Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development
Surveys completed by teachers in federal schools from 1964 to 1968. Statistics for: entrance age, grade distribution by age and sex, handicapped children, promotion and non-promotion patterns, reasons for non-promotion, school attendance, fluency in language of instruction, and use of the basic oral English course.
This survey provides information on children’s Aboriginal language knowledge, and their ability to express their needs in an Aboriginal language or to understand an Aboriginal language when someone speaks it to them.
This address deals with three aspects of the Canadian Branch of Indian Affairs: the history and role of the Indian Affairs Branch, the special position of the Indian Canadian relating to treaties and the Indian Act, and with Indians and Indian Affairs in Saskatchewan.
File contains a copy of Diefenbaker's speech at the annual Batoche Dinner of the Royal Regiment of Canada, in which he speaks of the Riel Rebellion and of Indigenous peoples obtaining the right to vote and gaining representation in Parliament.
Canadian Journal of Native Studies, vol. 21, no. 1, 2001, pp. 179-190
Book reviews of 6 books:
Your Fyre Shall Burn No More: Iroquois Policy Toward New France and Its Native Allies to 1701 by José Antonio Brandao.
Into the Daylight: A Wholistic Approach to Healing by Calvin Morrisseau.
Talking on the Page: Editing Aboriginal Oral Texts by Laura J. Murray and Keren Rice.
"Keeping the Lakes' Way:" Reburial and the Re-creation of a Moral World Among an Invisible People by Paul Pryce.
Grandmother's Grandchild: My Crow Indian Life by Alma Hogan Snell.
Red on Red: Native American Literary Separatism by Craig S. Womack.