Algonquian Tribes | Communities | First Nations | Ojibway Indians History | Reservations | Tribes
Declaration of War (it's time to Sacrifice)
This is a message to a non white entity from the future. Prepare your soldiers for combat. The white boy is not going to man up. There is an increase in activity where i live which is no different from last year yet they are letting me know they are going to carry out a Genocidal Program to kill off Indians and blacks. I will not tolerate it. I can tell just from my website and email, what them whites are planning. Have your police follow police here in Great Falls, Montana. That be from the establishment of Great Falls, Montana Police Department in 1888, to well into the future from this time i live in. They can do what they want to them and their extended family lines. I suspect there are either government agents here where i live or agents from a future time. Have your soldiers (not police) follow them. They can do what they want to them and their extended family lines. Whoever is responsble for this increased activity will be held accountable. They could be from the future or from this time. I'm aware of what preordained means. Instruct your soldiers to wage war on those who are responsible and also wage war on their extended family lines. I have been promoting the Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana throughout my website and i know some entity is intruding. Do not allow any person or persons or entity or entities, who are a part of this conspiracy to kill off Indians and blacks, to live again. That's law. Genocide is very serious. It's obvious the white boy does not want to man up. I can tell you right off that white leaders from the future are far more determined to kill off Indians and blacks. They may be responsible. We are nothing to the future. The future thinks we are puppets. Those white leaders from the future, will kill any white leaders from this time who give in. It is important to wage war on them. We have no choice. They have power over this era. They can force their will to achieve what is important. Indian leaders are in a serious predicament. However, the future can pull strings for my goal of gaining Tribal Recognition at numerous Indian Reservations, for the Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana.
I will continue to try and gain Tribal recognition for the Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana, at numerous Reservations. I have done a great deal of research the last few months and from evidence i have discovered, chief Rocky Boy was set aside many Reservations in the United States, Canada and possibly Dominica and Puerto Rico. It deals with the infamous 10¢ an Acre Treaty which was ratified in April of 1904. Many forest Reserves were set aside ajacent to Indian Reservations for chief Rocky Boy who agreed to accept the infamous 10¢ an Acre Treaty for those Ojibway's who continued to refuse to recognize the infamous 10¢ an Acre Treaty. In Montana, Little Belt Forest Reserve or Black Hills Indian Reservation (thus the reason for why so many Ojibway's were in Helena in 1909), was set aside on August 16, 1902, as was Madison Forest Reserve or Black Hills Indian Reservation. Madison Forest Reserve is located south and west of Anaconda and Butte. During those times 1900-1908, a rather large Ojibway population lived there. Madison Forest Reserve was obviously a part of Lemhi Shoshone Reservation or added to Lemhi Shoshone Reservation. Flathead Forest Reserve or Black Hills Indian Reservation, was enlarged in 1903. I know from old newspaper articles many Ojibway's were living there years before 1903. Chief Rocky Boy led many there in 1902. Highwood Mountains Forest Reserve or Black Hills Indian Reservation, was set aside on January 1, 1903. Minnesota Forest Reserve which is known today as Chippewa National Forest, was set aside in June of 1902 for Montana Ojibway's led by chief Rocky Boy. Many other Montana Ojibway's were Deported to White Earth Reservation in late 1902. White historians are liars. On January 17, 1903 Luquillo Forest Reserve was set aside in Puerto Rico. I suspect it was set aside for Montana Ojibway's. In 1903, Carib Territory was set aside in Dominica. I suspect it was set aside for Montana Ojibway's. There may be at least 16 locations where land was set aside for Montana Ojibway's led by chief Rocky Boy, between March of 1902 and April of 1904. In Canada, land was set aside for Montana Ojibway's led by chief Rocky Boy, between 1902 and 1904. I must do more research to find those Reserves. In early 1902, chief Rocky Boy commenced a campaign to have new Ojibway Reservations set aside. It dealt with the infamous 10¢ an Acre Treaty which was ratified in April of 1904. Per treaty agreements with chief Rocky Boy, American leaders agreed to set aside new Reservations. Most were forests added to existing Reservations. I will also continue to try and gain Federal Recognition for the Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians here in Great Falls with a Reservation adjacent to Great Falls.
August 9, 1877 Battle of Big Hole
After defeating Ojibway Soldiers at Nez Perce Reservation, American Soldiers were then sent to Big Hole Valley located in southwestern Montana. I suspect a large Ojibway Reservation was set aside in that location in 1868. There were several Ojibway villages in Big Hole Valley. This battle is suspcious. Battle of Big Hole was a part of Mullan Road War. A list of Mullan Road War battles is above. Colonel Gibbon left Fort Shaw near Great Falls and led 161 American Soldiers and 45 civilians to a Big Hole or Big Hole Valley. What about Fort Ellice which was closer? They always ignore Great Falls. Instead of extending Mullan Road to what is now Great Falls, they instead made a diversion some 10 to 15 miles north of Great Falls, west then southwest, to Fort Shaw. From Fort Shaw, Mullan Road led to Dearborn then to Helena. They had to bypass lakes north of Great Falls during those times. However, they really had to bypass a very large Ojibway population living around Great Falls. In fact, Great Falls of Missouri River was Mullan Road Wars most important goal.
General Gibbon, who was commander of Montana District, was sent a telegraph message by General Howard by couriers telling him to send out troops to intercept hostiles who were either planning a westward exodus or on sending reinforcements to Idaho. Gibbon then sent an order to Captain C.C. Rawn who was commander of Fort Missoula, to prepare for Ojibway Soldiers on a possible trek towards Fort Missoula. It was really to prepare American Soldiers and civilians at and near Fort Missoula, for a trek to Fort Shaw, to bolster that forts number of soldiers. They reached Fort Shaw in 7 days or by August 3. More American Soldiers came up from Fort Ellice to bolster Fort Shaws number of soldiers also.
