Algonquian Tribes | Communities | First Nations | Ojibway Indians History | Reservations | Tribes




I Need Your Help


Recently i started advertising offline to get members for the Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana. That is not going well with white future earthlings. They are resorting to what they did to me in 1983. If they destroy me, it means Genocide. China must invade those non white nations they are in or near. They have to protect all non white nations. Seven Fires Prophecy tells non whites they can't trust whites. That is the truth. We know it is the truth. Follow my offline advertising. I am placing ads in the Glacier Reporter (it's circulation is at Browning and the surrounding region), Cut Bank Pioneer Press, Shelby Promotor and The Valierian. All 4 papers carry the ad. They are owned by the same company. I know something is wrong. Money is involved. Find out if my ad is being placed in the Glacier Reporter. If you find out they are up to no dam good in any way, send your soldiers out to find the culprits including if it applies, the era they are from, and lay complete waste to the family trees of all who are participating in the conspiracy. We are dealing with Genocide. Torture to death in the most brutal and gruesome manners imaginable, as many of them as you consider necessary. I don't trust whites. We have been told not to trust whites. I can't tell on my own if they are intruding or if i am dealing with my intended goals. I suspect they will do anything to stop my rise to power. I have not forgotten what they did to me in 1983. I didn't ask for that. I was violated. What they have to do is leave me alone so i can try and get members for the Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana. As soon as i get enough Representatives, a Letter of Intent will be sent to the BIA requesting for Federal recognition. Letters of Intent will also be sent to those Reservations and Reserves in North America, Dominica, Guyana and St. Vincent in the Caribbean, requesting for tribal recognition. Since Indian leaders will not do anything to defend the Indian race from being exterminated, they will suffer the ultimate punishment. Do not let them live again in the future. Let them get a laugh out of that. White leaders don't want anything to do with non whites. White leaders are not going to allow billions of Indians and blacks and other non whites, who lived around the Mediterranean Sea, America's and the Pacific to live again. That is not going to happen. We have to take care of our own dead. The Seven Fires Prophecy tells you Not to Trust whites because they will try and fool you. That will be taken seriously.



The Chippewa Nunavut Reservation

An extension of the Chippewa Treaty 8 Reservation


Pukatawagan, Manitoba, Canada Weather Forecast

According to Mississauga Ojibway author George Copway, the Anishinabe or Ojibway Language, was spoken from Lake Superior to 1,000 miles in all directions. That includes Florida and in what is now Nunavut, Canada. Copway also described the northern most point of the Ojibway Nation as being at a mountain range or ridge, half way between Lake Superior and the frozen bay. The frozen bay is not Hudson Bay. For about 5 months each year Hudson Bay is ice free. Copway was writing about the Arctic Sea north of Alaska.



The mountains Copway was writing about may be the Birch Mountains or Caribou Mountains of the north of Alberta, or the Cassiar Mountains of British Columbia and Yukon, or the McKenzie Mountains and Selwyn Mountains of the Northwest Territories. Either Great Slave Lake or Lake Athabasca is the half way point between Lake Superior and the Arctic Sea north of Chalkyitsik, Alaska. Though there is no evidence that the Chippewa's signed treaty about Nunavut land, we know they did. It either happened with Fort Resolution Chipewyan or Chippewan, signing Treaty 8 on July 25, 1900, or the August 19 and August 22, 1907 Treaty 10 signings at Lac du Brochet, or both treaty signings.



