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|Disclaimer: It is more than obvious that we can not take credit for any of the incredible artwork on display here. Some of these images are borrowed from other sites and artists. We include them here because we admire them and would like to share them with the world. Feel free to take any images that delight you. If any of these images belong to you and you do NOT give permission for The Indian Creek Band Chickamauga Cherokee Inc. to use them, then please contact us for removal.|
Head of Security
POSITION IS OPEN
Policy and Procedure’s
No one can make a contract, lease, or borrow anything without a two-thirds (2/3rds) vote of the Board of Directors. Anyone doing so has made an illegal contract and is not abiding by the Indian Creek Band Chickamauga Creek Inc. Laws. Anyone doing so can face charges in a court of Law.
Click Here to purchase this t-shirt and view the other items in our Tribal Store.
Bill Chance "Little Red Wolf"
MARSHAL: In old English law, the title borne by several officers of the state and of the law, of whom the most important were the following: (1) The earl-marshal, who presided in the court of chivalry; (2) the marshal of the king’s house, or knight-marshal, whose special authority was in the king’s palace, to hear causes between members of the household, and punish faults committed within the verge, (3) the marshal of the king’s bench prison, who had the custody of that jail; (4) the marshal of the exchequer, who had the custody of the king’s debtors; (5) the marshal of the judge of assize, whose duty was to swear in the grand jury.
In American Law, an officer pertaining to the organization of the federal judicial system, whose duties are similar to those of a sheriff. He is to execute the process of the
Also, in some of the states, this is the name of an officer of police, in a city or borough, having powers and duties corresponding generally to those of a constable or sheriff.
POLICE OFFICER: One of the staff of men employed in cities and towns to enforce the municipal police i.e., the laws and ordinances for preserving the peace and good order of the community. Otherwise called “policeman.”
POLICE POWER: The power vested in a state to establish laws and ordinances for the regulation and enforcement of its police as above defined. The power vested in the legislature to make, ordain, and establish all manner of wholesome and reasonable laws, statutes and ordinances, either with penalties or without, not repugnant to the constitution, as they shall judge to be for the good and welfare of the commonwealth, and of the subjects of the same. Com. V. Alger, 7 Cush. (
The inherent and plenary power in the state over persons and property which enables the people to prohibit all things inimical to comfort, safety, health, and welfare of society. Drysdale vs. Prudden, 195 N.C. 722, 143 S.E. 530, 536.
It is true that the legislation which secures to all protection, in their rights, and the equal use and enjoyment of their property, embraces an almost infinite variety of subjects. Whatever affects the peace, good order, morals and health of the community comes within its scope; and every one must use and enjoy his property subject to the restrictions which such legislation imposes. What is termed the “police power” of the state, which, from the language often used respecting it, one would suppose to be an undefined and irresponsible element in government, can only interfere with the conduct of individuals in their intercourse with each other, and in the use of their property, so far as may be required to secure these objects. Munn vs.
POLICE REGULATIONS: Laws of a state, or ordinances of a municipality, which have for their object the preservation and protection of public peace and good order, and of health, morals, and security of the people.
JOSH SPARKSSecurity Officer
Steve Mc KinneySecurity Officer