Vol. I, Laws     (Compiled to December 1, 1902)

Compiled and edited by Charles J. Kappler. Washington : Government Printing Office, 1904.

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Chapter 86

Margin Notes
Chap. 86 Confederated Oto and Missouri Indian lands.
Chap. 86 Allotment to Indians.
    1881, c. 128, ante, p. 190.
Chap. 86 Proviso. To remain inalienable ten years.

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Chapter 86
    May 30, 1894. | 23 Stat., 84.
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An act to amend an act entitled “An act to provide for the sale of the remainder of the reservation of the Confederated Otoe and Missouria Indians in the States of Nebraska and Kansas, and for other purposes,” approved March third, eighteen hundred and eighty-one.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That if any member of the said confederated tribes residing at the date of the aforesaid Act of March third, eighteen hundred and eighty-one, and whose names appear upon the schedule of appraisement made by the commissioners appointed under the provisions of the Act aforesaid, and approved by the Secretary of the Interior April seventeenth, eighteen hundred and

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eighty-three, upon any of the lands authorized to be sold by said Act shall make application for allotments of land the Secretary of the Interior shall cause a patent to issue to such person or his or her heirs who may be residing upon said lands at the date hereof, for the subdivisional tract or tracts of land (not exceeding one hundred and sixty acres of land to any one person) reported on the commissioners’ schedule aforesaid as having been improved by such person: Provided, That the lands acquired by any Indian under the provisions of this act shall not be subject to alienation, lease, or incumbrance, either by voluntary conveyance by the grantee or his heirs, or by the judgment, order, or decree of any court, or subject to taxation of any character, but shall remain inalienable and not subject to taxation, lien, or incumbrance for the period of ten years, which restriction shall be incorporated in the patent.

Approved, May 30, 1894.

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