Last edited by Mutaur
Sunday, August 9, 2020 | History

3 edition of Amending act for division of lands and funds of Osage Indians of Oklahoma. found in the catalog.

Amending act for division of lands and funds of Osage Indians of Oklahoma.

United States. Congress. House. Committee on Indian Affairs

Amending act for division of lands and funds of Osage Indians of Oklahoma.

by United States. Congress. House. Committee on Indian Affairs

  • 340 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by [s.n.] in Washington .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Indians of North America -- Land tenure,
  • Osage Indians

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesAmending laws relative to lands, etc., of Osage Indians
    SeriesH.rp.1901
    The Physical Object
    FormatElectronic resource
    Pagination6 p.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16152748M

    OF LANDS ALLOTTED AMONG THE OSAGE INDIANS There are sever al features in the Osage allotments under the Act of J , 34 Stat. , that are unique to them. In the first place, all of the land in the reservation was allotted. There were three rounds in each of which each allottee selected acres. Following that, the. The Osage Tribe of Oklahoma; Provisions were later extended to the Wea, Peoria, Kaskaskia, Piankeshaw, and Western Miami tribes by act of Allotment of the lands of these tribes was mandated by the Act of , which amplified the provisions of the Dawes Act. Dawes Act Amendments. In the Dawes Act was amended.

      United States American Indians Oklahoma Indigenous Peoples of Oklahoma Osage Indian Reservation (Oklahoma). The Osage Indian Reservation is located in north eastern Oklahoma. Established -- 19 July Agency (BIA) --Principal tribes -- Great and Little Osage, Quapaw. Bibliography. Kent Carter, The Dawes Commission and the Allotment of the Five Civilized Tribes, – (Orem, Utah: , ). William T. Hagan, Taking Indian Lands: The Cherokee (Jerome) Commission – (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, ). D. S. Otis, The Dawes Act and the Allotment of Indian Land, ed. Francis Paul Prucha (Norman: University of Oklahoma .

    outside the Osage Tribe, but Congress later amended the Act to prohibit that practice. The Act also requires the Secretary of the Interior to provide an accounting for the daily and annual balance of all funds held in the trust. 25 U.S.C. § (a). Plaintiffs are a certified class of Osage . Oklahoma History C3 Standard “Compare and contrast multiple points of view to evaluate the impact of the Dawes Act which resulted in the loss of tribal communal lands and the redistribution of lands by various means including land runs as typified by the Unassigned Lands and the Cherokee Outlet, lotteries, and tribal allotments.”.


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Amending act for division of lands and funds of Osage Indians of Oklahoma by United States. Congress. House. Committee on Indian Affairs Download PDF EPUB FB2

SEC. 2: That the right to alter, amend, or repeal this Act is hereby Amendment. expressly reserved. Approved, J ver. County, dge, at CHAP. An Act For the division of the lands and funds of the Osage Indians in Oklahoma Territory, and for other purposes.

Be it enacted by the Senate and IIouse of Representatives of tte United. “(7) the term ‘Osage Indians Act of ’ means the Act approved Februand entitled ‘An Act To amend the Act of Congress of March 3,entitled “An Act to amend section 3 of the Act of Congress of Jentitled ‘An Act of Congress for the division of the lands and funds of the Osage Indians in Oklahoma.

Act of Congress for the division of the lands and funds of the Osage Indians in Oklahoma, and for other purposes.' " ' (43 Stat. ).". AMENDMENTS TO THE OSAGE INDIANS ACT OF SEC. (a) Section 3 of the Act approved Apand entitled "An Act Supplementary to and amendatory of the Act.

"An act for the division of the lands and funds of the Osage nation of Indians in Oklahoma", (4 p.) tipped in following p. ; lacking in Law library's copy 2 Addeddate Pages:   The Osage Nation (/ ˈ oʊ s eɪ dʒ / OH-sayj) (Osage: 𐓁𐓣 𐓂𐓤𐓘𐓯𐓤𐓘͘ (Ni-u-kon-ska), "People of the Middle Waters") is a Midwestern Native American tribe of the Great tribe developed in the Ohio and Mississippi river valleys around BC along with other groups of its language family.

They migrated west of the Mississippi after the 17th century due to wars. Public, No. 4W7. entitled "An Act to amend section 3 of the Act of Congress of Jentitled 'An Act of Congress for the division of the lands and funds of the Osage Indians in Oklahoma, and for other purposes.' "Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the Osage Indians, ekla.

