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for their removal west of the Mississippi”; and to cause such tribe or nation to be protected, at their new residence, against all interruption or disturbance from any other tribe or nation of Indians, or from any other person or persons whatever. (R. S. $ 2114.)

DERIVATION Act May 28, 1830, ch. 148, $$ 7, 8, 4 Stat. 412. 8 175. United States attorneys to represent Indians.

CODIFICATION Section, act Mar. 3, 1893, ch. 209, § 1, 27 Stat. 631, was from the Indian appropriation act for the fiscal year 1894.

8 176. Survey of reservations.

Whenever it becomes necessary to survey any Indian or other reservations, or any lands, the same shall be surveyed under the direction and control of the Bureau of Land Management, and as nearly as may be in conformity to the rules and regulations under which other public lands are surveyed. (R. S. $ 2115; 1946 Reorg. Plan No. 3, § 403, eff. July 16, 1946, 11 F. R. 7876, 60 Stat. 1100.)

DERIVATION
Act Apr. 8, 1864, ch. 48. $ 6, 13 Stat. 41.

TRANSFER OF FUNCTIONS All functions of all other officers of the Department of the Interior and all functions of all agencies and employees of such Department were, with two exceptions, transferred to the Secretary of the Interior, with power vested in him to authorize their performance or the performance of any of his functions by any of such oficers, agencies, and employees, by 1950 Reorg. Plan No. 3, $$ 1, 2, eff. May 24, 1950, 15 F. R. 3174, 64 Stat. 1262, set out in note under section 481 of Title 5, Executive Departments and Government Officers and Employees.

"Bureau of Land Management" was substituted for "General Land Office" on authority of 1946 Reorg. Plan No. 3. See note under section 1 of Title 43, Public Lands.

CROSS REFERENCES General provisions relating to surveys of land are contained in Title 48, Public Lands.

§ 178. Fees on behalf of Indian parties in contest

under public land laws. In contests initiated by or against Indians, t an entry, filing or other claims, under the laws o Congress relating to public lands for any sufficier cause affecting the legality or validity of the entry filing or claim, the fees to be paid by and on behal of the Indian party in any case shall be one-hal of the fees provided by law in such cases, and sai fees shall be paid by the Commissioner of India Affairs, with the approval of the Secretary of th Interior, on an account stated by the proper lan officers through the Secretary of the Interior or suc oficer as he may designate. (Mar. 3, 1893, ch. 20 § 1, 27 Stat. 631; 1946 Reorg. Plan No. 3, § 403, ef July 16, 1946, 11 F. R. 7876, 60 Stat. 1100.)

TRANSFER OF FUNCTIONS All functions of all other officers of the Department the Interior and all functions of all agencies and en ployees of such department were, with two exception transferred to the Secretary of the Interior, with por vested in him to authorize their performance or t performance of any of his functions by any of such Officer agencies, and employees, by 1950 Reorg. Plan No. 3, $8 2, eff. May 24, 1950, 15 F. R. 3174, 64 Stat. 1262, set a in note under section 481 of Title 5, Executive Depar ments and Government Officers and Employees.

"Secretary of the Interior or such officer as he ma designate" was substituted for “Commissioner of the Ger eral Land Office" on authority of 1946 Reorg. Plan No. See note under section 1 of Title 43, Public Lands.

8 179. Driving stock to feed on lands.

Every person who drives or otherwise conveys an stock of horses, mules, or cattle, to range and fee on any land belonging to any Indian or Indis tribe, without the consent of such tribe, is liab! to a penalty of $1 for each animal of such stoc This section shall not apply to Creek lands. (R. I $ 2117; Mar. 1, 1901, ch. 676, § 37, 31 Stat. 871 June 30, 1902, ch. 1323, $ 17, 32 Stat. 504.)

DERIVATION
Act June 30, 1834, ch. 161, $ 9, 4 Stat. 730.

8 177. Purchases or grants of lands from Indians.

No purchase, grant, lease, or other conveyance of lands, or of any title or claim thereto, from any Indian nation or tribe of Indians, shall be of any validity in law or equity, unless the same be made by treaty or convention entered into pursuant to the Constitution. Every person who, not being employed under the authority of the United States, attempts to negotiate such treaty or convention, directly or indirectly, or to treat with any such nation or tribe of Indians for the title or purchase of any lands by them held or claimed, is liable to a penalty of $1,000. The agent of any State who may be present at any treaty held with Indians under the authority of the United States, in the presence and with the approbation of the commissioner of the United States appointed to hold the same, may, however, propose to, and adjust with, the Indians the compensation to be made for their claim to lands within such State, which shall be extinguished by treaty. (R. S. § 2116.)

