American Indian Policy in the Jacksonian Era by Ronald N. Satz

By Ronald N. Satz

The Jacksonian interval has lengthy been famous as a watershed period in American Indian coverage. Ronald N. Satz’s American Indian coverage within the Jacksonian period makes use of the views of either ethnohistory and public management to research the formula, execution, and result of executive rules of the 1830s and 1840s. In doing so, he examines the variations among the rhetoric and the realities of these rules and furnishes a much-needed corrective to many simplistic stereo-types approximately Jacksonian Indian policy. 

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RG 75, NA; Columbian Gazette, August 25, September 5, 1829; Documents and Pro­ ceedings, pp. 22-23. 21. Documents and Proceedings, pp. , RG 75, NA. 22. , RG 75, NA; McKenney to Cashier of Bank of New York, September 16, 1829, same to Dr. John Clark, September 16, 1 829, lA, LS, 6: 87-88, RG 75, NA. 23. McKenney to Eaton, August 21, 1829, lA, LS, 6: 70, RG 75, NA. 24. , RG 75, NA; North American Review 30 Ganuary 1830): 62-12 1 . 25. Daily National lntelligencer (Washington), August 1 , 1829 (here­ after cited as National lntelligencer); [Evarts] to Eleazer Lord, August 1 1, 1829, Papers of the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Mis­ sions, Houghton Library, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.

The Private Correspondence of Henry Clay (New York: A. S. , 1855), 227. 15. Francis Paul Prucha, "Thomas L. McKenney and the New York Indian Board," Mississippi Valley Historical Review 48 (March 1962): 636-37; Anson Phelps Stokes and Leo Pfeffer, Church and State in the United States, rev. ed. (New York: Harper & Row, 1964), p. 185. 16. Morse, Report to the Secretary of War, appendix, pp. 284-90; McKenney to John Cocke, January 23, 1827, same to James C. , RG 75, NA; North American Review 63 (October 1846): 482; Herman J.

It furnished Democratic edito:rs with notes con­ cerning its proceedings, while the official organ of the Dutch church published articles extolling the virtues of the board's activi­ ties and the administration's policy. " It also prepared to undertake an extensive lobbying effort in Washington. 24 ' The New York Indian Board proved a valuable allyt b advocates of removal, but the administration desperately needed to enlist additional supporters. The antiremoval American Board was too influential a body to be offset by the New York Board.

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