Largest Casino in the World is in Macau. One of the best is the Venetian palace.
I believe the word you are looking for is the word "indigenous".
Also: Aboriginal. NOTE: Aboriginal is a general term used to describe the indigenous population of Australia.
To tell their story of what they killed, hunted, etc. They paint them darker shades to camoflouge them.
The Cherokee, ᏣᎳᎩ or Tsalagi in their own language, were originally in the modern States of Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and East Tennessee. Oral tradition says the tribe migrated south in ancient times from the Great Lakes region, where other Iroquoian-speaking peoples live.
Between 1817 and the 1830s almost all of them were forced to move in the Trail of Tears to Oklahoma.
The Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians was able to stay in North Carolina. There are two State recognized bands in Georgia, 1 in Kentucky, 1 in South Carolina, 1 in Tenn., 4 in Alabama, and about 70-80 unrecognized groups across many states.
Today there are around 314,000 enrolled members and about 819,000 who claim Cherokee ancestry.
In 1830 President Andrew Jackson signed into law "The Indian Removal Act" which allowed or authorized the removal of the "Five Civilized Tribes" (Cherokee, Choctaw, Muscogee (Creek), Chickasaw and Seminole) to "Indian Territory" (modern day Oklahoma). In 1831 combined army, militia, and volunteer forces began to move these tribes along one of several routes to two forts located in Indian Territory: Fort Gibson and Fort Townson. The last tribe moved were the Cherokee in 1838. It should be noted that some tribes accepted bribes of money and or lands, while others did not and were forced under the threat of death - some of these rebelled resulting in armed conflict. During the move there were several way stations along the route, but not all had proper provisioning. For various reasons (from bad planning or indifference to intentional lack of concern, to malfeasant action), many Indians were not allowed or given access to proper food, medical supplies, warm clothing, nor allowed to rest for any significant period of time, which resulted in the deaths of many tribal members. These deaths were exacerbated by the untended dead left along the trail. The native Americans began to call this trail or series of trails, the "Trail where they Wept / Cried" and it has been changed a little to "The Trail of Tears" by modern translation. The Arkansas Gazette quoted Thomas Harkins (a Choctaw) as saying "[it was] a trail of tears and death" There were approximately 11 of these trails, taken by different tribes based upon location. They ranged in distance from 200 to 900 miles and went through 14 states (These distances do not include oversea travel):
- North Carolina
- South Carolina
- Choctaw: 2,500 to 6,000
- Muscogee (Creek): No estimate
- Chickasaw: No Estimate - paid $530,000 dollars
- Cherokee: 4,000 to 15,000