Additional districts for recording deeds, etc., in Indian Territory.
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Additional districts for recording deeds, etc., in Indian Territory.

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

Subjects:

  • Deeds,
  • Indians of North America -- Indian Territory,
  • Special districts

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesAdditional districts for recording deeds, etc., in Indian Territory
SeriesH.rp.2821
The Physical Object
FormatElectronic resource
Pagination2 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16065617M

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As general terms, Indian Territory or the Indian Territories describe an evolving land area set aside by the United States Government for the relocation of Native Americans who held aboriginal title to their land. In general, the tribes ceded land they occupied in exchange for land grants in The concept of an Indian Territory was an outcome of the US federal government's 18th- and 19th Today part of: Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska, . Charleston County (South Carolina), Register of Mesne Conveyance., An Index to Deeds of the Province and State of South Carolina, , and Charlestown District, Easley, South Carolina: Southern Historical Press, FHL Collection, FHL book R2c. This indexes the names of grantors and grantees, but gives little. The Division of Land Titles and Records (DLTR), and its 18 Land Titles and Records Offices (LTRO), are the official Federal offices-of-record for all documents affecting title to Indian lands, and for the determination, maintenance, and certified reporting of land title ownership and encumbrance on Indian trust and restricted lands. Land Records in Indiana. Indiana was part of the Northwest Territory ceded to the United States by Great Britain at the end of the Revolution. As such, the national government originally held title to all land in the state and regulated its sale and settlement. Opening the Territory was a complicated process.

4 Comments / Alabama, America, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Featured, Florida, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Mexico, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Dakota, Utah, Washington, Wisconsin, Wyoming. 3, tract books containing official records of the land status and . Under the project, all the manual Record of Rights (RoR), Tenancy and Crops (RTCs) which prevailed at the time of data entry were digitised and made available to the citizen through kiosk centres. The RTC is a document needed for several things such as obtaining bank loans, selling properties, creating partition deeds, etc. Texas. Utah. Vermont. Virginia. Washington. West Virginia. Wisconsin. Wyoming. You are NOT on the recorder's website, you are on , a private website that . Thereafter it was in the 29th Recording District, Duncan (office of the recording district), Indian Territory. The facts so far as pertinent are: On the 27th day of June, , Wilburn Adams, who held title to the land, made and delivered a deed for the same to the plaintiff in error, Whitehead, which deed was filed for record in the office of.

WHITEHEAD v. GALLOWAY et al. No. of Carter county, Oklahoma, and prior to J , a part of the twentieth recording district, Ryan (office of the recording district), Indian Territory. The duty was placed on each clerk or deputy clerk to record in the books provided for the office all deeds, mortgages, etc. Instruments. The State Archives has a variety of records available regarding the First People of Indiana. The primary collections of interest are Land Records and both Territorial and Supreme Court Cases, but additional records may be found within any of our collections. The information and links that follow. The value of land records lies in the fact that land was highly sought after and the transactions were recorded from the time settlers began to arrive. Therefore it is a consistent and continuous record of many ancestors lives. Land records can be used to learn where and when an individual lived in certain areas, as well as often revealing useful and interesting family information. In each six mile square township, section 16 was to be reserved for support of public schools, section 29 to support religion, sections, 8, 11, and 26 for later disposition by Congress, and two entire surveying townships (72 square miles) in perpetuity for support of a university.