Proof the Chipewyan are Chippewa

We have historical evidence which proves the Chipewyan are Algonquin or Chippewa. It is from an 1894 book written by Alexander Begg. His book provides vital information about the Chipewyan people. Begg listed the Hudson Bay Company Districts and included the Indian's who frequented the trading posts. Under the Churchill District, Begg listed the Esquimaux, Chipweyans, and Swampies. He clearly stated that the Saulteaux were a branch of the Chipewyans. Since we have proof that the Chipewyan are Chippewa, the culture and language of the Chipewyan must be incorporated within Chippewa culture and language. Click here to read the chapter about the Saulteaux being a branch of the Chipewyan. You can also download the book here. If you have a slow internet connection, forget about it. Or you might want to walk around the block a few times while the book downloads. Even stronger proof the Chipewyan (the Athabascan People or Dene People) are Chippewa, is the 1832 Edinburgh Encyclopedia. Click here to read the Edinburgh Encyclopedia. To learn about chief Kinistin leading the Chippewa exodus into the caribou country of northeastern Saskatchewan, northern Manitoba, Nunavut, and the Northwest Territories, click here.



Regions

There are three dialects of Chipewyan which white historians are using to denote a specific Region where the Chipewyan lived. Each Region was assigned a name which represented the name of a caribou herd. And the names are from waterways. These northern Chippewas were constantly at war against the foreign Eskimos who were supplied with food and weapons by their white allies. The Eskimos probably lived in a tropical region in eastern Asia. Read the Edinburgh Encyclopedia. It contains very important information regarding a people who supposedly migrated from a tropical location, to Alaska and extreme northern Canada. They were not Indians. They were Eskimos who were invaders as were their white allies who formed an alliance with them to prevent the Chippewas from continuing contact with the Chippewas of Siberia. The Northwest Passage War. These three Chipewyan Districts are as follows:



Bathurst: The Chipewyan of the Bathurst Region, lived in the far western part of Nunavut and the eastern part of the Northwest Territories, between Great Slave Lake and Great Bear Lake. They battled the Eskimos for control of the McKenzie River region. They retained control of the interior of Nunavut and the area east of McKenzie River. Later, more Chippewas were sent to their District to reinforce them. Their descendants continue to live in the region from McKenzie River, Great Bear Lake, and east to the area around Bathurst Inlet. They are mixed with the Eskimos. They are not numerous as a result of illicit Canadian actions. The caribou herd they hunted and hunt, is known as the Bathurst Herd.

Beverly: The Chipewyan of the Beverly Lake (it is located a few miles west of Aberdeen Lake) Region, lived from the McKenzie River in the Northwest Territories, east to southeastern Northwest Territories, northern Alberta, northern Saskatchewan, northwestern Manitoba, and the southwestern part of Nunavut. They battled the Eskimos for control of the McKenzie River region. They retained control of the interior of Nunavut, the area east of McKenzie River, and northern Saskatchewan. Later, more Chippewas were sent to their District to reinforce them. Their descendants continue to live in the region from McKenzie River, the area south of Great Slave Lake, northern Alberta, northern Saskatchewan, northwestern Manitoba, and the Nunavut settlements located along the northwestern shores of Hudson Bay. They are mixed with the Eskimos. They are not numerous as a result of illicit Canadian actions. The caribou herd they hunted and hunt, is known as the Beverly Herd.

Kaminuriak: The Chipewyan of the Kaminuriak Lake (it is located 180 miles southeast of Beverly Lake) Region, lived from northern Manitoba, to the eastern part of Nunavut. They battled the Eskimos for control of the region west of the northwestern shores of Hudson Bay. They retained control of the interior of Nunavut and the interior of northern Manitoba. Later, more Chippewas were sent to their District to reinforce them. Their descendants continue to live in the region from northern Manitoba (Churchill and Tadoule Lake), and the Nunavut settlements along the northwestern shores of Hudson Bay. They are mixed with the Eskimos. They are not numerous as a result of illicit Canadian actions. The caribou herd they hunted and hunt, is known as the Kaminuriak Herd.



