrs. Rabb.

“I was born in North Carolina, Rowan County, May 17, 1756. My father was born in Massachusetts or Connecticut. My mother was born in New Jersey. My parents moved to Georgia, and there my father sent me to school about six months, during which time I learned to read and write. My mother taught me to read and spell at home. My father had a great desire to go to Mississippi to get money; they said money grew on bushes!
We got off and came into the Choctaw Nation. The whole family came; we hired an Indian pilot who led us through the Nation to Pearl River, where we met three of our neighbors who were returning on account of sickness. This alarmed my father, who then determined to return to North Carolina. We came back into the Nation to Mr. Welch’s on Bok Tuklo (Two Creeks), the father of Mr. Nail.
At this time I was about 19 years of age. At that place we parted. My father knocked me down. I arose and told him I would quit him, and did so by walking straight off before his face. I do not remember what I did, but I always thought I was not in fault. My parents then moved into the Chickasaw Nation. I entered into partnership with Mr. Welch, and could do many things for him. In the Chickasaw Nation my brother Israel ran away from my father and came to me. He died at the age of 18 near where Mr. Juzon now lives. He was a good young man.
My parents moved again to Fort St. Stephens. My brother Ebenezer visited me several times; he also sent me word to come and move him up into the Nation. I did so. He lived with me two years. Still lie wanted to go to Mississippi, and wished I would raise a guard and send him there. I did so. Brother Edmond and two sisters went with him, and there my father died, on Cole’s Creek, Mississippi. I really believe my mother was a pious woman.
I traded a long time in the Nation, sometimes taking up three or four thousand dollars’ worth of goods. I followed trading about thirty years. I lived principally at Bok Tuklo, fifteen miles this side of Juzon’s (i. e. north). There was a great town of about four hundred Indians. The French King lived there. I learned the Choctaw language very slow. I was never perfect in the language. But after ten years I could do any business with the Choctaws.
I bought a Bible of Robert Black about twelve years ago. This is the first Bible I ever owned. Before that I cared nothing about the Bible. I first heard a sermon by Mr. Bell at the Pigeon Roost about twelve years ago. I beard Lorenzo Dow pray once. About this time I began to have serious thoughts. Before this I had none. My mind was affected by what the missionaries said, who came from the North. Soon after my son Edmond died.
One Sabbath I had a great conflict in me. I beard a sermon at the Pigeon Roost. My friends thought I felt bad because my son died. But it was something else. At that time there was a great change in me, which has remained ever since. This was in August, 1824. 1 joined the church at Mayhew, October, 1827, in my 72nd year. I have been the father of twenty-four children, fourteen of whom are living. I have lived to see six of them join the church, and three others sit on the anxious seat.” According to an entry in the church record of Mountain Fork church, Nathaniel Folsom died October 9, 1833, in his 78th year.”

“Mr. Rufus Folsom, great grandson of Nathaniel Folsom, also kindly furnished me with a sketch of his great grand father, which was nearly the same as the above — closing, however, with the following: “In September, 1830, the government of the United States made a treaty with the Choctaws for their lands east of the Mississippi River, and in October, 1832, our old great grandfather, afflicted with a palsy of the limbs for many years, started from the old Nation to come to this. He reached Mountain Fork, and there resided till the 9th of October, 1833, when he died, aged 77 years, four months, and twenty-seven days.”
Signed, Rufus Folsom,
Folsom Station, Indian Territory.


Other data on Nathaniel and the Folsom family:

From: Records of Choctaw Trading Post, St. Stevens, Miss. Territory: 1803-1815
(Also on Nat. Archives Microfilm T500, Roll 1 & 2)

The first Folsom to appear is Edmund on 12/31/1809; then again in 1814, and 1815.

Information from: Records of Choctaw Trading Post, St. Stevens, Miss. Territory, 1816-1824, Bk 2:

Edward Feelsom (sic?) appears along with Edmund in 1816, 1817, and 1818. Nathaniel Sr. first appears in 1819 on a “Cash Account Choctaw Factory 1819. Nathaniel Folsom and Nathaniel Folsom Jr. are listed in March 31, 1821 in a “list of balances due from Individuals to the Choctaw Trading House.” They are again named on “A list of debts due the United States at the Choctaw Trading House October 1st, 1822” (rated as “good”). On this same list are Edmond Folsom, Edmond Folsom, Jr., and Jeremiah Folsom. Capt. David first appears in 1821.

The Treaty of Dancing Rabbit Creek between the U.S. Government and the Choctaw Indians, on September 27, 1830, Article XIX, notes: “The following reservations of land are hereby admitted. To Colonel David Fulsom (Nathaniel’s son) four sections of which two shall include his present improvement, and two may be located elsewhere, on unoccupied land.” In Supplementary Articles (340) to the treaty: “As evidence of the liberal and kind feelings of the President and Government of the United States the Commissioners agree to the request as follows: (Several names are listed, including peter Pitchlynn, Jack Pitchlynn, and Israel Fulsom) “…entitled to a reservation of two sections of land each…” Also: “to each of the following persons half a section of land…(list includes Jacob Fulsom), and: “there is given a quarter section of land each to Delila and her five fatherless children, she being a Choctaw woman residing out of the (341) nation.
Among the 19 signing this supplement to the treaty are: David Folsom (12 have single Indian names).