Act for the Division of Lands and Funds of the Osage Indians in Oklahoma Territory, and for owners of allotted shares or ‘headrights’ of the Osage Tribe of Indians of Oklahoma” (proposed intervenors) filed their Motion to Intervene and Amend Complaint and Brief in Support (Mot.

Int. or motion to intervene) 1. the Osage trust funds pursuant to Section 4 of the Act for the division of the lands and funds of the Osage Indians in Oklahoma Territory, and for other purposes, 34 Stat. (J ) (hereinafter the “ Act”), and pursuant to other law.

Act for the Division of the Lands and Funds of the Osage Indians in Oklahoma Territory and for Other Purposes, 34 Stat. (J ) (hereinafter, the " Act"). The Act requires that mineral royalties and other property income that the Government collects from the “Osage.

scribes these allotments in his book, Oklahoma Indian Land Titles (see Appendix B). The allotments were accompanied by restrictions as to alienability which evolved over a period of time as numerous acts were adopted amending the restrictions.

The justification for the restricted Indian ownership of land was to allow the Indians time to adapt to a. Unlike other reservation allotments in Oklahoma, there were no surplus lands after Osage allotment.

The Osage had purchased their reservation and owned it in fee simple. Osage County never came under the Homestead Act of Osage prosperity attracted money-hungry outsiders. United States, including Section 4 of the Act for the division of the lands and funds of the Osage Indians in Oklahoma Territory, and for other purposes, Pub.

(J ) (herein the “ Act”) and other acts of Congress set forth in Appendices A & B, attached hereto and incorporated by reference. Committee on Indian Affairs: Ute Indians, amending jurisdictional act; restoration of lands; authorizing suits in Court of Claims for claims of certain Indians, etc.

Hearings, Seventy-sixth Congress, third session, on H. an act to make more effective use of certain parts of the public domain, and for other purposes. August59th Congress () (“Division of the Lands and Funds of Osage Indians, Oklahoma”) at 2. In allotting the surface estate, Congress provided that each member of the Nation was entitled to three acre tracts, one of which was designated the allottee’s homestead tract.

Osage Allotment Act at § 2; llsap v. Andrus. Mi, F.2d   The following post appears courtesy of Ignacia Moreno, the Assistant Attorney General Environment and Natural Resources Division at the U.S. Department of Justice and Hilary Tompkins, the Solicitor of the U.S.

Department of Interior. Today, we joined Osage Tribe Principal Chief John Red Eagle, other tribal leaders, and our colleagues at the Treasury Department, in a ceremony to. The Osage Hills is a hilly area in Oklahoma, commonly known as The name refers to the broad rolling hills and rolling tallgrass prairie and Cross Timbers encompassing Osage County and surrounding areas, including portions of Mayes, Tulsa, Washington and Kay Counties.

The Osage is the southern extension of the Flint Hills of Kansas. The Osage Nation Real Estate Services Department provides management and oversite on approximatelyacres of individually and tribally owned restricted and trust lands.

The Department offers farming and grazing lease management of individual and tribally owned properties. Section 8 of the Act of Ap (37 Stat. 86, 88) is hereby amended to read as follows: "Any person of Osage Indian blood, eighteen years of age or older, may dispose of his Osage headright or mineral interest and the remainder of his estate (real, person[al], and mixed, including trust [ P.2d 51] funds) from which restrictions.

The U.S. Congress enacted P.L. the Osage Sovereignty Act, which clarifies that the Osage Nation has the inherent sovereign right to determine its own form of a result, the Osage people changed the form of Osage government from a Principal Chief, Assistant Principal Chief, and eight Tribal Council members elected only by.

The act ofsupra, entitled 'An act for the division of the lands and funds of the Osage Indians in Oklahoma territory, and for other purposes,' provided for the enrollment of the tribe including minors, and for the division of the land between them by selection, the selection for the minors being made by their parents, but forbade the.

By the Act of Congress on 28 June(34 Stat. L., ), the lands of the Osage Nation in what is now Osage County, Oklahoma were divided among the members of the tribe. Each member received an allotment of acres of surface rights. This database is a census of the tribe conducted in and certified by the Osage Indian Agency.

1 Division of the Lands and Moneys of the Osage Tribe of Indians: Hearings on H.R. Before the H. Subcomm. of the Comm. on Indian Affairs, 58th Cong. 8 () (Division Hearings) (Aplt. Add. at 9). The Osage were very anxious to bring about the allotment at the earliest possible time.M, Oklahoma Welfare Act -- Application to Indians Within Osage County: 08/24/ M, Oklahoma Indian Welfare Act -- Laws Governing Condemnation and Rights-of-Way Over Lands of Five Civilized Tribes: 06/04/