Forced Relocations

In the early 20th century, the whites commenced to decimate the caribou population in the north of Manitoba, Northwest Territories, Nunavut, and Quebec. Their goal was to relocate the starving Chippewa people to the settlements along the coast of Hudson Bay and to the more southerly Chippewa settlements in Manitoba, Ontario, and Quebec. Before the whites commenced their evil plans, the Chippewa population in the north of Manitoba and the interior of Nunavut, was in the 10,000's. As more of the caribou and other wild game diminished, so did the large Chippewa population as a result of famine. To end the famine, the Chippewa's of the north of Manitoba and the interior of Nunavut, were forced to relocate to the settlements along the coast of Hudson Bay, the interior of north central Manitoba, and northern Saskatchewan. The following locations in the interior of Nunavut, are vital to the Chippewa's of interior Nunavut before forced relocation and now. Of course, the Chippewa's must never forget their former habitations in the interior of Nunavut.





Nueltin Lake

This location was vital to the interior Nunavut Chippewa's. Nueltin Lake covers 1,851 sq. km., or 715 sq. mi. The vast lake offered the Chippewa's much fish. And surrounding the vast lake were herds of Caribou and other wild game. The Chippewa population around Nueltin Lake was large. Canada supposedly relocated some Chippewa's from Ennadai Lake to Nueltin Lake in 1949 or 1950. However, the Chippewa's had always lived around Nueltin Lake. When the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's reached Nueltin Lake, they were terrified about their predicament. The whites rounded up the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's and forced them onto a plane. They were flown to an island in Nueltin Lake and had nothing once they arrived there. The whites destroyed their homes at Ennadai Lake and did not allow the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's to take anything with them. They just dropped them off at Nueltin Lake with nothing. Not even food. It was the Chippewa's who lived at Nueltin Lake who helped the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's survive by supplying them with food.



A very suspicious event happened while the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's were living on the island in Nueltin Lake. Job Muqyunnik claimed the Indians at Nueltin Lake spoke a foreign language. Nueltin Lake is only 45 miles from Ennadai Lake. Something transpired at Nueltin Lake that the whites are not being honest about. The forced relocation of the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's to Nueltin Lake, happened in the early summer of 1950 according to the whites who participated in the tragedy. The whites claim 47 Ennadai Lake Chippewa's were relocated to Nueltin Lake in 1950. After they were dropped off at Nueltin Lake, they walked around the island for 8 months before making the decison to return to Ennadai Lake. It took 3 to 6 months for the walk back to Ennadai Lake. The Chippewa's who were native to Nueltin Lake had villages and camps all around the vast lake. The Chippewa's who lived around Nueltin Lake, were relocated to Arviat (Eskimo Point). Nueltin Lake is partially located in northern Manitoba. It sits at latitude 60 degrees north.



Ennadai Lake

It may have had just as large a Chippewa population as the region around Nueltin Lake. Though Ennadai Lake is not as large as Nueltin Lake, the 669 sq. km., or 258 sq. mi. lake offered much fish. And herds of Caribou were also found in the region. Though the number of Chippewa villages and camps around vast Ennadai Lake were not comparable to those around Nueltin Lake, they were obviously quite a few. The Ennadai Lake Chippewa's were first relocated to Nueltin Lake in either 1949 or 1950. However, they returned to Ennadai Lake which led to the whites again forcing the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's to relocate to another location. To read the accounts of the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's, you get the sense that they were being forced to not fish and hunt. The survivors claim they would have died at Nueltin Lake which is 45 miles from Ennadai Lake, if they had stayed at Nueltin Lake. All they had to do was fish and hunt. Nueltin Lake was obviously a part of their domain. They only needed to travel a day or two to hunt in their caribou hunting grounds around Ennadai Lake. We know the whites forced them to stop fishing and hunting. They have a history of such acts.



In 1954, the whites again prepared to forcefully relocate the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's. It would not be until early 1957 when the forced relocation played out. The whites claim the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's agreed to relocate to Henik Lakes but their leaders Oulijoot and Pongalaaq claimed they refused to leave Ennadai Lake. Henik Lakes obviously had a large Chippewa population. One of the whites who worked at the Ennadai Lake radio and weather station, suggested that a store be built at Ennadai Lake to help the Chippewa's. His opinion was ignored by his superiors elsewhere. He claimed the few whites who lived at Ennadai Lake encouraged the Chippewa's to continue living as they are. The Chippewa's at Ennadai Lake and all these other interior Nunavut locations, were surviving by fishing and hunting.



