Paul First Nation

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          Paul First Nation

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            Paul First Nation

              8 Archival description results for Paul First Nation

              8 results directly related Exclude narrower terms
              PR3949 · Collection · [ca. 1965]

              The collection consists of photographs of sites in Duffield, AB and members of Paul First Nation, Wabamum Reserve.

              Unknown donor

              Edmonton band membership lists for the following bands: Alexis, Alexander, Enoch and Paul [Alexis Nakota Sioux Nation, Alexander First Nation, Enoch Cree Nation, and Paul First Nation]. Also includes single page for ‘General List’, identifying three members of ‘Band 50’. Lists include family name and number, given names of individuals in the family, and the date of birth, sex and religion of individuals in the family.

              File · 1970 (Creation)
              Part of Mapping and Surveying - Indigenous Resource Guide

              This accession contains records from Alberta Municipal Affairs and is comprised of maps of reserves.

              File GR1971.0074/1 was commissioned by the Alberta Provincial Planning Branch. This black and white map illustrates the geographic location of Blood Indian Reserves #148 and 148a [Kainai First Nation], Pigeon Lake Reserve #138a and Stony Plain Reserve #135. All are located in the Edmonton-Hobbema district. In particular, it shows the location of the Canadian Pacific Railway, Highway 2, Battle River, nearby town sites, and various smaller rivers, lakes and streams. Its dimensions are 37x25” (1970)

              File GR1971.0074/2 was commissioned by the Alberta Provincial Planning Branch. This black and white map illustrates the geographic location of the Peigan Indian Reserves #147 and 147b. Both are located in the Blood-Peigan district. The map depicts the location of the nearby town sites, and various smaller rivers, lakes and streams. Its dimensions are 37x25” (1970).

              File GR1971.0074/3 was commissioned by the Alberta Provincial Planning Branch. This black and white map illustrates the geographic location of Blackfoot Indian Reserve #146. It is located in the Blackfoot/Stony/Sarcee district. The map depicts the location of the nearby town sites, and various smaller rivers, lakes and streams. Its dimensions are 37x25” (1970).

              File GR1971.0074/6 was commissioned by the Alberta Provincial Planning Branch. This black and white map illustrates the Enoch, Samson [Enoch Cree Nation], Ermineskin [Ermineskin Cree Nation], Louis Bull and [Montana First Nation] Montana Indian Reserves #135, 137, 137a, 138, 138b and 139. They are located in the [Edmonton-Maskwacis] Edmonton-Hobbema district. The map depicts the location of the nearby town sites, and smaller rivers, lakes and streams. Its dimensions are 37x25” (1970).

              File GR1971.0074/7 was commissioned by the Alberta Provincial Planning Branch. This black and white map illustrates the [Alexis Nakota Sioux Nation, Alexander First Nation, and Paul First Nation] Alexis, Alexander, and Paul Reserves #133, (Wabamun Lake) 133a, 133b, 133c, and 134. They are located in the Edmonton-Hobbema district. The map depicts the location of Lac Ste. Anne, Lake Wabamun, Highway 16, the Canadian Pacific Railway, nearby town sites, and smaller rivers, lakes and streams. Its dimensions are 37x25” (1970).

              This accession contains records from the Native Secretariat and includes records about its role to coordinate the development of and access to government policies and programs affecting Indigenous peoples. These records regard First Nation organizations, general files, minutes of meetings, community files, Northern Alberta Development Council files, and other reports and studies.

              Includes records on the [Maskwacis-Mackinaw] Hobbema-Mackinaw Summer Camp, Sunchild-O’Chiese Reserve, Paul First Nation, Saddle Lake community, and Fishing Lake Métis Settlement.

              This accession contains information regarding funding for child welfare activities among Indigenous nations in Alberta. In particular, it contains correspondence from Indian and Northern Affairs and Blackfoot Social Services regarding surplus funds for the 1985/86 fiscal year and various financial reports for Treaty Indian groups detailing institutional placement and maintenance costs.

              It also contains two publications (from 1984 and 1985) entitled Management Information Bulletin that outlines existing social services such as child welfare, day care, employment opportunity programs, health, education and promotion services, income security, mental health, and widow’s pensions. Included next is financial data on the Yellowhead Regional Tribal Council and the Beaver Lake, Bigstone Cree, Blood, Boyer River, Cold Lake, Cree, Dene, Ermineskin, Fort Chipewyan, Fort Mckay, Fort McMurray, Frog Lake, Heart Lake, Janvier, Kehewin, Little Red River, Louis Bull, Lubicon Lake, Montana, and Paul Bands.

              [Beaver Lake First Nation, Montana First Nation, Paul First Nation, Frog Lake First Nation, Heart Lake First Nation, Kehewin Cree Nation, and Kainai First Nation are all referred to or included in these records]

              PR4006 · Collection · [before 1978]

              This collection contains research materials and reference documents on other archival materials around the Sharphead Indian Reserve. The records include copies of documents from between 1876-1966, as well as handwritten timelines, research notes, and index cards for relevant records of RG-10, The Bulletin, and HBC Archives. The collection includes extensive records related to surrender and settlement.

              The Sharphead Band moved from the Pigeon Lake to the reserve selected for them near the Battle River, between Calgary and Edmonton, in 1884. Some of the records in this collection include accounts from missionaries, Indian agents, and other government officials describing the early years of the Sharphead Band’s transfer to their reserve, including their reactions to the Northwest Resistance.

              The band population declined, losing over 172 individuals to colds and other illnesses between 1886 and 1890. The majority of the remaining band members were amalgamated with the White Whale Lake Band (which is now Paul First Nation). The Sharphead Reserve was surrendered in 1897 and opened to settlement in 1899.

              Nicks, Trudy