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Tribal Research Presentation

Transcript: Puyallup Tribe By: Neela, Chloe, and Amaya Religion and Worldview They believed in a creator called Dabábet’hw or the Transformer who came into the world and taught people many things. Created food and language and made the world less dangerous Taught people how to make clothes, fire, fish traps, and medicine Spirits went to the land of the dead and later be reborn Look to guardian spirits for guidance through life and help in becoming successful. Catholic missionaries converted many Native Americancs but they retained their beliefs. Some adopted the faith of Presbyterians in the 187s Indian Shaker Church Christian religion blended with Native tradition Arts and Literature Puyallup women Made textiles Each had social and spiritual significance Made most commonly: Carved whorls Carved with human, animal, and geometric designs The women would stare at the whorls as they would do their spinning to put them into a trance-like state They believed this gave the spinner special powers to create the textiles Small wooden flywheels that control the speed of a spinning wheel Forms of Government Puyallup Tribal Council The Tribe’s current elected governing body The first council was elected in 1936 Prior to the Indian Reorganization Act (passed in 1934) there was no formal leader, but the head of the wealthiest household (per village) was regarded as the headman for the village Communication and Language Coast Salish Lushootseed - dialect spoken Spuyaləpabš What their tribe is known as in their native language Tribe name translated means, “people from the bend at the bottom of the river.” Their native name comes from the many dispersed villages that spanned outward from the mouth of the Puyallup River Their name is also associated with their peoples’ reputation, welcoming and generous. Customs and Traditions Powers could be obtained in certain parts of the world and only came to certain people like the shaman (medicine men) Important during ceremonies held in December and January Spirits visited people and assisted in rituals. Expressed spiritual powers through movements and songs during the Winter Dance (spirit dances) Adolescent boys and girls are embarked on vision quests, sacred ceremonies in which they went off alone and fasted. Hope to learn about spiritual matters and have a vision of a guardian spirit who would provide help and strength throughout their lives and later form part of the Winter Dance. Customs and Traditions Cont. Held ceremonies celebrating the first catch of the year Salmon made up almost 90% of the Puyallup diet Bones of the fish were saved intact They placed the salmon skeleton in the river’s water with its head pointing upstream in the direction a spawning salmon would go to encourage the salmon to return in great numbers. Potlatches Ceremonies of gift giving Offers of peace to visiting tribes Modern times: Annual Powwow and Salmon Bake in Tacoma every Labor Day weekend.

Tribal Presentation

Transcript: Tehya's Tribal Presentation The History of the Lumbee People History The Lumbee Tribe resides in southeastern North Carolina. The Lumbee people live among the pines, swamps, and dark waters of the Lumbee River. The Lumbee people gained state recognition in eighteen eighty five. However, they were denied federal recognition and any benefits associated with federal recognition in nineteen fifty six. Tribal Headquarters Tribal Headquarters Lumbee tribal headquarters are located in Pembroke, North Carolina. The building that serves as tribal headquarters is also more popularly known as "The Turtle". The Turtle Mr. John Lowery Tribal Chairman The Turtle The Turtle Naming the People In eighteen seventy five the implementation of segregated black and white schools arose but there was no provision made for Indians. This highlighted the need for political autonomy. Naming the People Eighteen Eighty Five: Croatan Nineteen Eleven: Indians of Robeson County Nineteen Thirteen: Cherokee Indians of Robeson County Nineteen Fifty three: Lumbee Timeline Ancestors Lumbee Homecoming Lumbee Events Lumbee Homecoming officially started in Nineteen sixty eight, a year after the first Miss Lumbee was crowned. Today, the week long celebration features the Lumbee pageant, a parade, outdoor worship, food and craft vendors, athletic events, car show, the annual Lumbee Homecoming Powwow and many more! More :) My Family My family has always been very involved in our community and always made sure the children of the family had a chance to experience our culture. My Family Being Native to me, is being resilient. Being Native is always living with a sense of purpose and pride. To me, it is important to hold myself as well as my people to the highest standard because that is what our ancestors would expect of us. Being Native, to me, is being proud of who I am and where I came from, as well as appreciating the many efforts my ancestors took for me to be here. What being Native means to me Known for "kee-kee" Pioneered the Collard Sandwich/Collard Wrap Yellow Chicken and Pastry The University of North Carolina at Pembroke was founded as an educational institution to create more Native American teachers. Henry Berry Lowry: Robin Hood Fourteen layered chocolate cake Fun Facts

