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The Removal of the Cherokee Indians from Georgia, Volym 1
Fragmentarisk förhandsgranskning - 2008
The Removal of the Cherokee Indians from Georgia, 1827-1841, Volym 1–2
Fragmentarisk förhandsgranskning - 1971
The removal of the Cherokee Indians from Georgia, Volym 2
Fragmentarisk förhandsgranskning - 1907
agents amongst apprised authority Bank believe Cher Cherokee country Cherokee Indians Cherokee Nation Cherokee Treaty circumstances citizens civil claimants claims Commissioners Committee communication Congress connected consider consideration Creek Indians deem discharge dollars duty Echota Elias Boudinot emigration evils Executive Department favor Federal Government feel friends fully funds Gen'l Georgia Gilmer Governor Governor of Georgia heretofore honor important improvements Indian affairs inst interest JOHN KENNEDY John Ridge John Ross Judge labor lands late Treaty laws lawyers legislation Legislature letter Lewis Cass LUMPKIN and JOHN ment Milledgeville necessary object opinion party persons political population portion present President proper provisions received regard removal respectfully Secretary of War Senate servt session South Carolina submitted sustained territory tion Treaty of 1835 tribes Union United views Washington West whole WILSON LUMPKIN
Sida 26 - United States, and the several States interested in the Cherokee lands, shall immediately proceed to survey the lands ceded by this treaty; but it is expressly agreed and understood between the parties that the agency buildings and that tract of land surveyed and laid off for the use of Colonel RJ Meigs Indian agent or heretofore enjoyed and occupied by his successors in office shall continue subject to the use and occupancy of the United States, or such agent as may be engaged specially superintending...
Sida 63 - Being deeply impressed with the opinion that the removal of the Indian tribes from the lands which they now occupy within the limits of the several States and Territories to the country lying westward and northward thereof, within our acknowledged boundaries, is of very high importance to our Union, and may be accomplished on conditions and in a manner to promote the interest and happiness of those tribes, the attention of the Government has been long drawn with great solicitude to the object.
Sida 15 - PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA TO ALL AND SINGULAR TO WHOM THESE PRESENTS SHALL COME, GREETING...
Sida 22 - ... income; and such improvements and ferries from which they have been dispossessed in a lawless manner or under any existing laws of the State where the same may be situated.
Sida 81 - Governments of their own choice, subject to no other control from the United States than such as may be necessary to preserve peace on the frontier and between the several tribes.
Sida 23 - In selecting the branches more especially entitled to the public patronage, a preference is obviously claimed by such as will relieve the United States from a dependence on foreign supplies, ever subject to casual failures, for articles necessary for the public defence, or connected with the primary wants of individuals.
Sida 83 - But it seems to me visionary to suppose that in this state of things claims can be allowed on tracts of country on which they have neither dwelt nor made improvements, merely because they have seen them from the mountain or passed them in the chase.
Sida 60 - States the impracticability of inducing the nation at large to do this, and to request the establishment of a division line between the upper and lower towns, so as to include all the waters of the Hiwassee...
Sida 31 - In testimony whereof, I have caused the Seal of the United States to be hereunto affixed, having signed the same -with my hand. Done at the City of Washington, this 10th day of December, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and thirty-two, and of the Independence of the United States the fifty-seventh.
Sida 20 - Territory, so long as such rights shall remain unextinguished by treaty between the United States and such Indians, or to include any territory which, by treaty with any Indian tribe, is not, without the consent of said tribe, to be included within the territorial limits or jurisdiction of any State or Territory...