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June 19, 1997 | EDITH STANLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The morning activities here in the first-floor office of the Catawba Nation's Longhouse are similar to those at any small clinic in America. Dr. David Brady examines his first patient, 8-year-old Amy Canty, who stares straight ahead as he gently touches the rash on her neck. "Looks like contact dermatitis, an allergy," Brady explains to her mother. "You'll need to pick up some 1% hydrocortisone ointment. . . . Bring her back if there's no improvement."
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NEWS
June 19, 1997 | EDITH STANLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The morning activities here in the first-floor office of the Catawba Nation's Longhouse are similar to those at any small clinic in America. Dr. David Brady examines his first patient, 8-year-old Amy Canty, who stares straight ahead as he gently touches the rash on her neck. "Looks like contact dermatitis, an allergy," Brady explains to her mother. "You'll need to pick up some 1% hydrocortisone ointment. . . . Bring her back if there's no improvement."
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NEWS
February 21, 1993 | from Associated Press
The Catawba Indian tribe voted overwhelmingly to accept a proposed $50-million settlement with state and federal officials Saturday, moving closer to resolving a 144,000-acre tribal land claim. The tribe approved the agreement on a 289-42 vote after a meeting at the Rock Hill Law Enforcement Center that lasted nearly three hours. The settlement must still be approved by Congress and the state Legislature.
NEWS
May 19, 1993 | LYN RIDDLE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The $3 million to $25 million a year they might gain by opening a splashy bingo parlor looks enticing, but the Catawba Indians here say they will not follow scores of other tribes into such a business venture. Instead, Catawba Chief Gilbert Blue says, the tribe will invest the $50 million it expects to receive as settlement of its land claim in an industrial park, a museum and a replica of a historic Indian village.
NEWS
May 19, 1993 | LYN RIDDLE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The $3 million to $25 million a year they might gain by opening a splashy bingo parlor looks enticing, but the Catawba Indians here say they will not follow scores of other tribes into such a business venture. Instead, Catawba Chief Gilbert Blue says, the tribe will invest the $50 million it expects to receive as settlement of its land claim in an industrial park, a museum and a replica of a historic Indian village.
NEWS
February 21, 1993 | from Associated Press
The Catawba Indian tribe voted overwhelmingly to accept a proposed $50-million settlement with state and federal officials Saturday, moving closer to resolving a 144,000-acre tribal land claim. The tribe approved the agreement on a 289-42 vote after a meeting at the Rock Hill Law Enforcement Center that lasted nearly three hours. The settlement must still be approved by Congress and the state Legislature.
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