Removal Treaty

Some articles on treaty, removal:

Treaty Of New Echota - Division of The Cherokee Nation East
... the "National Party") advocating resistance, and the Ridge supporters (the "Treaty Party"), who advocated negotiation to secure the best terms possible for the ... The Treaty Party included John Ridge, Major Ridge, Elias Boudinot, David Watie, Stand Watie, Willam Coody (Ross' nephew), William Hicks (Ross' cousin), Andrew Ross (John's ... Eventually tensions grew to the point that several Treaty advocates, most notably John Walker Jr ...
Ojibwe People - History - Post-contact With Europeans
... Buffalo and the rise of popular opinion in the US against Ojibwe removal, the bands east of the Mississippi were allowed to return to reservations on ceded territory ... A few families were removed to Kansas as part of the Potawatomi removal ... Royal Proclamation of 1763 following the Seven Years' War governed the cession of land by treaty or purchase ...
Timeline Of Cherokee Removal - 1830s - 1833–1835
... Jackson offered John Ross $3 million dollars and equivalent land in the west for the removal of the Cherokee Nation East Ross refused ... February 14, 1833 The Treaty of Fort Gibson corrected conflicts between land guarantees to the Cherokee and to the Muscogee ... November 1833 A group of Cherokee who decided to emigrate, including most of the Treaty Party, met the Cherokee Agency at Calhoun, Tennessee, where they elected William Hicks as principal chief of their faction and ...

Famous quotes containing the words treaty and/or removal:

    It is accordance with our determination to refrain from aggression and build up a sentiment and practice among nations more favorable to peace ... that we have incurred the consent of fourteen important nations to the negotiation of a treaty condemning recourse to war, renouncing it as an instrument of national policy.
    Calvin Coolidge (1872–1933)

    If God now wills the removal of a great wrong, and wills also that we of the North as well as you of the South, shall pay fairly for our complicity in that wrong, impartial history will find therein new cause to attest and revere the justice and goodness of God.
    Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865)