3 edition of Cartographic records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs found in the catalog.
Cartographic records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs
United States. National Archives and Records Service.
by National Archives and Records Service, General Services Administration in Washington
Written in English
Previous ed. (1954) issued by the body under its earlier name: U.S. National Archives and issued under title: List of cartographic records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
|Statement||compiled by Laura E. Kelsay.|
|Series||Special list - National Archives and Records Service ; no. 13, Special list (National Archives (U.S.)) ;, no. 13.|
|Contributions||Kelsay, Laura E., United States. National Archives.|
|LC Classifications||Z1209.2.U5 U53 1977, E98.17 U53 1977|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 187 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||187|
|LC Control Number||77009434|
document your relationship to that person using vital statistics records and other records a tribe the Bureau of Indian Affairs and the Bureau of Indian Education (BIE). 3. Through its bureaus, offices and programs, Indian Affairs does its part to carry out the United Establishing Your American Indian . The Southern Plains Region is under the direction of the Regional Director, who is responsible to the Director, Bureau of Indian Affairs, through the Deputy Bureau Director, Field Operations. The Regional Director represents the Southern Plains Region in dealing with .
NARA JOB # b. Program Policy/Directives Master Set with Case History Files – Official Files N Records include files created and related to the internal program policy, guidance and regulations of daily operations for the Executive Management Approved program. Records consist of the preparation, review, documentation of decision related to policy development, regulation case history. Aug Ap by Brandi Oswald, posted in Aerial Photography, Cartographic Records, Fun This year marks the 50th anniversary of the iconic Woodstock Music Festival, which took place August , at a farm near Bethel, New York.
The Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) is an agency of the federal government of the United States within the U.S. Department of the is responsible for the administration and management of 55,, acres (, km 2) of land held in trust by the United States for American Indians, Indian Tribes and Alaska Natives.. The BIA is one of two bureaus under the jurisdiction of the Headquarters: Main Interior Building, C Street, NW . - Report of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs for Files. Download. Download Full Text ( MB) Subject. Annual Report by the Commissioner of the Bureau of Indian Affairs. Description. Detailed report on the efforts by the US government to civilize, educate and provide moral training to the original inhabitants. This largely.
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The Bureau of Indian Affairs, NARS Special list 13 (Washington, ), and descriptions of cartographic records of I 0 other divisions or branches of the BIA. Cartographic records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs. Washington: National Archives and Records Service, General Services Administration, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Laura E Kelsay; United States.
National Archives and Records Service. CARTOGRAPHIC RECORDS OF THE BUREAU OF INDIAN AFFAIRS--SPECIAL LIST 13 [James B. (archivist) Rhoads] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Get this from a library. List of cartographic records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs. [Laura E Kelsay; United States. National Archives and Records Service.; National Archives (U.S.).]. v, p. 27 cm. List of cartographic records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs (Record group 75)Pages: Get this from a library.
List of cartographic records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs: (Record group 75). [Laura E Kelsay; United States. National Archives and Records Service.]. Records of the Neah Bay Subagency, including forestry correspondence, 33; accounting records, ; fragmentary minutes of village and tribal councils for Makah, Neah Bay, and Quinault, ; birth and death records, ; and records of the Court of Indian Offenses, PI Cartographic Records of the Soil Conservation Service ().
Special Lists. SL 13 Cartographic Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs (; revised ). SL 19 Cartographic Records of the General Land Office ().
SL 23 Cartographic Records Relating to the Territory of Wisconsin, () (OOP). Available on roll 38 of M Bureau of Indian Affairs Allotment Records, Applications, Case Files, Rolls Background on the Bureau of Indian Affairs Photograph from an industrial survey report of Fort Bidwell Agency, California.
The photograph presumably depicts Bieber Quinn, Leroy Quinn, Sally Ann Quinn, and Sally Jack sitting on a front porch., ca. (National Archives Identifier ) The. The Division of Land Titles and Records (DLTR), and its 18 Land Titles and Records Offices (LTRO), are the official Federal offices-of-record for all documents affecting title to Indian lands, and for the determination, maintenance, and certified reporting of land title ownership and encumbrance on Indian trust and restricted lands.
