November 30, 2017 post by Hofer and Davis, Inc. Land Surveyors on Facebook:
For "Throwback Thursday" we share this article written by The Legendary Columnist Cliff Milnor of the Fort Wayne Journal Gazette and printed on March 30, 1968! As Cliff says "Who needs a surveyor?"
A certain tract of land lying and being in Breathitt County, KY, on the waters of Troublesome Creek, and more particularly bounded and described as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at stone marked X at the corner of Ged Strong's poultry lot; thence running with poultry lot to the corner of garden; thence with garden fence to lower end of garden, thence to a plum tree near a light pole; thence to corner to Chester Stacy's lot; thence up the drain with Stacy's line to lot to the lower side of the road leading to Ged Strong's house; thence with said road and fence to the beginning. Containing eight (8) acres, more or less.
November 6, 2023 post by the Genealogy Center on Facebook:
It's #ManuscriptMonday! Land records are a goldmine for your family history research. They pinpoint your ancestors' homes, trace their journeys, validate family ties, unveil the historical landscape, and offer many more insights. Dive into "Locating Your Roots: Discover Your Ancestors Using Land Records" by Patricia Law Hatcher.
Search our brand new catalog at: https://www.genealogy.acpl.lib.in.us/
The Allen County, Indiana Deed Index at the Allen County Genealogical Society of Indiana website has links to names of Grantor - Grantee images with property description, book volume and page number as a work in progress. Property descriptions include the Section, Township and Range described in various links below.
Our Fort Wayne City Directories page has 1858 online ebooks through 1923 and a few after that that list names, addresses, and additional information for city and county families, businesses, churches, schools and more.
1824 photo of Original Plat at 200 @ 200 2016 Bicentennial items at The History Center includes photo of plat and land deed.
Description: In the Treaty of St. Mary's of 1818, the Miami Indians ceded their claim to a large amount of land to the United States and in 1823 the federal government agreed to open a land office in Fort Wayne and allow the city to be platted. This "Original Plat" of 118 lots over 109 acres became the basis of the emerging town. Bounded by the present streets of Barr, Washington, Superior, and the alley between Calhoun and Harrison, the streets were laid out parallel to Columbia Street-not in a true east-west compass direction. The plat also included a public square with Court Street as its eastern boundary. With the exception of Water Street, which has since been changed to Superior, the streets in the Original Plat retain the names given them in 1823.
The opening of the land office in 1823 had a significant effect on the town's pioneer settlement, al-lowing the public to buy the ceded Miami land. By May 1824, the Original Plat of the city was complete. The city's platting brought forward men who were adventurous entrepreneurs and developers. Sales at the land office boomed, especially after 1835, when there was a surge in land values. Fort Wayne began to grow as additions to the town adjoining the original plat were laid out by early land developers such as Cyrus Taber, Samuel Hanna, the Ewing Family, and William Rockhill.
July 3, 2023 post by WANE 15 on Facebook:
Starting in 1833- nearly 200 years ago- the federal government sent land surveyors to mark out the counties, one square mile after the other, including Allen County.
From the article:
The Public Land Survey was the federal government’s plan to sell land and generate property taxes to pay off heavy war debt.
Hardy men on horseback laid out cornerstones in one-mile squares called sections, work that continued more than 50 years and was documented on large paper vellums. These vellums are kept in leather-bound ledgers at the surveyor’s office that look more like they belong in a Harry Potter movie.
Names like Beaubien, Richardville, Didier, Wells, De Rome, Hackley, Perry, Rudisill and Barnett populate the vellums, still used today for reference. They reflect the French and English beginnings of the town that went on to include German, Irish and other settlers whose stakes jostled with many tribal reserves. Fort Wayne earlier was known as Kekionga and Fort Miami.
The county’s future expansion was pretty much assured with the opening of the Wabash and Erie Canal in 1832.
Fort Wayne had been incorporated in 1829 with just 300 people. The town sat in the midst of land that was mostly swamps and forests with three rivers we know now as the St. Marys, St. Joseph and Maumee, Allen County Surveyor Mike Fruchey said. By 1840, the population had swelled to 2,000, according to online sources.
When Fruchey took over the surveyor’s office a year ago, he made it his mission to tackle the state’s Section Corner Perpetuation project until every cornerstone is documented. Their importance can’t be minimized, Fruchey added.