They told the whites they were very content with living off the land. That angered the whites who did not live at Ennadai Lake and who were in charge of their future. On May 10, 1957 the first Chippewa's from Ennadai Lake were forced to relocate to Henik Lakes. By 1958, the forced relocations of the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's to Henik Lakes was complete. The forced relocation of the Ennadai Lake Chippewa's, was only one of many that were played out in the 1950s. The whites were clearing the interior of Nunavut of the Chippewa's who were defenseless. After arriving to Henik Lakes, they then were relocated to Arviat (Eskimo Point), and Whale Cove. The region (interior southern Nunavut) barely has summers. The latitude is at 60 degrees north. Compared to similar locations which are located at latitude 60 degrees north or much further to the north, Ennadai Lake or the interior of southern Nunavut, is more like the arctic. Fort Liard and Norman Wells, Northwest Territories, and Chalkyitsik, Alaska have warm summers. Chalkyitsik sits at latitude 66 degrees north and is much warmer than the interior of southern Nunavut, which sits at latitude 60 degrees north.



Henik Lakes

They are other large lakes the Chippewa's of the interior of Nunavut lived around. Henik Lake is actually two lakes. North Henik Lake and South Henik Lake. Both lakes cover a total of 734 sq. km., or 284 sq. mi. Like the other lakes, both North Henik Lake and South Henik Lake were vital to the Chippewa's of the interior of Nunavut. The number of Chippewa villages and camps around the two lakes was probably quite a few. The Chippewa's relied on the lakes fish and the caribou and other wild game which was found around the region. The Henik Lakes are closer to Hudson Bay and, thus, was a location the whites sent Chippewa's from further west to, before relocating them to the coast settlements along Hudson Bay. Henik Lakes are 115 miles from Hudson Bay. Henik Lakes are further north than Ennadai Lake and Nueltin Lake. It sits at latitude 61 degrees north.



Dubawnt Lake

It is the largest lake in Nunavut the Chippewa's lived around. A small part of the huge lake is located in extreme eastern Northwest Territories. The Akaitcho Nation may be claiming the area. Dubawnt Lake covers 3,833 sq. km., or 1,480 sq. mi. The region around Dubawnt Lake obviously had a large Chippewa population. In fact, it may have had the largest Chippewa population in Nunavut. It sits at latitude 62 and 63 degrees north. The Chippewa's of this region were relocated to Henik Lake first, then to Whale Cove, then to Arviat (Eskimo Point). The huge lake had much fish and the immediate surrounding region had herds of caribou and other wild game. It obviously supported a large Chippewa population. Dubawnt Lake is 275 miles west of Hudson Bay.



Qamanirjuaq Lake

It is located about 6 miles to the south of Baker Lake. The Chippewa's of this location were not subjugated to a forced relocation 100s of miles away. Baker Lake is to the north and is a settlement of 1,872. It is the only settlement in the interior of Nunavut. The reason for why the settlement of Baker Lake exists, is Thelon River. The river leads to Hudson Bay where Chesterfield Inlet is located. Chesterfield Inlet is the oldest community in Nunavut. The whites early on supplied the foreign Asian people with their weapons and actually sailed the river into vast Baker Lake. The Baker Lake region may have been dominated by the foreign Asian people and the white invaders. Hudson Bay is 125 miles east of vast Baker Lake. Baker Lake may have been a battle zone, or an area both sides feared to live in. Qamanirjuaq Lake sits at latitude 64 degrees north. They have no summers.



Baker Lake

It is a vast lake about 125 miles west of Hudson Bay. The lake covers 1,887 sq. km., or 729 sq. mi. The region may have been a battle zone. By 1916, the Baker Lake region had become safe and the whites established a trading post which is now Baker Lake, Nunavut. The settlement may be a predominantly Chippewa settlement or a predominantly foreign Asian settlement. Either way the settlement has both a Chippewa population and a foreign Asian population. Many Chippewa's from further west were relocated to Baker Lake in the 1950s. Baker Lake sits at latitude 64 degrees north.