Tribal Presentation

Transcript: Tribal Presentation of the 9 Tribes of Northeast Oklahoma by Traci Munson Modoc Land The Modoc lived near the California-Oregon border, near the Cascade Mountains and what is now the Lava Beds National Park. Their current tribal offices are in Northeast Oklahoma, Miami, OK to be exact. The Modoc and Klamath tribes were terminated from federal supervision in 1956. Several years later all tribes in the northeastern corner of Oklahoma came together to establish the Inter-Tribal Council, Inc. of Northeastern Oklahoma. At that time, the Modoc formed an unofficial tribal government. The Modoc Tribe in Oklahoma was granted federal recognition in May 1978. This made them eligible for federal assistance. Bill G. Follis great grandson of James Long, became chairman in 1973. When the tribe was granted Federal Recognition in 1978, Chief Follis became the first federally recognized chief of the Modoc in Oklahoma since the death of Bogus Charley in 1880. In 1998, the Modoc and Miami tribes entered into a joint venture to establish The Stables; an off track betting and high stakes bingo establishment located next door to the Modoc Tribal Complex. Under Chief Follis' leadership, the tribe has reintroduced bison to the Modoc prairie with a thriving and ever growing herd. Current Modoc tribal enrollment is around 200. The Modoc people learned to live with the influx of non-Native American people. They worked for them, traded with them, and eventually even began to dress in similar fashion to the "'white" people. In 1864, the Modoc people signed a treaty and agreed to live with the Klamath Indians, who were traditionally their enemies. They were harassed by them, and conditions were poor so Captain Jack led a group away from the area to the Lost River in California. In 1870 after living away from the reservation for more than 2 years the U.S. Army decided to capture them and return them to the Klamath reservation. This was the event that began the Modoc War. Ottawa Tribe The name “Ottawa” is from the Indian word “adawe” meaning to trade. The Ottawas are made up of descendants of tribal members from Michigan and Ohio. In the 1800s they were moved to Kansas and then to Oklahoma. The Ottawa were very interested in education and used 20,000 acres to create an Indian Baptist school which is now Ottawa University. Tribal members can attend college there for free and their only expense is books. The tribe runs High Winds casino near Miami, Oklahoma. Their chief is Ethel Cook. The Peoria Tribe of Indians of Oklahoma is a confederation of Kaskaskia, Peoria, Piankeshaw and Wea Indians united into a single tribe in 1854. These tribes originated near the Great Lakes two to three thousand of years ago. The tribe now has headquarters in Miami, Oklahoma. Their chief is Bill Froman. The Peoria Tribe has business ventures that include Buffalo Run Casino and Hotel as well as Peoria Ridge Golf Course. Peoria Tribe Seneca Cayuga Tribe Eastern Shawnee Tribe Modoc Shawnee Eastern Shawnee Quapaw Miami Ottawa Peoria Seneca Cayuga Wyandotte Shawnee Tribe The war was one of the most notable in history. The warriors and their families moved to the Lava Beds. Captain Jack and his warriors (less than 60 men) fought almost 1,000 U. S. Military men for almost 6 months, and lost only 6 men in combat. The U.S. Army suffered 45 deaths including E.R.S. Canby, the only general to be killed in an Indian war. The Modoc War cost the United States government, at its lowest estimate, half a million dollars. Considering the number of the enemy, it was probably the costliest Indian war ever fought. The reservation requested by the Modoc on Lost River would have cost, at most, $10,000. Modoc War Tribal Offices Modoc People The Wyandotte tribe originated along the Saint Lawrence River in the Upper Great Lakes region. There were about a dozen closely related tribes included in the Iroquois Linguist group that is now the Wyandotte tribe. In the 1800s they were removed to Kansas territory and then later purchased land from the Delaware tribe and moved to Ottawa county in Oklahoma. Currently their tribal enrollment is near 5,800 members with 1,200 members living in Oklahoma. They currently operate the Wyandotte Casino in Wyandotte, Oklahoma and have many services and businesses. Miami Tribe Wyandotte Nation Website Modoc Tribe Quapaw Tribe The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma is the only federally recognized Native American tribe of Miami Indians in the United States. The people are descended from Miami who were removed in the 1800s from their traditional territory in Indiana, Michigan and Ohio. Their tribal headquarters are located in Miami, Oklahoma. There are over 4,000 citizens living in all 50 states. The tribe has 2 casinos and their chief is Doug Lankford. The Quapaws lived by the Atlantic Ocean and were known as Downstream People. In

