School for Indians of Robeson County, N.C.: Hearings Before the Committee on Indian Affairs, House of Representatives, on S. 3258, to Acquire a Site and Erect Buildings for a School for the Indians of Robeson County, N.C., and Other Purposes (Google eBook)
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1913 - Indians of North America - 27 pages
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appropriated Barnwell bill BUKKE Bullard BURKE Campbell Cape Fear Carlisle Catawbas census of 1790 Chairman Cheraws Cherokee School Cherokee Tribe colored schools committee Cumberland County Dakota Daniel educational facilities full blood GODWIN Hamilton McMillan HAYDEN Hugh Indian Affairs Indian pupils Indians of Robeson industrial school Interior James John Lowery John McKay John McNeil KONOP land Lazy Will Locklear living located Lumbee Lumber River McKay McLean mechanical college Miller negro never nonreservation Indian Schools nonreservation school normal school North Carolina number of Indians ordinary common schools originally pay of superintendent public schools races Raleigh Raleigh-s lost colony region repairs and improvements Roanoke Island Robeson County Indians school age school in North Senator SIMMONS settlement Sir Walter Raleigh-s slaves small numbers small tribes South South Dakota Stephen support and education Thomas Locklier tradition trail tribe of Indians Tuscaroras United States Government Walter Raleigh-s lost white schools William
Page 8 - That no part of this appropriation, or any other appropriation provided for herein, except appropriations made pursuant to treaties, shall be used to educate children of less than one-fourth Indian blood whose parents are citizens of the United States and of the State wherein they live and where there are adequate free school facilities provided...
Page 25 - For the support and education of two hundred and ten Indian pupils at the Indian school at Hayward, Wisconsin, and for pay of superintendent, $36,670; for general repairs and improvements, $2,500; in all, $39,170.
Page 21 - ... Some, who had hid themselves in the woods, escaped, and by alarming their neighbors, prevented the total destruction of that colony. Every family that survived was ordered instantly to assemble at one place, and the militia under arms kept watch over them day and night until relief arrived. Governor Craven lost no time in forwarding a force to their assistance. The Assembly voted four thousand pounds for the service of the war. A body of militia, consisting of six hundred men, under the command...
Page 24 - For support and education of one hundred and eighty Indian pupils at the Indian school at Cherokee, North Carolina, and for pay of superintendent, $30,000; for general repairs and improvements, $6,000; in all, $36,000. NORTH DAKOTA.
Page 3 - National Park System" means all federally owned or controlled lands which are administered under the direction of the Secretary of the Interior in accordance with the provisions of the Act of August 25, 1916 (39 Stat.
Page 21 - ... to various points on the coast. On the principal one of these roads, known as the Lowrie road, they had settlements on the Neuse River, on the waters of Black River, on the Cape Fear, Lumbee, and as far as the Santee in South Carolina.
Page 19 - ... and in 1729 there was a settlement made on Heart's Creek, a tributary of the Cape Fear, and near the site of the present town of Fayetteville. Scotchmen arrived in what is now Richmond County in North Carolina as early as 1730. French Huguenots, in large numbers, emigrated to South Carolina after the revocation of the Edict of Nantes, and some of them had penetrated as far North as the present Northern boundary of that State, in the early part of the eighteenth century. At the coming of white...
Page 26 - Pembroke [US House of Representatives 1913:10]. At the same proceedings, Mr. Locklear, an Indian, was asked about Indian landholdings: MR. BURKE: To what extent do you people own your land there? MR. LOCKLEAR: I do not get the question. How much per head? MR. BURKE: What portion of you have farms? MR. LOCKLEAR: Well, about 25 per cent of them own small farms, anywhere from 1 acre to 25 or 50 acres [US House of Representatives 1913:26]. Clifton Oxendine, also an Indian, noted in his 1934 MA thesis,...
Page 23 - Carolina. With the exception of the Cheraws, they were reckoned among the smaller and inferior tribes, most of whom had then greatly degenerated and were rapidly approaching extinction. Brief allusions are found at an early period to the several tribes in the Acts of the Assembly, passed for the regulation and support of the Indian trade.