Aberdeen Lake

It is another vast lake many Chippewa's lived around. Along with Beverly Lake and Schultz Lake, the Chippewa's had plenty of fish and surrounding the lakes were herds of caribou and other wild game. The Chippewa's obviously controlled this region. They had many villages and camps around the Aberdeen Lake region. They were relocated to Baker Lake and the coast settlements along Hudson Bay. From Beverly Lake to Schultz Lake, it is over 100 miles. Aberdeen Lake sits at latitude 64 degrees north.



Schultz Lake

It is located 20 miles northeast of Aberdeen Lake. Along with Aberdeen Lake and Beverly Lake, the Chippewa's had plenty of fish and surrounding the lakes were herds of caribou and other wild game. The Chippewa's obviously controlled this region. They had many villages and camps around the Schultz Lake region. They were relocated to Baker Lake and the coast settlements along Hudson Bay. From Beverly Lake to Schultz Lake, it is over 100 miles. Schultz Lake sits at latitude 64 degrees north.



Beverly Lake

It is located 15 miles west of Aberdeen Lake. Along with Aberdeen Lake and Schultz Lake, the Chippewa's had plenty of fish and surrounding the lakes were herds of caribou and other wild game. The Chippewa's obviously controlled this region. They had many villages and camps around the Beverly Lake region. They were relocated to Baker Lake and the coast settlements along Hudson Bay. From Beverly Lake to Schultz Lake, it is over 100 miles. Beverly Lake sits at latitude 64 degrees north.



Garry Lake

It is another vast lake the Chippewa's lived around. Garry Lake covers 2,538 sq. km., or 980 sq. mi. The Chippewa population around the Garry Lake region was obviously large. Since the lake is located closer to the Beaufort Sea, many more foreign Asian people were subjugated and forced to live with the Chippewa's at Garry Lake. The vast lake had plenty of fish and the immediate surrounding region had herds of caribou and other wild game. Most were relocated to Baker Lake in 1958. At the time they were experiencing a famine. Most were starved to death by the whites killing off the wild game.





Before the whites commenced their onslaught against the food supply of the Chippewa's of Nunavut and northern Manitoba (the exact same event that killed off the buffalo), the Chippewa population was very numerous. The Chippewa's almost solely depended on caribou for food. After the cowardly act carried out by the whites, the Chippewa population of Nunavut had dramatically declined. All who survived were relocated to the coast settlements along the northwestern shores of Hudson Bay, Baker Lake, and to the Chippewa communities in north central Manitoba. They were forced to lose their nationality and assume a fabricated one. However, they did not lose their syllabic writing system. That is still in wide use in Nunavut. The Chippewa population in Nunavut before the 1930s, was much higher than it is now. Today, Nunavut has a population of 31,906. All of Nunavut is a Chippewa Reservation. It will be up to the Chippewa's of Ontario to repopulate the interior of Nunavut. They must send Chippewa settlers to the interior of Nunavut!



Alternate Government

We know the leaders of all Reserves and Reservations are employees of Canada and the United States. Since they are paid by the Canadian and the United States governments, we know they will do what the whites want. To defend ourselves from their evil intentions, it is mandatory that we form an alternate government which does not receive money from the Canadian and United States governments. Within each village you must organize a new government which will manage the affairs of the people. Establish a council for a select (not elected) group of men and women of your choice. Then form a financial corporation in which the citizens of the villages can deposit their money. To each community listed below, incorporate them so they are permitted by CTNR law to function as a village (city and town) of the Chippewa Nunavut Reservation. You are not to request permission from Canada. You must do this on your own. Create a community financial center (the house of someone you know is trustworthy) within each community listed at the webpages below.



