Indian Affairs

Some articles on indian, indians, indian affairs:

Battle Of Little Robe Creek - Prelude
... Valuable Indian hunting grounds were plowed under, and grazing range for the Comanche horse herds lost ... law and numerous treaties forbade incursion by state forces into the federally protected Indian Territories ... was likewise instructed not to attack Indians in the Indian Territories or to permit such attacks ...
Carl J. Artman
... United States Assistant Secretary of the Interior for Indian Affairs with jurisdiction over the Office of Indian Affairs, Bureau of Indian Affairs and the Bureau ... He is a member of the Oneida Tribe of Indians of Wisconsin ...
Seminole Nation Of Oklahoma - Government
... citizens and received some services from the Bureau of Indian Affairs ... Under the Indian Reorganization Act of 1934, the Seminoles reorganized their government ... was approved by the Commission of Indian Affairs on April 15, 1969 ...
Lampman-Scott Award - History
... actions as a Canadian government official supervising Indian affairs for many years ... As head of Canada's Indian Affairs agency, Scott promoted the national government's residential school system as a way to assimilate aboriginal children into Canadian society ... Lahey, then editor of Arc Poetry Magazine, said she thought Scott's actions as head of Indian Affairs were important to remember, but did not eclipse his role in the history of Canadian ...
Thomas B. Heffelfinger - U.S. Attorney - Indian Affairs
... of ten people at a school at the Red Lake Indian Reservation on March 21, 2005 absorbed much of his time in the subsequent 11 months ...

Famous quotes containing the words affairs and/or indian:

    The vast results obtained by Science are won by no mystical faculties, by no mental processes other than those which are practiced by every one of us, in the humblest and meanest affairs of life. A detective policeman discovers a burglar from the marks made by his shoe, by a mental process identical with that by which Cuvier restored the extinct animals of Montmartre from fragments of their bones.
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    A red-headed woodpecker flew across the river, and the Indian remarked that it was good to eat.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)