Enamia Dodim
Atheist Nation














Muscowpetung First Nation


It is one of four Ojibway communities located around Qu'Appelle Lakes. Qu'Appelle is pronounced as "Qu-Pel." Below are google earth photos of their scenic land. Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve was set aside for Saulteaux Ojibway People in 1875. It was chief Muscowpetung (caution must be used because there may be an Ojibway locative in Mus-cow-pet-ug or it refers to a group of Ojibway's and location for them or where they were from) that signed an adhesion to Treaty 4 on September 8, 1875. Many were native to Montana yet fled to Alberta's and Saskatchewan's Cypress Hills in 1876. It was possibly chief Big Bear that signed treaty that established this Reserve. That may have happened in 1877. They are in process of deliberately losing their Ojibway Nationality. They are too cowardly to follow prophecy. Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve covers an area of land of 309.39 sq. km. or 119.5 sq. mi. Real size of this Reserve is close to 150.0 sq. mi. Total on-Reserve population of Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve is 1,898. This Reserve is one of chief Rocky Boy's many Reservations and Reserves. Land surrender of 1909, was for chief Rocky Boy's Montana Ojibway's.



Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

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The Algonquian Conquest of the Mediterranean Region of 11,500 Years Ago




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