DERIVATION
Act June 30, 1834, ch. 161, $ 12, 4 Stat. 730.

| 180. Settling on or surveying lands belonging

Indians by treaty. Every person who makes a settlement on an lands belonging, secured, or granted by treat with the United States to any Indian tribe, or sur veys or attempts to survey such lands, or to desig nate any of the boundaries by marking trees, d otherwise, is liable to a penalty of $1,000. Th President may, moreover, take such measures an employ such military force as he may judge neces sary to remove any such person from the land (R. S. § 2118.)

DERIVATION Act June 30, 1834, ch. 161, $ 11, 4 Stat. 730. 8 181. Rights of white men marrying Indian women

tribal property. No white man, not otherwise a member of an tribe of Indians, who may after August 9, 1888 marry an Indian woman, member of any India! tribe in the United States, or any of its Territorie except the Five Civilized Tribes in the Indian Ter ritory, shall by such marriage acquire any right to any tribal property, privilege, or interest whatever to which any member of such tribe is entitled. (Aug. 9, 1888, ch. 818, § 1, 25 Stat. 392.)

TRANSFER OF FUNCTIONS All functions of all other officers of the Department of the Interior and all functions of all agencies and employees of such department were, with two exceptions, transferred to the Secretary of the Interior, with power vested in him to authorize their performance or the performance of any of his functions by any of such officers, agencies, and employees, by 1950 Reorg. Plan No. 3, $$ 1, 2, eff. May 24, 1950, 15 F. R. 3174, 64 Stat. 1262, set out in note under section 481 of Title 5, Executive Departments and Government Omcers and Employees. 8 186. Repealed. May 21, 1934, ch. 321, 48 Stat. 787.

Section, R. S. § 2120, related to trespassing on lands of civilized Indians.

$ 182. Rights of Indian women marrying white men;

tribal property. Every Indian woman, member of any such tribe of Indians, who may be married after August 9, 1888, to any citizen of the United States, is declared to become by such marriage a citizen of the United States, with all the rights, privileges, and immunities of any such citizen, being a married woman: Provided, That nothing in this section contained shall impair or in any way affect the right or title of such married woman to any tribal property or any interest therein. (Aug. 9, 1888, ch, 818, § 2, 25 Stat. 392.)

CROSS REFERENCES Indians born within territorial limits of United States declared citizens but grant of citizenship does not affect right to tribal property, see note under former section 601 of Title 8, Allens and Nationality. 8 183. Marriage of white men to Indian women; evi.

dence. Whenever the marriage of any white man with any Indian woman, a member of any such tribe of Indians, is required or offered to be proved in any judicial proceeding, evidence of the admission of such fact by the party against whom the proceeding is had, or evidence of general repute, or of cohabitation as married persons, or any other circumstantial or presumptive evidence from which the fact may be inferred, shall be competent. (Aug. 9, 1888, ch. 818, § 3, 25 Stat. 392.) 8 184. Rights of children born of marriages between

white men and Indian women. All children born of a marriage solemnized prior to June 7, 1897, between a white man and an Indian woman by blood and not by adoption, where said Indian woman was on that date, or was at the time of her death, recognized by the tribe, shall have the same rights and privileges to the property of the tribe to which the mother belongs, or belonged at the time of her death, by blood, as any other member of the tribe, and no prior Act of Congress shall be construed as to debar such child of such right. (June 7, 1897, ch. 3, § 1, 30 Stat. 90.)

8 187. Suspension of chief for trespass.

Whenever such trespasser as is mentioned in section 186 of this itle is the chief or headman of a band or tribe, the superintendent of Indian affairs in his district shall also suspend the trespasser from his office for three months, and shall during that time deprive him of all the benefits and emoluments connected therewith; but the chief or headman may be sooner restored to his former standing if the superintendent shall so direct. (R. S. § 2121.)

DERIVATION
Act June 14, 1862, ch. 101, $ 3, 12 Stat. 427.

REFERENCES IN TEXT Section 186 of this title, referred to in text, was repealed by act May 21, 1934, ch, 321, 48 Stat. 787.

