Alfred Tamarin papers, 1968-1975.

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Tamarin, Alfred H. Alfred Tamarin papers, 1968-1975.

Alfred Tamarin papers, 1968-1975.

Correspondence, notes, photography permissions, and documents accumulated during research for the publication of his book We Have Not Vanished: Eastern Indians of the United States. Folder one contains copy of a draft of the publication titled "American Indians Today on the Atlantic Seaboard." Has the original photos that were to be used for the publication taped or laid into the pages. Folder two, list of George Catlin slides. Folder three, edits, revisions, additions, other historical notes, sent to Tamarin from Indians and other editors. Folder four, an introduction and edits for the book by Irving Powless, Jr. and correspondence from him and editor Sandra Greifenstein. Also copies of treaties of the Iroquois Six Nations and the United States. Folder five, correspondence regarding Indian populations from government offices, including United States Department of the Interior, Bureau of Indian Affairs, the state offices of Connecticut, Georgia, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Vermont, and Virginia, also The Champlain Society and Wesleyan University. Folder six, correspondence and assorted ephemera. Folder seven, copies of published tribal information. Folder eight, data sheets for New York State Indian reservations, includes population, history, economic status, culture, and government information. Reservations covered are, Allegany, Cattaraugus, Onondaga, Poospatuck, St. Regis Mohawk, Shinnecock, Tonawanda, and Tuscarora. Folder nine, photography permissions for the illustrations used in the book, includes copies of the illustrations. Folder ten, Tamarin's notebook. Includes notes and contact information recorded during his research, also laid in postcards, photos, other ephemera. Folder eleven, 1970 census information. Includes official census publications and hand written notes on Indian populations for eastern states.

11 folders.

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Greifenstein, Sandra.

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United States., Department of the Intérior

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The Alaska Public Works Program was authorized during the 81st Congress through the Alaska Public Works Act, Public Law 264. The Act authorized the General Services Administration to construct public works in Alaska, at a total cost of $70 million, then to sell them to the Territory of Alaska or other public bodies in Alaska at a purchase price that would recover approximately 50% of the total estimated cost. The authority, set to expire June 30, 1955, was extended to June 30, 1959. The program ...

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United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs

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The Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) was formed in 1824. An agency of the federal government of the United States within the US Department of the Interior, it is responsible for the administration and management of land held in trust by the United States for Native Americans in the United States, Native American Tribes and Alaska Natives. From the guide to the Navajo Land, motion picture, undated, (J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah) A Statistics Section was organ...

Powless, Irving

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