Cornerstones are the basis for property surveys and disputes, land transfers, new home construction, property assessments and infrastructure. GIS, or Geographical Information System, is based on these cornerstones, as is the emergency 911 system.
Allen County’s cornerstones are still there, four per square mile with four half-mile markers. Each township has 36 sections, except for a couple like Scipio that are smaller, Fruchey said.
The last time there was an effort to locate the estimated 2,400 cornerstones in the county was more than 20 years ago. Fruchey says slightly fewer than 1,400 have been found.
Copied from Allen County history uncovered with each cornerstone discovered Jamie Duffy July 3, 2023 CBS WANE-TV NewsChannel 15
Allen County Surveyor at Allen County Government
The Indiana County Surveyor brochure www.indianacountysurveyors.org
865 Ind. Admin. Code 1-12-30 Current through June 21, 2023 Section 865 IAC 1-12-30 - Section corner perpetuation at casetext.com
Methods of Perpetuation of Indiana’s Section Corners 1970 13-page document, John G. M cEntyre Professor of Civil Engineering Technology Purdue University
Rectangular Survey System used in Indiana
Section, Township, Range referenced on land deeds and legal descriptions
- Indiana Land Surveys: Their Development and Uses at Purdue Extension AY-237-W
- The Rectangular survey system in Indiana And Using the GIS Atlas by Annette Harper in Indiana Genealogist, Volume 19, Issue 1, March 2008, page 46.
- Fort Wayne Land Office Entries, 1823-1852 information at the Indiana Archives and Records Administration at IN.gov.
This is a brief introduction to the Fort Wayne Land Office Database, compiled by the Archives' staff with the aid of an Indiana Heritage Research Grant. The "land office business" in Indiana began in 1801, when public lands in the southeastern corner of the Indiana Territory were put up for sale at Cincinnati. The U.S. Congress subsequently opened land offices at Vincennes in 1804; at Jeffersonville in 1807; in 1819 at Terre Haute (later Crawfordsville) and Brookville (later Indianapolis); and at Ft. Wayne in 1822. The Fort Wayne District embraced all or part of the present counties of Adams, Allen, Blackford, Cass, Clinton, DeKalb, Delaware, Grant, Howard, huntington, Jay, Kosciusko, Lagrange, Madison, Miami, Noble, Randolph, Steuben, Tipton, Wabash, Wells, and Whitley. The first sale of land at Fort Wayne took place on 22 October 1823. Receipt No. 1 went to William Willson, of Middletown, Ohio, for 93.30 acres just east of Fort Wayne at the bend of the Maumee River. After the Fort Wayne Land Office closed on 21 February 1852, its records were transferred to the State Auditor and from there to the Indiana State Archives.The first land entry was discussed October 22, 2022 on True Fort Wayne Indiana History on Facebook.
- Home deeds and mortgages, military discharges, property plats and title insurance online availability for a $5-6 fee was discussed in this article County OKs having old records online Commissioners approve access to docs from 1816 on by Vivian Sade published July 13, 2013 in The Journal Gazette newspaper now archived on the Internet Archive Wayback Machine.
Allen County Recorder's Office
- Allen County Recorder
- Edwin J. Rousseau Centre
- 1 East Main Street, Room 100
- Fort Wayne, IN 46805
- see map location
- Phone: 260.449.7165
- Fax: 260.449.3261
- Email: email@example.com
- Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday
- The recorder maintains and preserves all legal documents affecting title to real property.
- Data and documents going back to January 1970 can be viewed online. Search for document number at: http://inlaredo.fidlar.com/INAllen/DirectSearch/Results.aspx
- Maintain permanent public records involving a wide variety of instruments involving real estate,
mining, personal property, mortgages, liens, leases, subdivision plats, military discharges, personal bonds, etc. From 2007 Guide to Indiana County Government.
The County Recorder's function is to maintain permanent public records involving a wide variety of instruments. These documents detail transactions involving real estate, mining, personal property, mortgages, liens, leases, subdivision plats, military discharges, personal bonds, etc. Quote from theirWhat Does the Allen County Recorder Do? webpage.
Q.) Do you have an online searchable database for recorded deeds and other information?