TRANSFER OF FUNCTIONS All functions of all other officers of the Department of the Interior and all functions of all agencies and employees of such department were, with two exceptions, transferred to the Secretary of the Interior, with power vested in him to authorize their performance or the performance of any of his functions by any of such officers, agencies, and employees, by 1950 Reorg. Plan No. 3, $$ 1, 2, eff. May 24, 1950, 15 F. R. 3174, 64 Stat. 1262, set out in note under section 481 of Title 5, Executive Departments and Government Officers and Employees. $$ 188, 189. Repealed. Oct. 31, 1951, ch. 654, $1 (49),

(50), 65 Stat. 703. Sections, R. S. $$ 2122, 2123, related to sale of buildings belonging to the United States, and to sale of lands with buildings, and are now covered by sections 483 and 484 of Title 40, Public Buildings, Property, and Works.

§ 185. Protection of Indians desiring civilized life.

Whenever any Indian, being a member of any band or tribe with whom the Government has or shall have entered into treaty stipulations, being desirous to adopt the habits of civilized life, has had a portion of the lands belonging to his tribe allotted to him in severalty, in pursuance of such treaty stipulations, the agent and superintendent of such tribe shall take such measures, not inconsistent with law, as may be necessary to protect such Indian in the quiet enjoyment of the lands so allotted to him. (R. S. $ 2119.)

DERIVATION
Act June 14, 1862, ch. 101, $ 1, 12 Stat. 427.

8 190. Sale of plants or tracts not needed for adminis.

trative or allotment purposes. Subject to applicable regulations under the Fed. eral Property and Administrative Services Act of 1949, as amended, the Secretary of the Interior is authorized in his discretion to sell and convey by deed or patent, under such terms and conditions as he may prescribe, at not less than their appraised value, nonreservation Government tracts or plants or tribal administrative plants or reserves, or parts thereof, not exceeding forty acres in area and not exceeding $2,000 in value, not longer needed for Indian administrative or allotment purposes, and small unallotted tracts not exceeding forty acres, where a sale will serve the tribal interests. All sales made under this section shall be at public auction, to the highest and best bidder.

And the Secretary of the Interior is further authorized, where a tract to be disposed of under this set out in note under section 481 of Title 5, Executive Departments and Government Officers and Employees.

CROSS REFERENCES Cattle purchased by Government not to be sold to nontribal members except with consent in writing of the agent of the tribe, see section 195 of this title.

Indian agents abolished, see note under section 64 of this title.

section or any other Act authorizing the disposition of tribal lands requires survey as basis for a deed or patent, to accept from the grantee, in addition to the purchase price, an amount sufficient to cover the survey costs.

The net proceeds of sale of any tribal site, plant, or tract shall be deposited in the Treasury of the United States to the credit of the Indians owning the same, to be disposed of for their benefit in accordance with existing law. (Apr. 12, 1924, ch. 93, 43 Stat. 93; Oct. 31, 1951, ch, 654, § 2 (16), 65 Stat. 707.)

REFERENCES IN TEXT The Federal Property and Administrative Services Act of 1949, as amended, referred to in the text, is classified to chapter 11B of Title 5, Executive Departments and Government Officers and Employees, chapter 10 of Title 40, Public Buildings, Property, and Works, chapter 4 of Title 41, Public Contracts, and chapter 11 of Title 44, Public Printing and Documents.

AMENDMENTS 1951-Act Oct. 31, 1951 inserted the reference to applicable regulations of the Federal Property and Administrative Services Act of 1949, as amended, at beginning of first paragraph, and, in third paragraph, struck out the requirement that net proceeds of sales of Governmentowned nontribal plants or lands be deposited in the Treasury of the United States.

CROSS REFERENCES Proceeds from transfer, sale, etc., of property, see section 485 of Title 40, Public Buildings, Property, and Works.

$ 193. Proceedings against goods seized for violation

of title. When goods or other property shall be seized for any violation of this title it shall be lawful for the person prosecuting on behalf of the United States to proceed against such goods, or other property, in the manner directed to be observed in the case of goods, wares, or merchandise brought into the United States in violation of the revenue laws. (R. S. $ 2125.)

DERIVATION
Act June 30, 1834, ch. 161, § 28, 4 Stat. 734.

REFERENCES IN TEXT The words "this title”, referred to in the text, refers to title XXVIII, Indians, of the Revised Statutes (R. S. $ $ 2039—3157). For distribution of said title of the Revised Statutes in this Code, see Distribution Tables.

