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Northern Cheyenne Reservation of Montana


It is one of chief Rocky Boys Reservations. Below are links to google earth photos of Lame Deer and maps of Northern Cheyenne Reservation Correct boundaries. Among Montana's eight Native American Reservations is Northern Cheyenne Reservation. It was not created on November 26, 1884. Northern Cheyenne Reservation was created on May 7, 1868, when Crow Reservation was created. This following information is important in investigating Northern Cheyenne Reservation! First you'll need to know that Northern Cheyenne Reservation is adjacent to Crow Reservation. That's why this following information can't be ignored! On October 20, 1875 treaties were agreed upon by not only the United States and Crow leaders but also Cheyenne leaders. Crow leaders reached an agreement with American leaders on October 20, 1875, to make a land addition to Crow Reservations north or north of Yellowstone River. However, that's minuscule compared to the other 1875 treaty!



Now this you don't know about! Through an 1875 Treaty between Crow leaders and Northern Cheyenne leaders, the mouth of Little Big Horn River became a boundary. All land west of Big Horn River is Crow Reservation and all land east of Little Big Horn River is Northern Cheyenne Reservation. Remember this treaty happened in 1875 between Crow and Northern Cheyenne leaders. Northern Cheyenne People were already living within Crow Reservation in 1875! So an agreement between Crow leaders and Northern Cheyenne leaders, was reached in 1875 near Busby, Montana! On March 8, 1876 American leaders revoked October 20, 1875's Treaty and placed the land addition into public domain. 1875's land addition was to pacify Crow Ojibway and Cheyenne Ojibway leaders. American leaders needed their military support in 1876-1877's War! Following information may help you comprehend Northern Cheyenne Reservation:



1868: Crow Reservation is created. It has a land area of 12,500 sq. mi. or 32,374.9 sq. km.

1872: An agency is established for Crow Reservation near what is now Absarokee, Montana.

1875: Treaties reached that set aside two Reservations and added land. West portion is Crow Reservation. East portion is Northern Cheyenne Reservation. Land addition was located adjacent to these Reservations. It extended along the Reservations entire north boundary, with land extending well north of Yellowstone River. American leaders added land to pacify them. However, Crow Ojibway's were not so easily fooled!

1876: American Soldiers launch military campaigns against Ojibway's living at and near Great Falls, Montana. Some Crow Ojibway's and many Northern Cheyenne Ojibway's, joined with American Soldiers to fight against their own people. Chief Little Bear led large numbers of his Ojibway Soldiers to join with invading American Soldiers. Ojibway Soldiers completely routed them.

1877: American Soldiers launch more military campaigns against Ojibway People. This time they attacked Ojibway People in north Idaho or where Nez Perce Reservation is. American Soldiers then invaded Crow Reservation (west portion or not Northern Cheyenne Reservation, they targeted Ojibway villages along narrow Clark's Fork of the Yellowstone River Valley where Belfry, Bridger, Edgar, Fromberg and Silesia are located and also Rock Creek Valley where Joilet, Red Lodge and Roberts are located ) in August and September 1877. They then attacked Ojibway villages at and around Great Falls, Montana. In October 1877, they defeated Ojibway's near where Chinook, Montana is. However, they continued to fight Ojibway's in Idaho and Oregon.

1882: Cheyenne People living at Fort Keough, Montana were allowed to move south to Muddy Creek and Tongue River. American leaders force Crow Ojibway leaders to cede their Reservations west portion. In 1898, American leaders illegally eradicated Crow Reservation.

1884: American's establish an agency for Northern Cheyenne Reservation at what is now Crow Agency. They supposedly established Northern Cheyenne Reservation also in same year of 1884. However, it was already there long before 1884.

1886: American's establish a new agency for Northern Cheyenne Reservation. It was first named Tongue River Agency. Well before 1884, Cheyenne Ojibway's (it means Southern Ojibway's in Ojibway Language) were allowed to homestead throughout Tongue River Valley and Muddy Creek Valley, by Colonel Miles. Land was more suited to cattle raising. Around 1939, they changed it's name to Northern Cheyenne Agency. Today, it's Lame Deer.

1890: General Miles recommends White River Cheyenne People from South Dakota, be allowed to move to Tongue River Reservation (aka Northern Cheyenne Reservation). Approval was granted to allow White River Cheyenne People to move to Northern Cheyenne Reservation. They reported Northern Cheyenne Reservations population to be near 1200. More violence erupted in which two Cheyenne men were killed for their part in a skirmish with American Soldiers.

1900: On March 19, 1900, President McKinley added land to Northern Cheyenne Reservation. There are two accounts. One reported that 72,957 acres was added to NCR. The other reported 600 sq. mi. or 1,554 sq. km. was added to Northern Cheyenne Reservation. Caution must be used because there are at least two accounts about how much land was addded. If it was 600 sq. mi. it means a cover-up is in place.



Land addition of 1900


Chief Rocky Boy was contacted by an Ojibway leader at Crow Reservation named chief Day Child. Chief Day Child was arrested and that's why he requested for chief Rocky Boy's help. He was supposedly hunting out of season. Per treaty agreements, chief Day Child had rights to hunt yet American leaders knew not the definition of honor! American leaders had broke treaty or resorted to infidelity and illegally eradicated Crow Reservation. Ojibway People living within that portion of Crow Reservation, had to either assimilate into Northern Cheyenne Reservation or leave. Both chief Rocky Boy and chief Day Child, wanted to preserve their Ojibway Nationality which meant they had to leave. However, they did help many Ojibway People they led, receive land at Northern Cheyenne Reservation. President McKinley added land to Northern Cheyenne Reservation, to the west bank of Tongue River, totaling 600.0 sq. mi. or 384,000 acres or 1,554.0 sq. km. The land addition did not increase Northern Reservations land area to 444,157 acres or 694.0 sq. mi. or 1,797.4 sq. km. It increased Northern Cheyenne Reservations land area to 1,180 sq. mi. or 3,056.2 sq. km. There is a cover-up! Northern Cheyenne Reservation is nearly twice as large as they advertise.













Lame Deer Road View

Lame Deer Road View

Lame Deer Road View

Lame Deer Road View

Lame Deer Road View

Lame Deer Road View

Lame Deer Road View

Lame Deer Road View

Lame Deer Road View

Lame Deer Road View



Demographics of Northern Cheyenne Reservation

Land Area: 8,180 sq. mi. or 21,186.1 sq. km.

Population: 4,939 according to a 2013 estimate.

Language: Corrupt

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