Earl Y. Henderson papers, 1916-1931.
There are 12 Entities related to this resource.
The Crow Indian Agency was established in Montana Territory by a treaty concluded at Fort Laramie on May 7, 1868. An earlier treaty had been made at Fort Laramie on September 17, 1851, establishing various tribal boundaries in Montana, but had never been ratified formally. The 1868 treaty provided for the construction of an agency complex on the south side of the Yellowstone River near Otter Creek, and the assignment of Indian agents to locally administer tribal affairs and relations with the Un...
The Superintendent of Indian Affairs was an official position that was established to regulate contacts between Native Americans and settlers. The Superintendents had a general responsibility to handle affairs in the Territory, negotiate treaties and clear titles to land. Indian agents were appointed by the President of the United States with the approval of the United States Senate. The Oregon Superintendence established in 1848, when the Oregon Territory was organized. It had jurisdiction over...
United States bureau with responsibility for Indian relations. From the description of Letter, 1846. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122699812 Develops and implements, in cooperation with tribal governments, Native American organizations, other federal agencies, state & local governments, and other interested groups, economic, social, educational, and other programs for the benefit and advancement of Indian and Alaska native people. Established in 1824 within the War Dept...
Henderson was the Assistant Secretary of the Board of Indian Commissioners. McDowell was Secretary of the Board of Indian Commissioners. Burke was commissioner of the Office of Indian Affairs. From the description of Earl Y. Henderson papers, 1916-1931. (Cornell University Library). WorldCat record id: 71271219 ...
The Board of Indian Commissioners was established by a act of Congress in 1869. This Board functioned as an independent agency of the federal government serving as an adviser on Indian affairs to the President, the Department of the Interior, and the Congress. After sixty-four years of service, the Board was abolished in 1933. From the description of Records, 1869-1919. (Newberry Library). WorldCat record id: 40474798 ...