8 191. Repealed. Oct. 31, 1951, ch. 654, § 1 (51), 65

Stat. 703. Section, acts July 1, 1898, ch. 545, $ 6, 30 Stat. 596; June 25, 1910, ch. 431, $ 22, 36 Stat. 861, related to transfer or sale of Government property at reservations, and is now covered by sections 483-485 of Title 40, Public Buildings, Property, and Works.

§ 192. Sale by agents of cattle or horses not required.

The agent of each tribe of Indians, lawfully residing in the Indian country, is authorized to sell for the benefit of such Indians any cattle, horses, or other livestock belonging to the Indians, and not required for their use and subsistence, under such regulations as shall be established by the Secretary of the Interior. But no such sale shall be made so as to interfere with the execution of any order lawfully issued by the Secretary of the Army, connected with the movement or subsistence of troops. (R. S. § 2127; July 26, 1947, ch. 343, Title II, § 205 (a), 61 Stat. 501.)

DERIVATION
Act Mar. 3, 1865, ch. 127, § 9, 13 Stat. 563.

CHANGE OF NAME The Department of War was designated the Department of the Army and the title of the Secretary of War was changed to Secretary of the Army by act July 26, 1947.

TRANSFER OF FUNCTIONS All functions of all other officers of the Department of the Interior and all functions of all agencies and employees of such Department were, with certain exceptions, transferred to the Secretary of the Interior, with powers vested in him to authorize their performance or the performance of any of his functions by any of such officers, agencies, and employees, by 1950 Reorg. Plan No. 8, 88 1, 2, ef. May 24, 1950, 15 F. R. 3174, 64 Stat. 1262,

§ 194. Trial of right of property; burden of proof.

In all trials about the right of property in which an Indian may be a party on one side, and a white person on the other, the burden of proof shall rest upon the white person, whenever the Indian shall make out a presumption of title in himself from the fact of previous possession or ownership. (R. S § 2126.)

DERIVATION Act June 30, 1834, ch. 161, $ 22, 4 Stat. 733. 8 195. Sale of cattle purchased by Government to non

tribal members. Where Indians are in possession or control of cattle or their increase which have been purchased by the Government such cattle shall not be sold to any person not a member of the tribe to which the owners of the cattle belong or to any citizen of the United States whether intermarried with the Indians or not except with the consent in writing of the agent of the tribe to which the owner or possessor of the cattle belongs. And all sales made in violation of this provision shall be void and the offending purchaser on conviction thereof shall be fined not less than $500 and imprisoned no less than six months. (July 4, 1884, ch. 180, § 1, 23 Stat. 94.) 8 196. Sale or other disposition of dead timber.

The President of the United States may from year to year in his discretion under such regulations as be may prescribe authorize the Indians residing op reservations or allotments, the fee to which remains in the United States, to fell, cut, remove, sell or otherwise dispose of the dead timber standing, or fallen, on such reservation or allotment for the sole benefit of such Indian or Indians. But whenever there is reasonable cause to believe that such timber has been killed, burned, girdled, or otherwise injured for the purpose of securing its sale under this section then in that case such authority shall not be granted. (Feb. 16, 1889, ch. 172, 25 Stat. 673.)

CROSS REFERENCES Mature living and dead and down timber on unallotted Indian lands to be sold under regulations prescribed by Secretary of Interior, see section 407 of this title.

§ 197. Repealed. June 27, 1902, ch. 1157, § 4, 32 Stat. 404.

Section, act June 7, 1897, ch. 3, § 1, 30 Stat. 90, relating to disposition of dead timber on res rvation in Minnesota, was repealed by act June 27, 1902, except as to then existing contracts.

§ 198. Contagious and infectious diseases; quarantine.

Whenever the Secretary of the Interior shall find any Indian afflicted with tuberculosis, trachoma, or other contagious or infectious diseases, he may, if in his judgment the health of the afflicted Indian or that of other persons require it, isolate or quarantine such afflicted Indian in a hospital or other place for treatment. The Secretary of the Interior may employ such means as may be necessary in the isolation, or quarantine, of such Indian, and it shall be the duty of such Indian so afflicted to obey any order or regulation made by the Secretary of the Interior in carrying out this provision. (Aug. 1, 1914, ch. 222, § 1, 38 Stat. 584.)

placed hereunder with the Oklahoma Historical Society, from the Secretary of the Interior to the Administrator of General Services.

