Disposition of tribal funds of the Crow Tribe of Montana.
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Disposition of tribal funds of the Crow Tribe of Montana.

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Published by [s.n.] in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Crow Indians,
  • Tribal trust funds,
  • Montana

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesDisposition of tribal funds of Crow Indians of Montana
SeriesH.rp.2482
The Physical Object
FormatElectronic resource
Pagination2 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16181410M

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Page 6 - SEC. That exchanges of allotments by and among the members of the tribe may be made under the supervision of the Secretary of the Interior with a view to enabling allottees to group their allotted lands on the Crow Reservation, but always with due regard for . iv INTRODUCTION This book is a compilation of all federal reserved water right compacts negotiated by the Reserved Water Rights Compact Commission for File Size: 2MB.   The Chippewa Cree Tribe of Montana continues to face scrutiny after 18 former leaders, officials and associates were caught stealing federal funds. The poor track record prompted the Inspector General at the Department of Homeland Security to review $ million in funding awarded to the tribe by the Federal Emergency Management Agency. a, janu , 4 comp. gen. indian affairs - interest on indian moneys under section 16 of the act of june 4, , 41 stat. , which provided for the payment of $5 per acre to the crow indians for certain reservation lands granted to the state of montana for common-school purposes, all such amounts paid should, in the absence of a specific provision requiring .

, Montana v. United States. The Court ruled that a tribe’s regulation of non-Indian hunting on non-Indian land within a reservation is inconsistent with a tribe’s status as a dependent domestic nation. , United States v. Sioux Nation of Indians. From to , the BIA determined tribal existence based on one or more criteria: a) had treaty relations with the U.S.; b) had been denominated a tribe by act of Congress or executive order; c) had been treated as having collective rights in tribal lands or funds; d) had been treated by a tribe or band by other tribes; or e) had exercised. Jim Crow Guide: The Way it Was. by Stetson Kennedy Acknowledgements. This book owes much of its comprehension to the devoted research assistance of Elizabeth Gardner and to voluminous news clippings generously provided through the years by my friend Jack Price of the National Conference of Christians and Jews. Montana Gov. Smith emphasizes to the commissioner that the Lemhi have lost all lands to whites, who have driven off all the wild game which the Indians depend on for food. He concludes they are the only tribe in Montana not provided for, and if the government does nothing for them "they must suffer and large numbers of them die.".

The Crow, a Siouan-language people, also known as the Apsáalooke, were the first of the native nations currently living in Montana to arrive in the AD they moved from Alberta to south-central Montana and northern Wyoming. In the 19th century, Crow warriors were allies and scouts for the United States Army The modern Crow Indian Reservation is . the portable RAWS at Crow Agency is named MTCRA_Port1, where. 14 “MTCRA” represents Crow Agency in Montana and “Port1” represents a. unique number to identify the station. If another portable RAWS was. deployed at Crow Agency, the name of that station would then be. MTCRA_Port2. Portable stations should not be renamed.   FOR THE DISTRICT OF MONTANA GREAT FALLS DIVISION ROSEBUD SIOUX TRIBE et al., Plaintiffs, OPPOSITION TO v. DONALD J. TRUMP et al., Defendants. Case No. cvBMM PLAINTIFFS’ RESPONSE IN FEDERAL DEFENDANTS’ MOTION FOR SUMMARY JUDGMENT Case cvBMM Document Filed 03/18/20 Page 1 of ACT For expenditure of funds for cooperation with the public school board at Popular, Montana, in the construction or improvement of public school building to be available to Indian children of the Fort Peck Indian Reservation, Montana, AN, 73 rd Congress, 2 nd Session, S. [], (Bureau of Catholic Indian Missions Records, series ).