A.) Yes! Data and documents going back to January 1970 can be viewed online.
Quote from their FAQ - Frequently Asked Questions web page.
The Allen County Recorder's Office offers online access to data and documents from Jan. 1, 1970, to present. Certain records prior to 1970 are also available online. New documents usually appear online within 24 hours of recording. We currently offer more than 3 million documents online.
December 10, 2012 post by the Allen County Recorder's Office on Facebook:
Property owners or other parties looking for copies of their land records often ask us what proof they need to have in order to obtain those records. The answer is simple: Nothing. In Indiana, land records are public records. You may obtain copies of these documents without having to prove ownership (or anything else).
February 10, 2014 post by the Allen County Recorder's Office on Facebook:
While most people think land records when they deal with the Recorder's Office, we safeguard a multitude of other records as well. Many people also record out of state or international birth and marriage records. Since certified copies are often accepted as originals, it is far easier to retrieve such documents from a Recorder's Office than from the state or country they came from.
May 23, 2014 post by the Allen County Recorder's Office on Facebook:
We get many calls from property owners looking for copies of their land surveys. Our response, more often than not, is disappointing. Why? Surveys are very rarely recorded, since they are not a required part of the process of transferring ownership. The owner may record the survey, but it's not mandatory in most cases. That's why so few surveys appear in our records.
- Copies of land records are at the Allen County Recorder's Office for $1 a page if you copy in person. To search online:go to www.landrecords.net, find Allen County in the pull down menus under “Search Now” and search by the document number. There is a search fee involved, but the price is still most likely less than the value of your time and the cost of a trip downtown.From a June 3, 2014 post on Allen County Recorder's Office on Facebook.
- NEW ONLINE SEARCH TOOL AVAILABLE! at the Allen Country Recorder's Office was annouced January 16, 2014 for searching online deed records from 1829-1970 at the Indiana County Recorders Portal. Guest access is Free, to see and copy images requires paying a fee.
- Allen County Assessor - Property Record Card Search
- Searching Allen County Recorder's Office Records Online explains what records are available and how to search records at the Allen Country Recorder's Office. They have an online Allen County's GIS Portal aka iMap, Intelligence Mapping, Geospatial Information Systems (GIS), with maps and aerial photos taken over various years for Allen County Property. An April 11, 2018 program Using GIS to Find Ancestral Homes by John Schreiber presented by the ACGSI has additional information to links on our site and photos of the program. Our Maps page has a 42-minute video on the GIS mapping portal.
- I Paid Off My Mortgage. Where's My Deed?When you pay off a mortgage, either through refinancing or paying off your home, the bank records a document, called a "release of mortgage," reflecting that milestone.Copied from a March 13, 2021 Allen County Recorder's Office Note on Facebook.
- January 8, 2015 post by Hofer and Davis, Inc. Land Surveyors on Facebook:
In regard to our "Plat of the Week" one of our friends Kurt Luebke, a Land Surveyor in Montana and originally from Fort Wayne and a fellow Concordia High School graduate, was inquiring about gaining access to these plats.
If anyone is interested visit www.allencountyrecorder.us then click the NEIGHBORHOOD RESOURCE CENTER, then click Search Restrictive Covenants Online, then enter the name of the subdivision and click search, find the subdivision you want and double click that plat, then click the view image, and the plat will come up. Good Luck!
January 25, 2024 post by the Allen County Recorder's Office on Facebook:
The Blackford, DeKalb, Grant, Jay, and Wells County Recorders joined Allen County Recorder Nicole Keesling yesterday for a press conference hosted by the Indiana Recorders Association to talk about the importance of Property Fraud Protection!
