This community of Ojibway Indians live just southeast of Lake Nipigon. Their tribal history is one which is quite a mystery. In 1921 (it coincides with chief Crazy Boy
who may have been chief Rocky Boy, negotiating with Cascade County, Montana leaders about Reservation land), Canada recognized these Ojibway People who may have come
from Montana. There was another forced relocation of Montana Ojibway's in 1921-1922. Canadian historians claim they were originally a part of Lake Nipigon Band of
Ojibway's. They or LNBO, were recognized after 1850's Robinson-Superior Treaty. They were possibly a part of Lake Nipigon Reserve. It was one of three Ojibway Reserves
set aside with 1850s Robinson-Superior Treaty signing. In 1921, Canadians finally agreed to recognize this band of Ojibway's by claiming they were from various groups
of Ojibway's who lived around Lake Nipigon. 1850's Robinson-Superior Treaty was agreed upon by Ojibway leaders who were lied to by whites. This Ojibway Robinson-Superior
Reservation community of Animbiigoo Zaagi'igan (aka Lake Nipigon) or First Naton, has a population of 3 according to a 2015 census. That's on-Reserve population. Off-Reserve
population is 485. Most live in white communities. Around 87 live on crown land. Canada did not cooperate with these Ojibway People after recognizing them in 1921.
They are from Montana and also include Ojibway's native to Lake Nipigon's region. Their Reserve is probably larger and may surround Lake Nipigon. Preordain 19th
century Ojibway Traditionalists to lead their people north, to avoid what happened. Canada and England lied. We or Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians, will investigate
this community. It's probably an RBTCI Reserve. It's located along Partridge Lakes south shores. It covers around 5.0 sq. mi. or 13.0 sq. km. Animbiigoo Zaa-gi-i-gan
means Thunder Lake. Correct pronunciation is "Ga-mi A-ni-mi-ki" which means Lake Thunder. Zagaigan in Ojibway means Reservoir. Gami means lake.