3 edition of Statement Accompanying the Memorial of the Chickasaws, Relating to Lands of the Choctaw and ... found in the catalog.
by Gibson bros., printers
Written in English
These lands it will be remembered are entirely exclusive of any and all reservations of whatsoever kind. Of the remain, acres of the different reservations, it is proposed to set apart acres for every man, woman, and child. This would requ, acres, as the Indian population is o, whites , negroes 5, of the accompanying papers, on the claim made by the Choctaw Indians for $5,, with interest thereon from the date of the transfer, being the difference between the cost of the stock and the par value thereof transferred to them by the Chickasaws under the convention of the 17th of January, JAMES K. POLK. WASHINGTON, _May 9, _.
Although the major removals of the so-called Five Civilized Tribes (the Cherokee, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Creek, and Seminole) did not occur until the s, some members of these nations had begun to immigrate to Arkansas and other lands west of the Mississippi River, for various reasons, as early as the late 18th century. The creation of the Okmulgee Constitution is a little known but significant chapter in the history of American Indians, and especially for that of the Indian Territory and Oklahoma. This instrument was fashioned in , and contemplated at further annual joint tribal meetings mandated by the federal government following the Civil War.
This is a facsimile or image-based PDF made from scans of the original book. MARC Record: KB: MAchine-Readable Cataloging record. Kindle: KB: This is an E-book formatted for Amazon Kindle devices. EBook PDF: MB: This text-based PDF or EBook was created from the HTML version of this book and is part of the Portable Library of. () [email protected] Deadlines for Issue No. 1 J to reserve space J materials due. Advertise in First American Art Magazine Issue No. 1 Rates Two.
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Statement accompanying the Memorial of the Chickasaws, relating to lands of the Choctaw and Chickasaw nations west of the ninety-eighth meridian of west longitude. (Washington, Gibson bros., printers, ), by Oklahoma Chickasaw Nation (page images at HathiTrust). Inthe Choctaw Council created a Choctaw National School Board, and one of the first targets set by the board was to rebuild Wheelock and operate it as a boarding school for girls.
In lateplans were approved for construction of Pushmataha Hall (popularly known today as the "main" or "dormitory" building), and construction was. Papers relating to boundary dispute between Choctaws and Chickasaws, papers relating to education and Armstrong Academy, and Choctaw manuscript materials.
_____ Box 1: Correspondence, Feb. 19, - Sept. 26, Folder: Description of content. Full text of "History of the Choctaw, Chickasaw and Natchez Indians" See other formats.
Records relating to Kickapoo lands, consisting of tract book, ; and stubs for land certificates issued to the Atchison and Pike's Peak Railroad Co., Tract book of Omaha lands in Nebraska, Schedule of names of purchasers of Osage lands in Kansas, n.d.
Records relating to Ottawa trust lands in Kansas, This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. List of documents relating to the negotiation of ratified and unratified treaties with various Indian Tribes,special list no.
6 (). Documents relating to the negotiation of ratified and unratified treaties with various tribes of Indians, introduction and ratified treaties, (). Ratified treaty no. 30, treaty of Octo with the Chickasaw Indians. Brief Statement of the Nature and Purpose of the Indian Rights Association, with a Summary of Its Work for the Year 1 v.
Indian Rights Association. Brief Statement of the Rights of the Seneca Indians in the State of New York, to Their Lands in That State 1 v. Philadelphia: W.H. Pile, printer, Hicksites. Builders of the Nation. Miscellaneous correspondence, some from Elmer Thomas, relating to congressional bills dealing with Choctaw segregated coal lands: General correspondence and records: Miscellaneous correspondence relating to the appointment of a Choctaw National Attorney, and from Elmer Thomas in regards to the sale of coal lands: Charles von Weise Attorney at Law Tishomingo (Muskogee is crossed out) Ind.
Ter. J I was Principal Law Clerk of the Mississippi Choctaw Legal Department at the time the case of Scott S.
Dumas et al. as MCR was decided and at that time I directed Charles M. Wrigley, one of the Dumas Brief for Applicants Read More». Proposals were made to the Creeks, to the Choctaws, and to the Chickasaws to allot their lands in severalty, notwithstanding the fact that one of the inducements offered by President Jackson to get them originally to remove had been, that they should be permitted to hold their land, as they had always held it, in common, forever.
The. The Project Gutenberg EBook of The Cherokee Nation of Indians. ( N 05 / (pages )), by Charles C. Royce This eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and with almost no restrictions whatsoever.
The Choctaw and Chickasaw Nations will receive into their respective districts, east of the ninety-eighth degree of west longi tude, in the proportion of one-fourth in the Chickasaw and three-fourths in the Choctaw Nation, civilized Indians from the tribes known by the general name of the Kansas Indians, being Indians to the north of the Indian.
mccoy's second exploring trip point where we first struck the river; the taste of the water is slightly brackish; the banks are composed of a reddish clay, mixed with sand.
This stream has a milky appearance, corresponding in some degree with the color of its banks; it flows over a bed consisting of lime and sandstone, the latter predominating. Mr. Pettigrew presented the following memorial on behalf of the individuals formerly comprising and belonging to the Catawba Tribe of Indians, and accompanying papers.
Department of the Interior, Washington, Feb. 1, Maps and History of Oklahoma County Part 1: — Noonish on Ap Oklahoma County forms a rectangle 30 miles wide by 24 miles high, almost exactly square miles, as shown in the above map which contains annotations noting the county's 20 original townships, each being 6 miles square.
In answer to this memorial, I rspectfully enclose herewith a copy of a letter from this office, dated Januaddessed to Honorable H.
Teller, United States Senate, also a copy of a letter from this offica dated March 28 th,addressed to R. Belt, esquire, in this letters give a full and complete history of these Indians, as disclosed from the files and records. Genealogical materials relating to the Hunt family, an autograph book, and a book of original poetry and translations belonging to James Archer, are present among the personal and professional correspondence, land records, genealogies, and newspaper clippings that document the Archer, Finlay, and Moore families.
Processed. (Z/). Choctaw and Chickasaw Applications and Dockets of the Citizenship Court, Calera, OK: Bryan County Genealogy Library and Archives, Inc., Film No. 7RA #1.
This is a facsimile or image-based PDF made from scans of the original book. MARC Record: KB: MAchine-Readable Cataloging record. Kindle: 1 MB: This is an E-book formatted for Amazon Kindle devices. EBook PDF: MB: This text-based PDF or EBook was created from the HTML version of this book and is part of the Portable Library of Liberty.
Flat Rock is located! on the prairie near the mouth of Flat Rock Creek on the west side of Grand River about five miles northeast of present-day Wagoner, in Wagoner County Muriel H.
Wright and LeRoy H. Fischer, "Civil War Sites in Oklahoma," Chronicles of Oklahoma, XLIV (Summer, ), p. ; Britton, The Union Indian Brigade in the Civil War.Jackson added that he did burn the letter but wrote in the margin of his letter-book a statement to that effect.
Unfortunately the volume of the letter-book for that date has not been found; but there is in the Jackson Manuscripts, on a loose sheet, a copy of Jackson's letter to Monroe of January 6,in the margin of which is written.The remaining statements demonstrated the immediate problems adhering to the surveying, sale, and management of these lands (pp.
). Thus, over this brief period, the stage was set for expansion into, and land acquisition within, the Proclamation’s once forbidden “Indian country.”These early activities were to aid the federal government in the later development of states beyond those.