Gibbon then called for soldiers from Fort Benton and Camp Baker (Fort Logan) to join him at Fort Shaw. Ojibway scouts were obviously scouting their domain and knew what was going on and notified their leaders who prepared their soldiers for war against hostile Americans. Gibbon then ordered his entire force at Fort Shaw to prepare for battle. Gibbon did not make a trek towards Fort Missoula. His instructions were to attack Ojibway villages at Great Fals of Missouri River. Gibbon led his 200 (they were far more numerous than that) or so American Soldiers and civilians to a location of an Ojibway village on Thursday August 9, 1877.
Their leaders were these following: Captain R. Comba with 26 soldiers who left Camp Baker (Fort Logan) on July 24, 1877 and arrived at Fort Shaw on July 27, 1877; Lieutenant E.E. Hardin led 21 soldiers from Fort Benton on July 25, 1877 and reached Fort Shaw on July 26, 1877 or in one day; Captain C.C. Rawn who led 150 American Soldiers and civilians from Fort Missoula and reached Fort Shaw on August 3. American Soldiers from Fort Ellice were probably with Rawn's soldiers which means their total number was much higher. Total number of American Soldiers who fought at Battle of Big Hole may have been near 1,500. Final part of this war was about to be fought.
Early (around 3:30 a.m. or 4:00 a.m. according to some sources) on a cool or mild morning of Thursday August 9, 1877, American Soldiers launched a surprise (Ojibway leaders knew what was going on and shrewdly prepared) assault on an Ojibway village near or at Great Falls. According to American descriptions of that Ojibway village, it was V shaped. There is what appears to be a canal or canals in Great Falls. It or they (today they are two canals) are V shaped. One canal leads from 38th Street and 10th Ave North and extends west to 19th Street and 11th Ave North. Another leads from 10th Ave North at Gibson Parks north end and extends southwest then almost south, stopping before reaching Milwaukee Depo. Before it ends as a canal at 19th Street and 11th Ave North, railroad tracks within that canal nearly continue to 11th Street and River Drive North. If it was one canal, they merged near River Drive North and 9th Street. It is about 60 to 80 feet wide and 15 feet deep. If it was a canal, i can understand why Ojibways built it. To avoid Great Falls of Missouri River which are 5 waterfalls. However, why would they extend that canal southwest then south, almost adjacent to Missouri River?
William Clark drew a map of Great Falls of Missouri River and included "The Portage of Eighteen Miles." For some reason, Lewis and Clark trekked 7.5 miles southwest of Belt Creek, then 10 miles southwest to White Bear Islands. They only needed to follow (stayed close to) Missouri River to White Bear Islands. They trekked south of Great Falls then west to White Bear Islands. Below is a google earth map i drew of Lewis and Clarks "Portage of Eighteen Miles." It has a V shape. Not quite like Clarks yet similar. William Clark may have actually drawn a course that canal took. That's if it was a canal. White Bear Islands may be what are today known as Sacajawea Islands or island. Clark did not include Sacajawea Islands on his map. Ojibway People most definitely had a village in that location. Why? Giant Springs which is one of earths largest freshwater springs. It is United States largest freshwater spring. An Ojibway village was definitely located where Rainbow Falls is. It was located on Missouri River's north side, adjacent to Rainbow Falls on it's northeast. Though it was a small village it was a favorite of Ojibway People, especially Ojibway leaders who frequented that village for recreation.
For around 20 minutes, American Soldiers shot up that village, especially it's west end yet also on it's north and south but were driven out of that village to seek shelter from a larger Ojibway military force that quickly responded to that American assault. American Soldiers quickly dug rifle pits and used rocks and logs to use as barriers. American Soldiers then commenced using their howitzers but they were tossed away by American Soldiers after they realized they could no longer use them as a result of Ojibway Soldiers killing most of their howitzer crew. Ojibway Soldiers then dismantled their howitzers. Per their leaders instructions, Ojibway women were told to gather their horses and head for Lake Creek which was across Missouri River then. They supposedly retreated with their horses some 18 miles north or a little north of Benton Lake and Grassy Lake, where Lake Creek commences. They made defensive works at an Ojibway village in that location.
Ojibway Soldiers prevented their enemies from leaving and continued to battle them throughout that following night. American reinforcements led by General Howard were expected to reach Gibbon's force within a day a so. On Friday August 10, 1877 fighting continued. During that following night, however, Ojibway Soldiers stopped their shooting. They knew General Howards larger force was near. Howard had came up from a location 71 miles away. He came up from Helena which is 71 miles from Great Falls. After Howards force reached Great Falls, they merged with Gibbons force then retreated back to Fort Shaw. Battle for Great Falls had commenced. Casualties were probably significant or higher than estimated. American casualties were 29 killed and 40 wounded. Ojibway casualties were much higher. Ojibway Soldiers had prevented American Soldiers from destroying their village. However, they kept building defensive works at their villages at Great Falls of Missouri River and near Benton Lake and Grassy Lake. Probably to defend their villages from American Soldiers stationed at Fort Benton. Most Ojibway Soldiers remained at their villages around Great Falls. This battle is also known as Battle of Bear Paw. It was really a siege of a large Ojibway village at Great Falls. It commenced on August 9, 1877. Ojibway descriptions of this battle indicate American Soldiers possibly using gatlin guns.