TULSA (AP) – While a petty American Indian tribe is all out to set up a casino in a colony in Tulsa, the attorneys apprised the federal Judge on Wednesday that the community had no legal right to do so as the concerned 20-acre site in fact belongs to another bigger tribe. State’s attorney, Mr. Lynn Slade commented that nobody could claim right to put up the casino by just having a flag on it. The lawyers made their own representations against the construction and said that the Kialegee Tribal Town with its 350 members does not possess any legal right for the piece of land in Broken Arrow City as it belongs to two tribal members of the Muscogee Creek Nation.
Slade added that the proposed project falls in an area that is surrounded by schools, neighborhoods and churches and the tribe does not possess any court system and no proper security personnel to handle large number of slot machines. Moreover, it did not have any court system, said Slade, and appealed the judge to save the public.
A ban against the construction has been sought by Scott Pruitt, the Oklahoma Attorney General saying that the tribe was bent upon construction without seeking consent for lease of the property. The hearing stared on Wednesday and may end up by
Dennis Whittlesey, an attorney for the Kialegee commented that the project was referred for review by the tribe to the National Indian Gaming Commission and no body from the agency had raised any question. He said that no one had presented any complaint in any manner.
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