Nathaniel Folsom is commemorated in a ‘signboard’ placed on the present Natchez Trace Parkway by the National Parks Commission. While the present Parkway follows in only a few places the route of the original Natchez Trace, the terminals are the same–Natchez, Ms and Nashville, TN. The Signboard reads: “Pigeon Roost Creek on your left is a reminder of the millions of migrating passenger pigeons that once rested in this area. The species has been completely destroyed.
“One mile east, where the Natchez Trace crossed the creek, Nathaniel Folsom of New England and his Choctaw wife has a trading post before 1790. Their son David later operated it and accommodated travelers. When the Reverend Thomas Nixon stopped there in 1815, David’s wife prepared suitable nourishment…and would have no pay…” (Quoted in CHOCTAW FOLSOMS) He was married to Ai-Ne-chi-hoyo (or Aiahnichih) Ohoyoh.

43. Ai-Ne-chi-hoyo (or Aiahnichih) Ohoyoh(1) was born in MS Territory. She died in Ar. She has reference number F012. She was also known as Ar-Chi-Hoyo.

“Nathaniel Folsom…married two sisters, plural marriage as was then the Choctaw custom; I-AH-Ne-Cha and Ar-Chi-Hoyo (or Ai-Ne-Chi-Hoyo as given by Mrs. Conlan) who were nieces of the Chief, Miko Puskush, who was the father of Amosholihubib. they descended from a long line of chiefs and belonged to the ancient Iksa Hattakiholihta, one of the two great families,–the other being Tashapookia (Part of the People) the laws of which forbid any person, male or female, to marry one of the same Iksa.” From copied pages of book on Folsom family. (See file E004) This book lists Delilah as one of Nathaniel’s children, but does not list Mahalah, Stephen, or Lottie.

“Ai-Ne-Chi-Hoyo means ‘a woman to be preferred above all others.’ She was a niece of Miko Puskush (Infant Chief), who was the father of the famous chief, Amosholitubbee. She was a descendant of a long line of ancient chiefs, and belonged to the most prominent clan, Iksa Hattakiholihta, one of the two ruling clans, and the only clan from which chiefs were selected, with an exception now and then.” (The Folsom Family of Oklahoma, Hiram Impson, pub about 1915) Children were:

child i. Lucretia (Lucy) Folsom(1) was born in 1789 in Mississippi.
child ii. Col. David Folsom(1) was born on 25 Jan 1791 in Pigeon Roost, MS. He died on 24 Sep 1847 in Doaksville, OK. “Col. David Folsom commanded one of the emigration parties to the west, and was elected national chief under the ballot system, the first to enjoy that distinction. he was more zealous and successful than any other public man of his race in advocating and advancing the cause of education and Christianity.” (Historic Localities on Noxubee River, by William A. Love) “He is considered the most outstanding figure among the Indian Folsoms. Inscription on his headstone in the old Fort Towson cemetery reads: To the memory of Colonel David Folsom, the first Republican Chief of the Choctaw Nation.” (See copies in E004)
child iii. Rebecca Folsom(1) was born in 1793 in Pigeon Roost, MS. She died in 1846 in Holly Springs, MS.
child iv. Rhoda Folsom(1) was born in 1795 in Mississippi. She died in Mar 1844.
child v. Solomon Folsom(1) was born about 1795 in MS. He died about 1885.
child vi. Rev. Israel Folsom(1) was born on 1 May 1802 in Mississippi. He died on 24 Apr 1870 in Perryville, OK. He was buried in Old Boggy Depot, Choctaw Nation. He was a Presbyterian Minister. He was a Cumberland Presbyterian preacher. He appeared on the census in 1831 in Sukenatakpa, Nosholi-Tubbi, MS with 8 in his family. He resided in 1835 in Blue Co., Choctaw Nation, I.T. It is said that he was a handsome man, standing over six feet tall and muscled accordingly, a type of man found in those days among the Choctaws, especially those of white extraction. He was a leader of his Nation, and a delegate several times for his people in Washington. he was also President of the Grand Council of the Sixth Confererate Indian Nation in 1864, which communicated with President Jefferson Davis and pledged their loyalty to the “Stars and Bars.”
child vii. Adam Folsom(1) was born in 1804 in Mississippi.
child viii. Col. Isaac Folsom(1) was born in 1806 in Mississippi.
child ix. Capt. Jeremiah (Jerry) Folsom(1) was born in 1808 in Mississippi.
child21 x. Delitia Delilah Folsom.
child xi. McKee Folsom(1) was born in 1810 in Mississippi. He died before 1862 in Choctaw Nation, OK. He was a Teacher. He graduated in Cornwall, CT, circa 1819
child xii. Edmond Folsom(1) was born in 1812 in Mississippi. He died in 1824.
child xiii. Emily Folsom(1) was born in 1814 in Mississippi. She died in Oct 1833 in Mountain Fork, Choctaw Nation, Indian Territory.
child xiv. Amziah Folsom(1) was born in 1816 in Mississippi.
child xv. Elizabeth Folsom(1).
child xvi. Shame Folsom(1).
child xvii. Polly Folsom(1).


About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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1 Response to Wade and Lillie Mae Rosmond With Ghost Town

  1. Reblogged this on Rosamond Press and commented:

    Bringing it all back home.

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