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The management of reservations by agents of the Bureau of Indian Affairs produced a variety of records – [[American Indian Census Rolls|Indian census rolls]], [[American Indian Allotment Records|allotment (land) records]], [[American Indian School Records|school records]], [[American Indian Health Records|health records]] and a number of other documents.
 
The management of reservations by agents of the Bureau of Indian Affairs produced a variety of records – [[American Indian Census Rolls|Indian census rolls]], [[American Indian Allotment Records|allotment (land) records]], [[American Indian School Records|school records]], [[American Indian Health Records|health records]] and a number of other documents.
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With the passage of the [[Indian Reorganization Act]] (also known as the Wheeler-Howard Act) in 1934, American Indian Tribes set up their own tribal governments. Many of these tribal governments began recording vital records, tribal enrollment records and other records of value to genealogists.<br>Most of the records discussed in this article are those created by the federal government. American Indians were also included in other non-agency records such as the general population schedules of the Census Bureau, local deed books, military records, and many others.<br><br>External Links:<br>[http://www.connerprairie.org/HistoryOnline/policy.html American Indian Policies.]<br><br>Bibliography:<br>Deloria, Vine, ed. American Indian Policy in the Twentieth Century. Norman, Oklahoma: University of Oklahoma Press, 1992.<br><br>Smith, Jane F. And Robert M Kvasnicka, eds. Indian-White Relations: A Persistent Paradox. Washington, D.C.: Howard University Press, 1976.<br><br><br>
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With the passage of the [[Indian Reorganization Act]] (also known as the Wheeler-Howard Act) in 1934, American Indian Tribes set up their own tribal governments. Many of these tribal governments began recording vital records, tribal enrollment records and other records of value to genealogists.
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<br>Most of the records discussed in this article are those created by the federal government. American Indians were also included in other non-agency records such as the general population schedules of the Census Bureau, local deed books, military records, and many others.<br><br>External Links:<br>[http://www.connerprairie.org/HistoryOnline/policy.html American Indian Policies.]<br><br>Bibliography:<br>Deloria, Vine, ed. American Indian Policy in the Twentieth Century. Norman, Oklahoma: University of Oklahoma Press, 1992.<br><br>Smith, Jane F. And Robert M Kvasnicka, eds. Indian-White Relations: A Persistent Paradox. Washington, D.C.: Howard University Press, 1976.<br><br><br> <!--{12029253741540} -->
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[[Category:Indians_of_North_America]]
 
[[Category:Indians_of_North_America]]
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