CROSS REFERENCES Management and disposition of records, see chapters 10 and 11 of Title 44, Public Printing and Documents. $ 200. Report of offense or case of Indian incarcerated

in agency jail. Whenever an Indian shall be incarcerated in an agency jail, or any other place of confinement, on an Indian reservation or at an Indian school, a report or record of the offense or case shall be immediately submitted to the superintendent of the reservation or such official or officials as he may designate, and such report shall be made a part of the records of the agency office. (Aug. 1, 1914, ch. 222, § 1, 38 Stat. 586.)

TRANSFER OF FUNCTIONS All functions of all other officers of the Department of the Interior and all functions of all agencies and employees of such Department were, with certain exceptions, transferred to the Secretary of the Interior, with powers vested in him to authorize their performance or the performance of any of his functions by any of such officers, agencies, and employees, by 1950 Reorg. Plan No. 3, $$ 1, 2, eff. May 24, 1950, 15 F. R. 3174, 64 Stat. 1262, set out in note under section 481 of Title 5, Executive Departments and Government Officers and Employees. 8 201. Penalties under title; how recovered.

All penalties which shall accrue under this title shall be sued for and recovered in an action in the nature of an action of debt, in the name of the United States, before any court having jurisdiction of the same, in any State or Territory in which the defendant shall be arrested or found, the one half to the use of the informer and the other half to the use of the United States, except when the prosecution shall be first instituted on behalf of the United States, in which case the whole shall be to their use. (R. S. § 2124.)

DERIVATION
Act June 30, 1834, ch. 161, § 27, 4 Stat. 733.

REFERENCES IN TEXT The words “this title," as used in text, referred to title XXVIII, Indians, of the Revised Statutes (R. S. $ $ 2039— 2157). For distribution of said title of the Revised Statutes in this Code, see Distribution Tables.

FEDERAL RULES OF CIVIL PROCEDURE Parties, see Rule 17, following section 2072 of Title 28, Judiciary and Judicial Procedure.

$ 199. Access to records of Five Civilized Tribes.

The Secretary of the Interior, or his accredited representative, shall at all times have access to any books and records of the Choctaw, Chickasaw, Cherokee, Creek, and Seminole Tribes, whether in possession of any of the officers of either of said tribes or any officer or custodian thereof, of the State of Oklahoma. (Mar. 1, 1907, ch. 2285, 34 Stat. 1027.) § 199a. Custody of records; Oklahoma Historical

Society. Title to records of Indian tribes heretofore placed with the Oklahoma Historical Society of the State of Oklahoma by the Secretary of the Interior shall remain vested in the United States and such records shall be held by the said society under rules and regulations prescribed by the Administrator of General Services: Provided, That copies of any such records, documents, books, or papers held by the said society when certified by the secretary or chief clerk thereof under its seal, or by the officer or person acting as secretary or chief clerk, shall be evidence equally with the original, and in making such certified copies the said secretary or acting secretary and the said chief clerk or acting chief clerk shall be acting as a Federal agent, and such certified copies shall have the same force and effect as if made by the Administrator of General Services as provided in section 399 (b) of Title 44: Provided further, That whenever such certified copies are desired for official use by the Federal Government they shall be furnished without cost: Provided further, That any such records held by the said society shall be promptly returned to the Government official designated by the Administrator of General Services upon his request therefor. (Mar. 27, 1934, ch. 93, 48 Stat. 501; Oct. 25, 1951, ch. 562, § 4 (5), 65 Stat, 640.)

AMENDMENTS 1951—Act Oct. 25, 1951 amended section generally to transfer control of the Indian tribal records, heretofore

8 202. Inducing conveyances by Indians of trust in

terests in lands. It shall be unlawful for any person to induce any Indian to execute any contract, deed, mortgage, or other instrument purporting to convey any land or any interest therein held by the United States in trust for such Indian, or to offer any such contract, deed, mortgage, or other instrument for record in the office of any recorder of deeds. Any person violating this provision shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon conviction shall be punished by a fine not exceeding $500 for the first of fense, and if convicted for a second offense may be punished by a fine not exceeding $500 or imprisonment not exceeding one year, or by both such fine and imprisonment, in the discretion of the court.

This section shall not apply to any lease or other contract authorized by law to be made. (June 25, 1910, ch. 431, § 5, 36 Stat. 857.)

