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Overview Agency History Scope and Contents of the Records Organization of the Records Restrictions Index Terms Related Material Administrative Information Description of Series Meeting files, 1965-1988, Status reports, 1972-1982, General correspondence, 1966-1989, Legislation, 1954, 1975, 1983-1989, Administrative files, 1958-1989, bulk 1975-1989, Alabama-Coushatta Indians, 1965-1989, bulk 1976-1989, Tigua Indians, 1973-1989, Kickapoo Indians, 1977-1989, Trust transfer, 1984-1987, Sunset Advisory Commission, 1987-1989, Governors' Interstate Indian Council, 1957-1989, Texas Intertribal Housing Agency, 1976-1980, Research files, 1978-1989, Special projects, 1976-1988, Public information, 1980-1989, The Texas Indian Commission was initially named the Texas Commission for Indian Affairs, created in 1965 (House Bill 1096, 59th Texas Legislature, Regular Session) to take over state administration and supervision for the Alabama-Coushatta Indian Reservation. Prior state administration for the reservation began in 1930, when the state of Texas began making appropriations for it and designated the Texas State Board of Control as the supervising agency.These records cover the entire existence of the Texas Commission for Indian Affairs and its successor, the Texas Indian Commission (TIC), reflecting the operations of the TIC as it worked with the Alabama-Coushatta, the Tigua, and the Kickapoo tribes; with intertribal organizations in the state; and with the Governors' Interstate Indian Council; its role in effecting passage of state and federal legislation beneficial to Indians and Indian concerns; and its role in providing information to the public, legislature, Indian organizations, and others on Texas Indians and Indian-related topics. In 1949 (House Bill 1, 51st Legislature, Regular Session), administration was transferred to the newly-created Texas Board for Texas State Hospitals and Special Schools.In 1976-1977 the Indian Commission joined with the Dallas Intertribal Center to form the Texas Intertribal Housing Agency.This agency worked to provide safe and decent housing for non-reservation low-income Indians through HUD (Housing and Urban Development) programs.
Specific goals were to improve the health, educational, agricultural, business, and industrial capacities of the reservation.
The Coushatta, a Muskogean-speaking Native American people, are known as the Koasati in their own language; one of the three federally-recognized tribes they belong to is the Alabama-Coushatta.
The Texas Commission for Indian Affairs was created in 1965 (House Bill 1096, 59th Texas Legislature, Regular Session) to take over state administration and supervision for the Alabama-Coushatta Indian Reservation.
Records include correspondence, reports, minutes, legislation, financial materials, clippings, articles, brochures, announcements, notes, audiocassettes, and other materials, dating 1954-1989. The federal government relinquished its trusteeship of the Alabama-Coushatta land and other assets in 1955.
Please note that the majority of these records are stored at the State Records Center. In 1965, the Board for Texas State Hospitals and Special Schools was abolished and all responsibilities for the reservation were transferred to the Commission for Indian Affairs.
This Commission was composed of three members, appointed by the governor, with senate approval, to six-year overlapping terms.