The job of the Allen County Recorder’s Office is to maintain all county property records. We record documents, mainly deeds but also mortgages, release of mortgages, land contracts and liens. We also record a few miscellaneous records such as DD214s (military discharges), sole proprietor business names and out-of-country marriage licenses. We keep digital copies of all records, and still microfilm them to maintain them permanently. By law, we can record anything if it meets our recording requirements, including being notarized.Copied from For the record: County office responsible for documents also helps residents with fraud detection Nicole Keesling Jan 27, 2024 The Journal Gazette newspaper
Real Estate Deeds and various land records
Some older records including a small collection of Abstracts of Title, Allen County, Indiana are at The Genealogy Center at the Allen County Public Library in Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Indiana Land Records
Allen County Surveyor Mike Fruchey said the federal government placed 2,400 cornerstone markers throughout Allen County to establish property lines in the early 1800s. So far, the county has located 1,357 underground stones. Fruchey said property line records show where the markers should be, but the stones can be moved or destroyed by development projects. State statute requires counties to find and maintain at least 5% of the county’s total stones each year. The same Allen County employees have been doing the work for at least 15 years, Fruchey said, but the state hasn’t counted their work for five years because a land surveyor hasn’t overseen it. “All property lines are based off of them, so your taxes are based on your acreages, which are based off these original stones that the federal government placed,” Fruchey said. “This is just the beginning of that process.”Copied from County to relocate, reestablish property line corner stone markers by Devan Filchak published Augsust 27, 2022 in The Journal Gazette newspaper.
- First People of Indiana at IN.gov
- History of Land Records in Indiana at IN.gov. Some information is copied below:
- Land Records at the Indiana State Archives The State Archives contains a wide variety of land records. As Indiana was a public domain state, virtually every acre was surveyed and then sold or otherwise granted by the federal government before settlement. The only exceptions are the lands around Vincennes settled by the French and George Rogers Clark's Grant around Clarksville. For all of Indiana, these land records exist: field notes - the surveyor's written description; plat maps - the surveyor's graphic description; and land office tract book entries - the accounts of individual purchases. All of these are available for examination at the State Archives. The compiled land survey notes have also been digitized and are available online from the National Archives.
- A new land office opened at Fort Wayne in 1823. It sold lands in all or part of the present day counties of Adams, Allen, Blackford, Cass, Clinton, DeKalb, Delaware, Grant, Howard, Huntington, Jay, Kosciusko, Lagrange, Madison, Miami, Noble, Randolph, Steuben, Tipton, Wabash, Wells, and Whitley. The final sales were in 1852; all lands remaining unsold were attached to the Indianapolis Land Office.
- The tract book records for Fort Wayneare available on the Indiana Digital Archives and contain the complete land description. These early land records enhance the Bureau of Land Management's Land Patent database by providing the date of purchase rather than the date the land patent was issued. This invaluable tool will often place early settlers on their land earlier than the patent date.
- Indiana State Archives Land Records Collection: Land Office Index
- Indiana State Archives Fort Wayne Land Office Entries, 1823-1852
The Fort Wayne District embraced all or part of the present counties of Adams, Allen, Blackford, Cass, Clinton, DeKalb, Delaware, Grant, Howard, Huntington, Jay, Kosciusko, Lagrange, Madison, Miami, Noble, Randolph, Steuben, Tipton, Wabash, Wells, and Whitley.
- Indiana State Archives Evolution of Indiana Counties maps below
- Indiana county boundaries as of 1816
- Indiana county boundaries as of 1821
- Indiana county boundaries as of 1823
- Hoosier Homestead at IN.gov.
The page states: In honor of Indiana's rich agricultural heritage, the Hoosier Homestead Award Program recognizes families with farms that have been owned by the same family for 100 years or more. The program was instituted in 1976 and recognizes the contributions these family farms have made to the economic, cultural and social advancements of Indiana. In the past 45 years, more than 5,800 farms have received the honor. There are two Hoosier Homestead Ceremonies each year: one is at the Indiana State Museum in March (2021) and the other is during the State Fair in August. Indiana family farms may qualify for the following: Centennial Award - 100 years of ownership; Sesquicentennial Award - 150 years of ownership; Bicentennial Award - 200 years of ownership. Winners are listed by years beginning in 2011 on the Hoosier Homestead page.
Previous Hoosier Homestead Ceremonies under ISDA have been archived: A database of previous recipients can be found in the Hoosier Homestead Award Database.
A comprehensive list of Hoosier Homestead Recipients from 1976-2014 organized by county can be found here.
- Plat book of Allen County, Indiana (1900) - Lindemuth, C. Ross, Photocopy of original edition, maps only (advertisements omitted), definitely one of the more useful books for genealogy purposes!
Property Deed Scam- Indiana Attorney General warning about a scam to sell copies of deeds. As public records deeds only cost $1-2 for actual copy costs.