All citizens of all communities listed below, will deposit a percentage of their money into each community financial center. And do not dare to first consult with Canada. They are sending a message to all non white nations that they could care less for Indian Nations in a time when that message is easily not ignored. The financial corporation will be kept private so there will be no need to have it done formally. Then you must select one of the communities to be the capitol of the Chippewa Nunavut Reservation Financial Corporation. The financial corporation will be a simple joint savings unit which is identical to friends saving their money together privately (without the use of banks and all other financial establishments) to better their lives. If anyone who lives within any of the communities listed below does not want to deposit a percentage of their money into the savings unit, they must be carefully watched. They can't be trusted.



This financial corporation will be the Chippewa Nunavut Reservation government. The CTNRFC will function to provide the Chippewa Nunavut Reservation with financing to establish new settlements, build and maintain new and old homes in old settlements, agriculture (greenhouse farming or hydroponic farming), health and education needs, fishing and hunting, and transportation needs and maintenance. Most financing must go to individuals to start agriculture, housing, and transportation enterprises. Electric bicycles and electric cars are mandatory. Purchase used bikes and cars then convert them into electric motor vehicles. You must encourage as many of your citizens to deposit as much of their money into the savings unit and to also apply for grants and loans so the CTNRFC will be stocked with money. Request for financial funding from non Indian sources, particularly individuals who are wealthy. Do it discreetly. And money earned from business ventures, must be deposited into the savings unit. In fact, nearly all money within each community savings unit will come from money generated by business ventures. If any problems develope with Reservation leaders including Reservation police, do not negotiate with them. You don't want to depend on Canada for financing. Through treaty agreements, Canada recognized Indian Nations as sovereign nations.



Create departments which handle the welfare of your communities, especially in regards to housing and food supplies. Indoor heating is a major concern. We need to find safer indoor heating methods. Current indoor heating methods cause health issues such as respiratory problems and memory loss.



The endemic flooding and forest fires which have forced 1,000s of innocent Indians to relocate to white communities, must be addressed by your alternate government. To defend against floods, build levees by using volunteers. Build the levees to a height of 30 to 40 feet and plant as many quick growing trees as possible. The trees will keep the levees from breaking. Use light to increase the growing rate of the trees. To defend your communities against forest fires, clear the forests which surround your communities. Make certain no trees are within 2 to 3 miles of your communities. Dig emergency underground shelters where the citizens can live until the smoke has cleared.



It also includes policing your communities. Grow your own food by using hydroponic farming. Also establish fish farms. And build your own homes. Function by using volunteers. The volunteers will grow the food crops and hunt for wild game. Though most will avoid volunteering, many will volunteer to help their communities. Your current leaders will do what the whites want. Avoid that! Elders must be consulted because they can be of help. Most importantly use the Seven Fires Prophecy to let it be known the evil intentions of the whites. We know from the Seven Fires Prophecy that the whites can do what they want. We must seriously respond.



Welfare & Housing

Welfare of the citizens is mandatory. A large percentage of the food grown must be distributed to families and to special kitchens to feed single adults. These kitchens will stay open 24 hours a day the entire year. That also applies to fish, fowl, and wild game. Housing for those on welfare must be a top priority. Instead of single family housing units, build housing units for single adults that are single story or two story apartment buildings. They must be large apartment buildings that are designed to use as little land as possible. For families, apartment buildings can be built. However, for the sake of children, it is important to build as many single housing units as your resources allow. For electricity, heating, and water, read further below.



Defense & Tools

Your house heater is a factor in global warming. It is global warming in your home. It warms up your house which increases the temperature of the surrounding area, as do cars, streets, and so on. Your house heater is contributing to bad health. It causes drowsiness which is a sign of respiratory problems or asphyxiation. You are being suffocated. The house heater eats up the oxygen. It also causes memory loss. To counter this problem you will have to rely on your own heat source. Don't rely on someone else to provide your house heating needs unless you don't have the wealth to provide for it yourself. Electrical heaters are far safer for your health. They can be operated without the need to use fuel which requires fire to function.



