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" Indian frienrU residing thereon and united with them, in the free use and enjoyment thereof; but it shall remain theirs until they choose to sell the same to the people of the United States, who have the right to purchase. "
Sketches of the History, Manners, and Customs of the North American Indians ... - Page 131
by James Buchanan - 1824 - 156 pages
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United States Reports: Cases Adjudged in the Supreme ..., Volume 414; Volume 429

United States. Supreme Court - Law reports, digests, etc - 1975
...Opinion of the Court 414 US certain territory to be the property of the Seneca Nation and promised that "it shall remain theirs until they choose to sell the same to the people of the United States " Id., at 766-767. The rights of the Indians to occupy those lands "do not depend on ... any . . ....
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Ancient Indian Land Claims: Hearing Before the Select Committee on Indian ...

United States. Congress. Senate. Select Committee on Indian Affairs - Government publications - 1983 - 1407 pages
...:d never to claim the same, nor to disturb them, or any of the six Nations, or their Indian friends residing .thereon and united with them, in the free use and enjoyment thereof: Now, the Six Nations, Ľnd each of them, hereby engage that they will never claim any other lands within...
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United States Reports: Cases Adjudged in the Supreme Court at ..., Volume 470

United States. Supreme Court - Law reports, digests, etc - 1987
...claim the same, nor disturb them ... in the free use and enjoyment thereof: but the said reservations shall remain theirs, until they choose to sell the...the United States, who have the right to purchase." 7 Stat. 45. Opinion of the Court 470 US where such conveyances were entered pursuant to the treaty...
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American Indian Tribal Governments

Sharon O'Brien - Social Science - 1993 - 368 pages
...Seneca nation; and the United States will never claim the same, nor disturb the Seneca nation . . . but it shall remain theirs, until they choose to sell...the United States, who have the right to purchase. In 1928, however, without the Senecas' knowledge or approval, the Army Corps of Engineers began surveying...
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Red Jacket, Seneca Chief

Arthur Caswell Parker - Biography & Autobiography - 1998 - 228 pages
...law. Better still, the lands described as belonging to the Six Nations were to be theirs "for their free use and enjoyment thereof, but it shall remain theirs until they choose to sell to the people of the United States, who have the right to purchase." Even better was the statement,...
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New York State in the 21st Century

Thomas A. Hirschl, Tim B. Heaton - Social Science - 1999 - 293 pages
...engaged never to claim the same, nor to disturb them, or any of the Six Nations, or their Indian friends residing thereon and united with them, in the free use and enjoyment thereof: Now the Six Nations, and each of them, hereby engage that they will never claim any other lands within...
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Crossing the Pond: The Native American Effort in World War II

Jere Bishop Franco - History - 1999 - 232 pages
...will never claim the same, nor disturb them or either of the Six Nations, nor their Indian friends residing thereon and united with them in the free use and enjoyment thereof... . 21 Furthermore, Green contended that he was not a citizen because the Citizenship Act of 1924 and...
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Encyclopedia of the Haudenosaunee (Iroquois Confederacy)

Bruce Elliott Johansen, Barbara Alice Mann - History - 2000 - 366 pages
...guarantee that the United States will not claim these lands or disturb them "nor their Indian friends residing thereon and united with them, in the free use and enjoyment thereof." Article III describes the boundaries of the Seneca lands, a description that carefully omits and therefore...
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Endangered Rivers and the Conservation Movement

Tim Palmer - Business & Economics - 2004 - 365 pages
...River, including the village of Kinzua (meaning "fish on spear"), and stating that the Indians' land "shall remain theirs, until they choose to sell the...the United States, who have the right to purchase." The Senecas did not trust the government and refused to sign until the Society of Friends (the Quakers)...
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Enduring Legacies: Native American Treaties and Contemporary Controversies

Bruce Elliott Johansen - Social Science - 2004 - 365 pages
...Four that the United States will never "disturb . . . any of the Six Nations, or their Indian friends residing thereon and united with them, in the free use and enjoyment" of Haudenosaunee lands. This is a recognition of the sovereign right of the Haudenosaunee to determine...
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