- Search The Digital Archives
Land Records Indiana State Archives Land Office Database: https://secure.in.gov/apps/icpr/search/ [formerly http://www.indianadigitalarchives.org/default.aspx] Indiana State Archives holds field notes and original plats made by federal surveyors and land office tract books recording individual purchases from the federal land office. Of the six federal land offices in Indiana, the tract book records of three, Ft. Wayne, Vincennes, and LaPorte-Winamac, are online. Patrons can search abbreviated versions of these and can contact the Archives for the full record. Note: All subsequent private transactions and plat maps are held by the county recorder.
Deeds and Mortgage Records
available at the Genealogy Division of the Indiana State Library
Volumes 1-11, 1829-1902
MiCrofilm, Second Floor
Microfilm, Second Floor
Volumes A-Y, 1834-1860
Volumes 26-160, 1860-1901
MiCrofilm, Second Floor
Volumes 1-4, 1829-1887
MiCrofilm, Second Floor
Volumes 1-48, 1846-1886
MiCrofilm, Second Floor
July 20, 2023 post by FamilySearch Library on Facebook:
Home on the Range: Introducing U.S. Federal Land Records
From 1785 to 1934, the U.S. Government sold more than 5 million acres of land to hundreds of thousands of citizens, including some of your ancestors. Come learn about the laws, the survey system, and the records created by the sale of Federal Land in the United States.
- 1849 Indiana Gazetteer, or topographical dictionary of the State of Indiana on Archive.org
- 1850 The Indiana gazetteer : or, topographical dictionary of the state of Indiana (1850) on Archive.org
- Voting Rights in the United States were originally only granted to land owning white males or those with sufficient wealth for taxation.
- Atlas of Historical County Boundaries at the The Newberry Library
- 5 Maps Sites Every Genealogist Should Know by Gena P. Ortega December 2, 2011.
- Earth Point Township and Range Search tool from Google Earth. Finding Historical U.S. County Boundaries Using Google Earth explaned on Archives.com blog by Nancy Hendrickson October 23, 2012.
- BLM - Bureau of Land Management - General Land Office Records - search land patents and surveys except original 13 colonies - Explore the Homesteading Timeline from 1785-2000
- 10 Ways to Research Your Home's History by Emily Potter published June 18, 2014 at the National Trust for Historic Preservation.
- To search BLM, Bureau of Land Management, use The Official Federal Land Records Site
- Lessons from an 1879 Plat Map posted on August 4, 2020 by mjnrootdig on Rootdig.com.
- Seven Ways to Compute the Relative Value of a U.S. Dollar Amount - 1774 to Present - on MeasuringWorth.com.
- Quit Claim Deeds and Deed Releases Land & Property Records December 28, 2012 by William Dollarhide on GenealogyBlog.com.
- Public Land Survey System blog by professional genealogist Michele Simmons Lewis published October 24, 2012 on Ancestoring blog.
- Rectangular Survey System discussion Democracy for Some: Defining the Indiana Landscape through the Rectangular Survey System by Jill Weiss published December 12, 2017 on Indiana Historical Bureaublog.
- Tracing the Trails of Your Ancestors Using Deed Records December 6, 2012 William Dollarhide on GenealogyBlog.com demonstrates the power of deeds in retracing the trail of an ancestor. His real example uses deeds to solve a difficult genealogical problem. If you know that an ancestor was from Virginia, but do not know in which county he lived, then his example may give you an idea of how deeds can help you locate the right county.
Early Indiana Land
Act Creating Indiana Territory 1800
The Indiana Supreme Court and the Indiana Historical Bureau are collaborating on a major project to gather in one place copies of original documents and research materials relating to Indiana's constitutional history. View the collection and the original Act creating Indiana Territory, 1800 by the Indiana Historical Bureau at IN.gov. One article from a series of articles under the IHB including About Indiana - History and Trivia including Explore Indiana History by Topic including Indiana Documents Leading to Statehood.