For electricity, do some research and you will find it very simple to generate your own electricity. An example is a bicycle head light and tail light generator kit. The main part of the generator connects to one of the forks which holds the bicycle wheel, and then the smaller part of the generator (a small wheel) is placed alongside the metal rim of the bicycle wheel. When the bike is being used, it is thus capable of generating enough energy to produce electricity to light the head light and tail light. However, you will want to use another method. That's obvious! That method is a very powerful magnet which can turn a wheel continuously! And much faster than a bicycle can. You can easly build your own energy station in your housing units. It will be powerful enough to produce all of your electricity needs! Magnets are very easy to make.



To avoid your leaders who could care less for you, find a nice location far from the problem. Those who will join you will also find a nice location away from the problem. Keep in contact with each other. Live off the land. You must use extreme caution when fishing and hunting. After the hunt, always carefully examine the wild game. Soak them in a solution which will clean them completely of the poison the whites are polluting the skies with. That poison falls to earth and then eventually is absorbed into the soil by precipitation. Do the same with plants like wild rice, berries, and so on. The whites can't be trusted. This subject must not be ignored! It must be taken very seriously. And you must protect the wild game. If you don't protect the wild game, the whites will kill them off. Protect the wild game by finding safe locations to raise the wild game naturally. It is well known what the whites did to this continents wild game. You must protect this continents wild game.





Demographics

2011 population: 31,906

Area: 2,038,722 sq. km. or 787,155 sq. mi.



In the 17th, 18th, and 19th centuries, the Chippewa population in what is now Nunavut was very large. They usually established their villages near the larger lakes in Nunavut, especially southern Nunavut away from Hudson Bay, where they could fish. During other parts of the year, their hunters traveled great distances to hunt for wild game, especially caribou. The lakes which had the largest Chippewa populations were Aberdeen, Baralzon, Contwoyto, Dubawnt, Ennadai, Garry, Henik (both north and south), Kaminuriak, Kasba, Nuelton, Tatinnai, Tulemalu, and Yathkyed. Chippewas were yet in control of nearly all of that region until the late 19th century. After the whites brought the Eskimos to Alaska and extreme northern Canada, they supplied them with weapons to fight the Chippewas. The Northwest Passage War. After the invention of the revolver then repeating rifle, the Chippewas could not equally fight the Eskimos who primarily used Baker Lake to launch raids further inland, and either moved to the settlements along Beaufort Sea and Hudson Bay, or retreated further south. Even in the mid 20th century, several thousand Chippewas continued to live in the interior of Nunavut before being forced to relocate to the settlements along the Beaufort Sea and Hudson Bay. Many Chippewas also fled further north to Baffin Island and islands within Hudson Bay such as Southampton Island.



Settlements:

Aberdeen Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Aberdeen Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Angikuni Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Angikuni Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Baker Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Baker Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Baralzon Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Baralzon Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Beverly Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Beverly Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Carruthers Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Carruthers Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Contwoyto Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Contwoyto Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

deBartok Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around deBartok Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Dubawnt Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Dubawnt Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Ennadai Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Ennadai Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Forde Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Forde Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Garry Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Garry Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Henik Lakes: The Chippewa's had many villages around Henik Lakes. The region needs to be repopulated.

Hicks Lakes: The Chippewa's had many villages around Hicks Lakes. The region needs to be repopulated.

Itchen Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Itchen Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Kamilukuak Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Kamilukuak Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Kaminak Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Kaminak Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Kaminuriak Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Kaminuriak Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Kasba Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Kasba Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Longpre Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Longpre Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

MacAlpine Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around MacAlpine Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Maguse Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Maguse Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Mallery Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Mallery Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Nowleye Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Nowleye Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Nueltin Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Nueltin Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Pitz Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Pitz Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Princess Mary Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Princess Mary Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Rockinghorse Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Rockinghorse Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Schultz Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Schultz Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Takijuq Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Takijuq Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Tatinnai Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Tatinnai Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Tebesjuak Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Tebesjuak Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Tehek Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Tehek Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Tulemalu Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Tulemalu Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Wharton Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Wharton Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Windy Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Windy Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

Yathkyed Lake: The Chippewa's had many villages around Yathkyed Lake. The region needs to be repopulated.

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




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