Annual Report, Volume 2

Front Cover
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1915
 

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Contents

Report of the Commissioner of Indian AffairsContinued Page Gambling
51
Historical work
52
Indian exhibits at PanamaPacific Exposition
54
Conclusion
59
Table 1 Work and force of Indian Office since 1899 compared
61
Indian population of the United States 1915
65
Indians under Federal supervision allotted and unallotted
70
Marriages missionaries churches language dress citizen ship crimes misdemeanors
74
Areas of Indian lands allotted and unallotted
79
Allotments by reservations
82
Reservations authority for establishing
89
Lands set aside temporarily for mission organizations
108
Patents in fee issued to mission organizations
109
Incomes of Indians
110
Use of agricultural lands farming leasing
115
Use of grazing lands stock raising leasing
120
Comparative statement of industrial pursuits by Indians
125
Employment of Indians
130
Vital statistics housing and disease
133
Hospitals and sanatoria
138
Indians selfsupporting and those receiving rations and miscellaneous supplies issued
141
School population number in school capacity
145
Schools location enrollment attendance
152
School libraries
161
Schools average attendance and appropriations since 1876
164
Demonstration farms
165
Suppression of liquor traffic
166
Timber on reservations sawmills timber cut
167
Cost of care and protection of timber
170
Areas irrigable and under projects expenditures
172
Miles of ditches use of irrigated areas
175
Allotments approved and made
178
Sales of allotted lands
179
Patents in fee issued
181
Removal of restrictions on alienation of land
183

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Page 540 - An Act to provide for the registration of, with collectors of internal revenue, and to impose a special tax upon all persons who produce, import, manufacture, compound, deal in, dispense, sell, distribute, or give away opium or coca leaves, their salts, derivatives, or preparations, and for other purposes...
Page 534 - Act which may be acquired by descent, will, judgment, or decree may be held for two years and not longer after its acquisition : Provided.
Page 542 - AN ACT FOR PREVENTING THE MANUFACTURE, SALE, OR TRANSPORTATION OF ADULTERATED OR MISBRANDED OR POISONOUS OR DELETERIOUS FOODS, DRUGS, MEDICINES, AND LIQUORS, AND FOR REGULATING TRAFFIC THEREIN, AND FOR OTHER PURPOSES.
Page 542 - ... charge against such craft and cargo; and if the owners thereof fail or refuse to re-imburse the United States for such expense within thirty days after notification, then the officer or agent aforesaid may sell the craft or cargo, or any part thereof that may not have been destroyed in removal, and the proceeds of such sale shall be covered into the treasury of the United States.
Page 557 - Seward Peninsula, Alaska, including the Nome, Council, Kougarok, Port Clarence, and Goodhope precincts, by AJ Collier, FL Hess, PS Smith, and AH Brooks. Bulletin 328, 1908, 343 pp. •Investigation of the mineral deposits of Seward Peninsula, by PS Smith. In Bulletin 345, 1908 pp. 206-250. 45 cents. *The Seward Peninsula tin deposits, by Adolph Knopf.
Page 536 - That the Secretary of the Interior is authorized to prescribe necessary and proper rules and regulations and to do any and all things necessary to carry out and accomplish the purposes of this Act...
Page 551 - The Yakutat Bay region, Alaska; Physiography and glacial geology, by RS Tarr; Areal geology, by RS Tarr and BS Butler. Professional Paper 64, 1909, 186 pp. 50 cents. •Mining in southeastern Alaska, by CW Wright. In Bulletin 379, 1909, pp. 67-86.
Page 543 - State for the support of common schools; and where sections two, sixteen, thirty-two, and thirty-six, or any parts thereof, are mineral, or have been sold, reserved, or otherwise appropriated or reserved by or under the authority of any act of Congress, or are wanting or fractional in quantity, or where settlement thereon with a view to preemption or homestead, or improvement thereof with a view to...
Page 534 - ... the Commissioner of the General Land Office or the Secretary of the Interior for decision shall be adjudicated within one year from the passage of this Act.
Page 537 - Whenever, on trial for a violation of this section, the defendant is shown to have, or to have had, possession of such opium or preparation or derivative thereof, such possession shall be deemed sufficient evidence to authorize conviction unless the defendant shall explain the possession to the satisfaction of the jury.

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