Surveyor's Snapshot of Indiana's Forest in the Early 1800s an event November 15, 2022 by the U.S. Forest Service - Hoosier National Forest and Lawrence County Soil & Water Conservation District on Facebook. Description:Presented by AJ Ariens, Forest Archaeologist with the Indiana Department of Natural Resources (DNR). Join us Tuesday, Nov. 15, at the Otis Park Bath House to learn what the first men who surveyed the Indiana Territory in the early 1800s said in their notes about the land that they found. You may be surprised at what trees they selected as witness trees and what notes they made. AJ Ariens has studied the notes made over 200 years ago by these men and will share what she’s learned about the lands they surveyed in the early 1800s. Hosted in collaboration with Bedford Parks Department, Purdue University Extension, USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service, Lawrence County Soil & Water Conservation District, and Indiana Department of Natural Resources.Posted October 24, 2022 by U.S. Forest Service - Hoosier National Forest on Facebook.
This Was Indiana How the natural landscape of 1816 differed from today's by Michael Homoya in the Janaury/February 2016 OutdoorIndiana magazine.
Indiana’s Forests; Past, Present, & Future by Jack Nelson, Indiana Division of Forestry.
The headlines could have read, "Almost One Quarter Million Acres of Virgin Forestland Cleared Annually", or "18 Million Acres of Virgin Forestland Denuded in Just 80 Years!'
These are not today's newspaper headlines of a South American country or emerging third world country, but instead could have been the lead story for the Indianapolis News some time around the turn of the century.
At the time of European settlement in Indiana, about 90% (approximately 20 million acres) of the land base was forested. Early explorers to our state talked about traveling for days under a continuous canopy of trees broken occasionally where a tree or trees had fallen. Even when Indiana received statehood in 1816, it was still almost entirely forested.
By the early 1900's, however, this pristine picture of Indiana changed dramatically! Charles Deam, Indiana State Forester noted in the 1922 Department of Conservation Annual Report "Indiana contains 22,402,502 acres. The yearbook of Indiana for 1917 credits the state with 1,664,886 acres of timberland. This area had shrunk in 1920 to 1,387,248 acres- an average annual decrease of 92,456 acres. Our area of timber in 1920 was a little over 6% of our area. Deam went on to say that at the present rate of clearing, Indiana would be treeless in 15 years. Something had to be done!
It is interesting to note that up until 1920, all land was taxed at the same rate. It did not matter if the property was identified as cropland, wasteland, woodland, pasture, or swamp, it was alt taxed the same. Property owners were almost forced into cutting their forests to convert them to either cropland or pasture.
By 1920, there was a movement afoot to develop a means to encourage woodland owners to keep their land in trees. In 1921, the Indiana legislature passed the Indiana Forest Classification Act (I.C. 6-1, 1-6). This Act encouraged proper timber management and watershed protection on private forests. The incentive for landowners to enroll their lands in the program was a reduction in property taxes. Property taxes on qualifying land was determined by assessing the land at $1.00 per acre then applying the county tax rate resulting in a 90% or more tax reduction.
The program requires that the eligible area be at least 10.0 contiguous forested acres. Woodlands may be either native forests containing at least 40 square feet of basal area per acre, or at least 1,000 timber producing trees (any size), per acre. Tree plantations with at least 300 well-established timber producing trees are eligible to be a Classified Forest. Copied from a longer article on WoodlandSteward blog at Indiana Woodland Stewart.
Hoosiers and the American Story
Designed for middle and high school learners, the adventures in Hoosiers and the American Story by James H. Madison and Lee Ann Sandweiss are written to stimulate dialogue. Each chapter begins with an overview highlighting main themes in American history and connects to the Indiana stories that follow. The four case studies in each chapter about individuals who have shaped our state in interesting ways and everyday people and their experiences. by the Indiana Historical Society . Hoosiers and the American Story 360 pages or individual chapters below:
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 1 - Native Americans in American History 26 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 2 - American Expansion across the Appalachian Mountains 26 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 3 - Pioneers and Politics 27 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 4 - Abolition and Civil War 30 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 5 - The Age of Industry26 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 6 - Immigrants, Cars, Cities, and a New Indiana26 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 7 - Progressive era Politics and reform 30 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 8 - The roaring twenties 32 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 9 - The Great depression and World War II 32 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 10 - Economic change Blows through the Hoosier state 28 pages
- Hoosiers and the American Story Chapter 11 - Justice, equality, and democracy for all Hoosiers 33 pages
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