Tribal Presentation

Transcript: Presentation Caitlin Martin February Twenty-Third Tribal History The Sappony Tribe The Sappony are the only North Carolina tribe whose traditional homelands, are located in the High Plains of the Piedmont region, and cross the border of another state. They settled the area straddling Person County, North Carolina, and Halifax County, Virginia before state lines were drawn, in fact, the Sappony's helped draw the boundary line in 1728 when Ned Bearskin a Sappony member led William Byrd’s surveying party through the region on an order from King George the Second. The Sappony were recognized by the state of North Carolina in 1911 and by the state of Virginia in 1913 and had about eight-hundred and fifty tribal members as of 2011. History History The church has always been the center of the Sappony community. It has been a place to meet, worship, and was even used for education before a separate school was built. The current Calvary Baptist Church is in Person County, North Carolina. The first school began as one room in the Baptist church in Halifax County, Virginia in 1878. In 1911, the Sappony built and funded the High Plains Indian School in its final location in Person County, North Carolina. By 1958 the school had expanded to six rooms. The High Plains Indian School eventually had classes for all grades through high school. In 1962 the school was closed with the advent of assimilation and the children were sent to other area schools. Pictures Pictures My Ancestors Ancestors Grandfathers John Henry Martin: b. April fifth, 1885 and d. March twenty-sixth, 1952 Married Mary Frances Stewart: b. July 1885 and d. July thirteen, 1915 James Kermit Martin: b. March sixteen, 1909 and d. January eleventh,1978 Married Edna Louise Stewart: b. July twelfth, 1910 and d. August fifteenth, 1981 Otis Kermit Martin: b. March twentieth-fourth, 1940 Married Musette Morgan Martin: b. May first, 1942 My Grandfathers Lineage Grandmothers John McKinley Martin: b. July eighteenth, 1852 and d. July thirty, 1931 Married Mary Agnes Talley: b. September 1858 and d. June eleventh, 1918 Robert William Martin: b. July twenty, 1894 and d. November seventeenth, 1960 Married Odell Orlington Epps: b. July sixth, 1901 and d. July twelfth, 1961 Musette Morgan Martin: b. May first, 1942 Married Otis Kermit Martin: b. March twentieth-fourth, 1940 My Grandmothers Lineage Otis Kermit Martin is my grandfather and he has been Chief of the Sappony Tribe since Nineteen-Ninety-Four. Chief Otis Martin Family Family Tree Otis and Musette Martin Darrin and Lisa Martin Johnathan and Dawn Martin Charlene Martin Caitlin Martin Hunter Martin Cody Martin Logan Martin Family Tree What the Four Fundamental Principles of Alpha Pi Omega mean to me! Sorority Education is very important to me because it is a way for people to learn new things continuously throughout their life. It also gives you a way to work hard for something and to be rewarded in the end with a diploma or certificate. Education gives people an opportunity to be better than they imagined and to push themselves towards a goal. Through education, it has taught me how to never give up in hard or difficult times, and that I can push myself harder than I ever thought I could. Education Education Spirituality is very important to me because with the Creator and his continuous love none of us would be here and be doing to things we are doing. I have grown in my spirituality so much over the years and it continues to grow with each passing day. Having a strong relationship with God you know that he is always there when you are having good days and he is also there when you are having bad days. I think reading the Bible is the most important thing about Spirituality because it gives you a chance to read and learn first hand what God wants you to know about him and his son Jesus and how to live a life that is pleasing to him. Spirituality Spirituality Traditionalism is very important to Native American culture because it is our duty as the future generation to help preserve our culture and heritage. If we do not push to preserve it then no one that comes after our generation will know about all the hard-work and dedication that our ancestors had. I think telling stories is very important to keeping the tradition alive because many great things can be passed down through story telling. My favorite stories come from my grandparents when they tell me about the times when they were little and growing up and all the mischief they got into whenever they were not working on the farm out in the tobacco fields. Traditionalism Traditionalism Contemporary Issues is very important because if you do not keep up with the news then you do not know what is going on in the world. I think people need to be more aware of the things going on in the government and what is happening society so they can know how to vote and how to make change. I think that since technology has advanced so much in the past couple of years it makes it

Tribal Gradintel Presentation

Transcript: Walk through of student and graduate employability profile Target Profile - Search & Match Pipeline Management Education Sector Activities Presented By Patrik Heggberg Head of Corporate Sales HE Sector Activities Your £5k (per annum) investment will provide: Unlimited headhunting/fishing in the talent pool for 2 years Unlimited Hires Employer profile page on Support for universities you are not currently engaged with Recruitment event marketing. To promote any events that you will be attending – Universities, exhibitions etc Targeting of students for employer attended events News story on sign-up and promote other employer graduate recruitment related news through In return we would ask you to help with: A case study Take reference calls from prospects Support Tribal marketing events (business briefing sessions) time permittin We want to help employers to: Demonstration Proposition Gain access to trusted graduate employability profiles by offering a rapidly growing pool of graduate level talent that allows employers to target and headhunt undergraduates based on academic and non academic achievements, skills, working style (through Talent Q’s psychometric profiling), experience and ability Identify and engage earlier with high potential recruits Manage their pipeline of prospects or provide a feed to your established process Over 70% of UK HE use Tribal’s SITS:Vision Admissions Student information Academic programmes Assessment Progression and awards HEAR Employability The way students identify potential universities to study at is changing = cost vs employability The cost to study at differing universities will mean students (talent) will be more widely spread -more likely to join more local universities The desire to indentify pipeline early is increasing..the trend to convert internships recruits into graduate programmes will continue (26 % more likely to get a job than their peers who did not) Application rates per vacancy continue to increase current average 86 applications per vacancy. ROI visibility & marketing spend effectiveness Graduate Recruitment Intelligence Changing & Challenging Times!!

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