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"The Great Game." Johns Hopkins Magazine 7 (April 1956): 7-9, 20-21.
Annotation / Notes: The article discusses the Native American origins of lacrosse in a game called "baggattaway," tracing its adaption in the nineteenth century as a popular sport among Canadians and its spread to the United States. First played in Baltimore in the 1870s, it became a club and intercollegiate sport in the area. In 1928 lacrosse arrived on the world scene as a sport at the Amsterdam Olympics.
Ellenberg, George B. "An Uncivil War of Words: Indian Removal in the Press." Atlanta History 33 (1989): 48-59.
Globensky, Anne Brigid. At Home in Baltimore: An Ethnographic Approach to the Study of Lumbee Domestic Material Culture. Ph.D. diss., University of Maryland, College Park, 1999.
Walker, Joseph E., ed. "Plowshares and Pruning Hooks for the Miami and Potawatomi: The Journal of Gerald T. Hopkins, 1804." Ohio History 88 (1979): 361-407.
Walker, Joseph E., ed. "Morgan State University. Community Development Resource Center." The Native American Community in Baltimore City: A Special Report. Baltimore: The Center, 1998.
Makofsky, Abraham. "Deomgraphics and Culture: The 1980 Census Report on Lumbee Indians of the Baltimore Metropolitan Area." Maryland Historical Magazine, 79 (Fall 1984): 239-46.
Makofsky, Abraham. "Tradition and Change in the Lumbee Indian Community of Baltimore." Maryland Historical Magazine, 75 (March 1980): 55-71.
Akerson, Louise E. American Indians in the Baltimore Area. Baltimore: Baltimore Center for Urban Archaeology, 1988.
Hennesey, James S. J. "The Baltimore Council of 1966." Records of the American Catholic Historical Society, 76 (September 1965): 157-73.
Minner, Ashley. "Revisiting the Reservation: The Lumbee Community of East Baltimore." Ph.D. diss., University of Maryland, College Park, 2020.