Chapter 6.-GOVERNMENT OF INDIAN COUNTRY

AND RESERVATIONS

GENERALLY Sec. 211. Creation of Indian reservations. 212–215. Repealed. 216.

Hunting on Indian lands. 217–228. Repealed. 229. Injuries to property by Indians. 230. Depositions by agents touching depredations. 231. Enforcement of State laws affecting health and

education; entry of State employees on Indian

lands. 232. Jurisdiction of New York State over offenses com

mitted on reservations within State. 233. Jurisdiction of New York State courts in civil

actions.

so taken; and shall be liable in addition to a penalty of $500. (R. S. § 2137.)

DERIVATION Act June 30, 1834, ch. 161, § 8, 4 Stat. 730. SS 217–218. Repealed. June 25, 1948, ch. 645, $ 21, 62

Stat. 862, eff. Sept. 1, 1948, Section 217, R. S. $ 2145, related to general laws as to punishment extended to Indian country, and is now covered by sections 1151 and 1152 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure.

Section 217a, act June 8, 1940, ch. 276, 54 Stat. 249, related to jurisdiction of Kansas over offenses committed by or against Indians or reservations, and is now covered by section 3243 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure.

Section 218, R. 8. $ 2146; act Feb. 18, 1875, ch. 80, $ 1, 18 Stat. 318, related to exceptions as to extension of general laws, and is now covered by sections 1151 and 1152 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure.

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88 219–226. Repealed. May 21, 1934, ch. 321, 48 Stat.

787. Section 219, R. S. § 2134, related to foreigners entering Indian country without passports.

Section 220, R. S. § 2147, related to authority to remove person from Indian country.

Section 221, R. S. $ 2148, related to person returning after removal from Indian country.

Section 222, R. S. $ 2149, related to authority to remove person from Indian reservation.

Section 223, R. S. $ 2150, related to employment d military.

Section 224, R. S. $ 2151, related to detention and treatment of persons apprehended by military.

Section 225, R. S. $ 2152, related to arrest of absconding Indians.

Section 226, R. S. $ 2153, related to posse comitatus in executing process. $8 227, 228. Repealed. June 25, 1948, ch. 645, § 21, 62

Stat. 862, eff. Sept. 1, 1948. Section 227, R. S. $ 2154, related to reparation for injuries to Indian property, and is now covered by section 1160 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure.

Section 228, R. S. $ 2155, related to payment of reparation where offender is unable to, and is now covered by section 1160 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure. 8 229. Injuries to property by Indians.

If any Indian, belonging to any tribe in amity with the United States, shall, within the Indian country, take or destroy the property of any person lawfully within such country, or shall pass from Indian country into any State or Territory inhabited by citizens of the United States, and there take, steal, or destroy, any horse, or other property belonging to any citizen or inhabitant of the United States, such citizen or inhabitant, his representative, attorney, or agent, may make application to the proper superintendent, agent, or subagent, who, upon being furnished with the necessary documents and proofs, shall, under the direction of the President, make application to the nation or tribe to which such Indian shall belong, for satisfaction; and if such nation or tribe shall neglect or refuse to make satisfaction, in a reasonable time not exceeding twelve months, such superintendent, agent, or subagent shall make return of his doings to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, that such further steps may be taken as shall be proper, in the opinion of the President, to obtain satisfaction for the injury. (R. S. $ 2156.)

88 212—215. Repealed. June 25, 1948, ch. 645, § 21, 62

Stat. 862, eff. Sept. 1, 1948. Section 212, R. S. § 2143, related to arson, and is now covered by section 1153 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure.

Section 213, R. S. $ 2142, related to assault, and is now covered by section 1153 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure.

Section 214, R. S. § 2138; act June 30, 1919, ch. 4, § 1, 41 Stat. 9, related to removing cattle from Indian country, and is now covered by section 1157 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure.

Section 215, R. S. $ 2144, related to forgery and depredations on the mails, and is now covered by sections 1151 and 1152 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure.

8 216. Hunting on Indian lands.

Every person, other than an Indian, who, within the limits of any tribe with whom the United States has existing treaties, hunts, or traps, or takes and destroys any peltries or game, except for subsistence in the Indian country, shall forfeit all the traps, guns, and ammunition in his possession, used or procured to be used for that purpose, and all peltries

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