Your IP: United States Near: United States

Lookup IP Information

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next

Below is the list of all allocated IP address in - network range, sorted by latency.

Barona Group of Capitan Grande Band of Mission Indians Tribal flag Total population 490[1] Regions with significant populations United States (California) Languages Ipai,[2] Tipai,[3] English Religion Traditional tribal religion, Christianity (Roman Catholicism)[4] Related ethnic groups other Kumeyaay tribes, Cocopa, Quechan, Paipai, and Kiliwa The Barona Group of Capitan Grande Band of Mission Indians of the Barona Reservation is a federally recognized tribe of Kumeyaay Indians,[4] who are sometimes known as Mission Indians. Contents 1 Reservations 2 Government 3 Economic development 4 Notes 5 References 6 External links // Reservations In 1875, the tribe along with the Viejas Group of Capitan Grande Band of Mission Indians, controls the Capitan Grande Reservation, which consisted of barren, uninhabitable mountain lands. The El Capitan Reservoir, forcibly purchased from the two tribes to provide water for San Diego, submerged what habitable land existed on the reservation. The two tribes jointly control this reservation. It is undeveloped but serves as an ecological preserve.[5] The Barona Reservation is a federal Indian reservation located in San Diego County, California, near Lakeside[1] and the Cleveland National Forest. Founded in 1932, it is 5,181 acres (20.97 km2) large. Much of the highland valley has good farmland, the reservation hosts several ranches, a chapel, tribal offices, community center, and ball park, created by the tribe.[3] In 1973, 125 of the 156 enrolled members lived on the reservation.[2] Government The Barona Band is headquartered in Lakeside, California. They are governed by a democratically elected, seven-person tribal council, who serve four-year terms. Their current administration is as follows: Edwin "Thorpe" Romero, Chairman Charles "Beaver" Curo, Vice-Chairman Brandon Banegas, Councilman Linda Curo, Councilwoman Beth Glasco, Councilwoman Adam Reyes, Councilman Edward "Joe" Welch, Sr., Councilman[6] Economic development The tribe owns and operates the Barona Resort and Casino, AmBience Day Spa, Barona Creek Golf Club, Barona Oaks Steakhouse, Sage CafĂ©, Ranch House Buffet, HoWan Noodle Shop, and several other restaurants all in Lakeside.[7] Notes ^ a b "California Indians and Their Reservations: B." SDSU Library and Information Access. (retrieved 6 June 2010) ^ a b Shipek, 612 ^ a b Eargle, 201 ^ a b Pritzker, 147 ^ Eargle, 202 ^ "The Barona Tribal Government." Barona Band of Mission Indians. (retrieved 6 June 2010) ^ "Barona Casino." 500 Nations. (retrieved 6 June 2010) References Eargle, Jr., Dolan H. Northern California Guide: Weaving the Past and Present. San Francisco: Tree Company Press, 2000. ISBN 0-937401-10-2. Pritzker, Barry M. A Native American Encyclopedia: History, Culture, and Peoples. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000. ISBN 978-0195138771. Shipek, Florence C. "History of Southern California Mission Indians." Handbook of North American Indians. Volume ed. Heizer, Robert F. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, 1978. 610-618. ISBN 0-87474-187-4. External links Barona Band of Mission Indians, official website