Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs

Central classified files, 1907-1939
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University Publications of America
The Physical Object
FormatUnknown Binding
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL12032136M
ISBN 101556555997
ISBN 139781556555992

7 rows    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. 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.

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 for this volume.

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 Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs book porch., ca.

(National Archives Identifier ) The. 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.

Edward E. Hill, comp., Preliminary Inventory of the Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, Volumes I and II, PI (); supplement in National Archives microfiche edition of preliminary inventories.

(record group 75) overview of records locations table of contents administrative history records of the office of the secretary of war relating to indian affairs records of the office of indian trade general records of the bureau of indian affairs records of the commissioner of indian affairs and his immediate.

Inventory of the Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, NARS Preliminary Inventory (Washington, ), 2 vols. Volume 1 includes detailed information about the history and organization of the BIA and functions of the different divisions, and volume 2 gives information about the field offices and their records.

Bureau of Indian Affairs Allotment Records Allotment Records For a time, the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) was responsible for administering the financial affairs of American Indians.

As a result, the BIA created numerous allotment records that document land, finances, goods, and properties disbursed by Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs book Agency. These records describe transactions including actions. 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.

day Bureau of Indian Affairs. Some treaties included U.S.

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commitments to provide education to tribal children. These schools form the basis of the current day Bureau of Indian Education. The U.S. enacted other laws, such as the Indian Removal Act ofwhich institutionalized forced relocation of Indians from traditional homelands.

Previous ed. () issued with title: List of cartographic records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs. Description: vii, pages: cover illustration ; 27 cm: Series Title: Special list (United States. National Archives and Records Service), no.

Other Titles: List of cartographic records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs. Responsibility. Indian Affairs Pandemic Plan: This document serves as the pandemic plan for the Office of the Assistant Secretary - Indian Affairs, the Bureau of Indian Affairs, and the Bureau of Indian Education.

It applies to all Indian Affairs offices and employees in planning work and executing response activities. Indians and tribes on various Bureau of Indian Affairs programs and other subjects.

Also included are printouts of electronic mail, documents. 3/31/ created through word processing and spreadsheet software applications, and supporting documentation.

Filing. Add tags for "Indian wills, Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs. book 2". Be the first. 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.).]. For additional information, see the published microfilm guide--A Guide to the Microfilm Edition of Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs: Central Classified Files.

It was then called the Office of Indian Affairs. In the Office of Indian Affairs was transferred to the U.S. Department of the Interior, where it still remains. Inthe name was changed to the Bureau of Indian Affairs, by which it is currently known.

Many of the records of individual Indians were created and maintained by the BIA. Guide to the Microfilm Edition of Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs: Central Classified Files, (Microfilm E 93 R43 Guide) For more information about this subject in our Library Catalog, check out these Subject Categories: United States.

Office of Indian Affairs -- Archives. These annual Indian Census Rolls,were gathered into a collection by the Commissioner's Office of the Bureau of Indian Affairs and are now located at the National Archives in Washington, D.C.

They have been microfilmed and are also available on the internet. Records [edit | edit source]. For American Indian family history research most of the useful records were created by the BIA records may be available to tribal members through the tribal headquarters.

They were (and are) the local office of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, and were charged with maintaining records of the activities of those under their responsibility.

Bureau of Indian Affairs MS C Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. Telephone: () Telefax: () Request a Meeting. To request a meeting with the Director, Bureau of Indian Affairs, please use the Meeting Request Form. Indian Affairs was renamed the Bureau of Indian Affairs.

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RECORDS OF FIELD JURISDICTIONS By the time the Office of Indian Affairs was established inthe system of superintendencies and agencies was well organized, Superintendents had general responsibility for Indian affairs in a geographical area, usually a Territory, but sometimes a. 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. THE RECORDS OF THE BUREAU OF INDIAN AFFAIRS (RG 75) WASHINGTON, D.C. AREA. Compiled by Edward E.

Hill, The National Archives in Washington, D. C., holds much of the original Bureau of Indian Affairs records for Indians.

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These original records must be viewed in person at the National Archives. Posted by Jason Clingerman in American Indian Records on AM Today, we are pleased to announce that the National Archives launched a new web-based finding aid featuring digitized historical photographs from the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) records in.

Today, we are pleased to announce that the National Archives launched a new web-based finding aid featuring digitized historical photographs from the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) records in Record Group For the first time, you can explore digital copies of o photographs through an engaging and easy-to-use online experience: the Bureau of.

The National Archives launched a new web-based finding aid featuring digitized historical photographs from the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) records in Record Group For the first time, you can explore digital copies of o photographs through an engaging and easy to use interactive experience: the Bureau of Indian Affairs Photographs Finding Aid.

Department of the Interior. Office of Indian Affairs. Cherokee Indian Agency. (Most Recent) From: Series: Enumeration and Enrollment Censuses, - Record Group Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, - – Record Gr Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs – Special Case No.

the Ghost Dance, (Roll 2 of 2) Records relating to the Ghost Dance: A17 Federal Archives and Records Center – Fort Worth, TX – Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs Group Decisions on Spoliation Claims.

Bureau of Indian Affairs. If your ancestors had land in trust or went through probate, the BIA field offices in selected areas throughout the United States may have some records concerning Indian ancestry.

However, the BIA field offices do not maintain current or historical records of all individuals who possess some degree of Indian blood. Native Americans submitted more than 2, pages of wills and probate records to the Bureau of Indian Affairs. These records span the period to and, with a few exceptions, pertain to Indian families living in the Plains and several western states.Records of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, Record Group The National Archives at Fort Worth, Fort Worth, Texas.

Muskogee Five Civilized Tribe Agency, Records of Office of Superintendent, Register of Indians in World War I. Series 7RA