From 19th-century trade agreements and treatments to 21st-century reparations, this volume tells the story of the federal agency that shapes and enforces U.S. policy toward Native Americans. Bureau of Indian Affairs tells the fascinating and important story of an agency that currently oversees U.S.
policies affecting over recognized tribes, over federally reserved lands, and over 5. Bowen, who has been transcribing the aforesaid wills for publication, has now added a third volume to his series of Indian will transcriptions. As a rule, the documents identify the names of the testator, residence, heirs, a description of any real estate transferred in the will, names of executors and witnesses, and other particulars commonly found in probate records.
This is the second book compiled by Jeff Bowen in a series of Native American sources based on records submitted by Native Americans to the Bureau of Indian Affairs. The author, who was responsible for having the National Archives microfilm the collection, has here transcribed an additional manuscript pages consisting of verbatim wills.
Bureau of Indian Affairs Records Rolls The BIA gathered, collected, and/or created numerous rolls involving American Indians to identify members of various tribes and bands, including Freedmen. These rolls were created as a result of allotments, legislation, removals, treaties, and other activities.
The BIA then used these rolls to create additional documentation--often using. Between andNative Americans submitted more than 2, pages of wills and probate records to the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Researchers will find members of the following tribes represented in this collection: Chippewa, Sioux, Apache, Shawnee, Quapaw, Assinboin, Leach Lake Chippewa, Confederated Flathead, Ponca, Cheyenne, Crow, Sac & Fox, Nez Perce, Southern Ute, Format: Paperback.
INDIAN AFFAIRS RECORDS SCHEDULE SERIES: Real Estate Services and Land, Title and Records Office SUPERSEDES ALL PREVIOUSLY RELEASED RECORDS SCHEDULES Page 2 of 61 TRP5. Program Correspondence and Policy/Directives Files.
NARA JOB # a. Program Correspondence Files – Official FilesFile Size: KB. Between andNative Americans submitted more than 2, pages of wills and probate records to the Bureau of Indian Affairs. Researchers will find members of the following tribes represented in this collection: Chippewa, Sioux, Apache, Shawnee, Quapaw, Assinboin, Leach Lake Chippewa, Confederated Flathead, Ponca, Cheyenne, Crow, Sac & Fox, Nez Perce, Southern Ute.
Donald Fixico, ASU History Professor and author of the new book "Bureau of Indian Affairs", talks about the history of the BIA and how it has affected the lives of America's Native people.
The Unwritten Record. Menu. About The Unwritten Record posted in Cartographic Records Brother Mose Buffalo Bills Bureau of Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms Bureau of Animal Industry Bureau of Engraving and Printing Bureau of Indian Affairs Bureau of Public Roads Bureau of Ships Burma Burt Lancaster Burton Blume Busch Stadium Buzz Aldrin C.
Division of Corrections Indian Country Corrections is one of the key components of Tribal Justice Systems. There are over 90 detention centers throughout Indian Country, of which, the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) Office of Justice Services (OJS) staffs and operates a quarter of these facilities.
Bureau of Indian Affairs MS C Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. Telephone: () or () Telefax: () Request a Meeting. To request a meeting with the Director, Bureau of Indian Affairs, please use the Meeting Request Form. The Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) within the U.S.
Department of the Interior (DOI) provides the list of federally recognized tribes and only provides legal boundary information when the tribes need supporting records, if a boundary is based on treaty or another document that is historical or open to legal interpretation, or when another tribal.
The Bureau of Indian Affairs will issue a Certificate degree of Indian Blood (CDIB) that shows your blood quantum and tribal affiliation. You will want to contact the BIA agency that provides services to the tribe you’re claiming heritage from in order to obtain the CDIB card, that information can be found in the Tribal Leaders Directory.