Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana

The Apocalypse

Prepare your citizens for possible catastrophes. What's this about? It's about white leaders proving to Native Americans, that they are not their brothers and sisters. White leaders are enraged. I recently made a video titled Parkdale: Ghetto of Great Falls, Montana. Click Here To Watch Parkdale: Ghetto of Great Falls, Montana. It has increased the hate and rage of them whites. This must be taken very seriously by all non whites. It tells me white leaders want catastrophes to happen. Non white leaders throughout the world must take action. We have been warned not to trust whites. Them whites will be deceptive.

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Red Lake

Belonging to the Pembina band of the Chippewa's, the Red Lake Indian Reservation is the largest unceded Chippewa Indian Reservation in the United States. The Pembina's Red Lake Nation covers 1,259 sq. mi., and includes most of Upper and Lower Red Lake. In 1862, the white Americans attempted to negotiate a land deal with the Pembina Chippewa's. It was the land along both sides of the Red River of Manitoba, Minnesota, and North Dakota that the whites wanted. Ogima Little Shell II, Cuthbert Bayris Grant, Charles Grant and other high ranking Pembina Chippewa ogimak, refused to cede their land to the whites. Once the principle ogimak from the Pembina Chippewa's agreed to refuse to cede their land, they then ordered their brave soldiers to attack the 10,000s of whites living just to their south, in southern Minnesota. Their goal was to force the United States to agree to set aside a large Chippewa Reservation in northern Minnesota.

The 1862 Minnesota War

During the 1862 Minnesota Indian War, the Chippewa's commenced an exodus to the west and to the north. The war was fought to open up the Red River Valley of Manitoba, Minnesota, and North Dakota to white settlement. A series of battles were fought in North Dakota in 1863 and in 1864. They occurred directly west of the Fargo, North Dakota region. Fargo is about 30 to 35 miles west of the White Earth Reservation. One of the battles, which was the most deadly, was fought in what is now Dickey County, North Dakota which borders South Dakota. The Battle of Whitestone Hill was fought on September 3-5, 1863. Indian casualties were very heavy in the battle. Around 200 Chippewa's were killed and wounded and another 156 were captured. It wasn't the Lakota who were attacked. Father Belcourt clearly stated in an 1849 letter to Major Woods, that the Pembina Chippewa District extended 400 miles from north to south, from the Canadian border. It extended over 500 miles from east to west, from the Leech Lake Reservation region. These battles were fought in Chippewa Territory.

Three battles had been fought east of what is now the Bismarck, North Dakota region. On July 24, 1863 a battle was fought in what is now Kidder County, North Dakota. Around 4,000 Chippewa's were living in the area just east of the Bismarck region. The Battle of Big Mound was minor. Only a few casualties occurred. On July 26, 1863 another battle was fought in the same region which was indecisive. The Battle of Dead Buffalo Lake was a bit more deadly than the Battle of Big Mound. Chippewa soldiers were capable of defending themselves against the over 2,000 white soldiers who were armed with superior weapons. The Dead Buffalo Lake region was important to the Pembina Chippewa's. The lake is located 2.6 miles north of what is now Dawson, North Dakota and 48 miles east of Bismarck.

Many large and small lakes are located in that region which were once a part of ancient Lake Agassiz. Lake Agassiz was obviously once connected to the Great Lakes which were once a part of Hudson Bay. After the vast lake evaporated into what is left now, the Chippewa's from the Montana region forced their way east during either the 16th or 17th century, to support the Lake Superior Chippewa's in the wars against the white invaders. Before them, however, the Lakota people had migrated down from the north. When the Montana Chippewa's made their way east they had to fight the Lakota. Ojibway authors from the 19th century wrote about the Chippewa's forcing their way to the east, from the west (Montana).

On July 28, 1863 the Battle of Stony Lake was fought in what is now Burleigh County, North Dakota. It was another minor battle. However, the September 3-5, 1863 Battle of Whitestone Hill, drove the Chippewa's from southeastern North Dakota. They fled to the west into Montana. North of the Fargo region remained dangerous until after the 1863 Old Crossing Treaty was ratified in 1864.

These Chippewa's had originally lived in the area of Minnesota where the White Earth Reservation is and to the south of the same Reservation, and west and south of the Fargo region. Most may have fled but many remained. Those who fled reached Montana. Many also continued the exodus into Idaho, Oregon, and Washington. The Kootenai of the Flathead Reservation are probably the descendants of these Anishinabe people who commenced the 1863-1864 exodus. Some of the Kootenai still know they came from the Great Lakes region. Their canoes are obviously Chippewa.

On July 28-29, 1864, the United States sent a force of over 4,000 soldiers to a large Chippewa settlement in what is now Dunn County, North Dakota. A force of 6,000 to 7,000 Chippewa soldiers met and battled them. The United States was forced to withdraw from the battle. They may have inflicted heavy casualties on the Chippewa soldiers but could not force them to abandon their settlements. Chippewa casualties were between 31 and 150 killed and wounded. The United States was lured into another battle on August 7-9, 1864 in what is now Golden Valley County, North Dakota which borders Montana. The Chippewa soldiers used the rugged terrain to their advantage and using mainly bows and arrows, repeatedly attacked the white soldiers. Knowing that the Chippewa's held the advantage, it forced the white soldiers to retreat from the area. Western North Dakota remained under Chippewa control, as did the area just east of the Bismarck region.

The Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation

On March 3 of 1873, the United States set aside a Reservation for the Little Shell Pembina Turtle Mountain Chippeway's supposedly within the White Clay Reservation. It's proof of a Montana Chippewa connection to the Minnesota Chippewa's. Supposedly the Turtle Mountain Pembina Chippeway Reservation covered one township or 23,040 acres or 36 sq. mi. which is 6 miles by 6 miles. White Clay Reservation is 36 miles in length and 36 miles in width. If you see through the lines, that obviously represents the entire White Clay Reservation as being a Turtle Mountain Pembina Chippewa Reservation. However, the United States actually set this Reservation aside to relocate the Chippeway's from North Dakota and South Dakota, and the Chippeway's from Michigan and Wisconsin, to this Reservation which is really much larger. Bois Forte (Nett Lake), Fond Du Lac, Leech Lake, and Red Lake Reservations are a part of this Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation. We have to include Fond Du Lac. Read further down below. Many were forced to relocate from Michigan and Wisconsin, to the Fond Du Lac region, or the eastern part of the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation.

There is too much controversy surrounding the Red River Valley. Click here to see the large area of land in North Dakota and South Dakota which was never ceded. It has no color or number. Click here to see the original Blackfeet Reservation. It covers much of Montana (area number 565 which has the pinkish color and the Little Shell Chippewa Blackfeet Districts of Wolf Point, Harlem, and Box Elder); and the areas where the numbers 574 (mauve color which includes the Dupuyer Little Shell Chippewa Blackfeet District); area number 399 (green color which includes Augusta, Great Falls, and Lewistown which are Little Shell Chippewa Blackfeet Districts); and area number 398 (the real Black Hills which has the blue color and the Helena District of the Little Shell Chippewa Blackfeet Reservation).

According to Lewis and Clark, the Black Hills are located just south of Great Falls, Montana. They wrote in their journals on June 2, 1805, that they were above (north) of the Black Hills. They were referring to the Highwood Mountains. On June 2, 1805, Lewis and Clark were at what is now Loma, Montana. On the Dakota map, the large area which was never ceded, connects the Little Shell Chippewa's Blackfeet Reservation to the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation of Minnesota. If the Pembina Chippeway's never ceded their land along the Red River of Minnesota and North Dakota, it means it is yet Chippewa land.

The Illegal 1889 Nelson Act

In 1889 (the 1889 Nelson Act), the government of the United States broke treaty promises and illegally opened up the Pembina Chippewa Reservation to white settlement. Instead of honorably negotiating with the leaders of the Pembina Chippewa Reservation, the United States instead illegally forced the individual Chippewa men of voting age to determine if the huge Pembina Chippewa Reservation should have land allotments and the surplus land sold to the whites. Since the Chippewa men knew they stood to gain financially, they voted to accept the deal. It was fraudulent which means the huge Pembina Chippewa Reservation is still intact. Most of the White Clay Reservation land allotments slipped from Indian ownership to non Indian ownership, after the huge Pembina Chippewa Reservation was stolen. The United States intended to relocate all Chippewa's from Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin to the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation. After all the cowardly deeds, only a small part of the northeastern part of the White Clay Reservation remained. It probably covered at the most less than 100 sq. mi.

Forced Relocation

What is now the White Clay Reservation was Pem-bi-na and Pillager Chippewa land. As part of the corrupted dealings the whites indulged in, in the 1889 Nelson Act, they forced several thousand Chippewa's from Minnesota, Michigan, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Wisconsin to relocate to the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation. White Clay had abundant agriculture land. Perfect for land allotments. Thus, the reason why most were relocated here. According to a website, the 1920 census reported that of the Indian population of White Clay Reservation, which was 6,659, 4,856 were from the Mississippi Chippewa's (those Chippewa's who lived on both sides of the Mississippi River in Minnesota and Wisconsin), 1,218 were Pillager Chippewa's, 472 were Pembina (their population was obviously much larger), and 113 were from the Lake Superior Chippewa's (those Chippewa's who lived near the shores of Lake Superior).

Most possibly came from Wisconsin. However, most Michigan and Wisconsin Chippewa's remained in Michigan and Wisconsin. During those times, Chippewa leaders in Minnesota were actively sending their people up to Manitoba and Ontario. Bois Forte (Nett Lake) Reservation had an Indian population of 771 in 1902 but 464 in 2000. Grand Portage Reservation had an Indian population of 323 in 1902 but 322 in 2000. Bois Forte (Nett Lake), Fond du Lac, and Grand Portage Reservations were managed by the La Point Agency in Wisconsin during those times. Red Lake Reservation had an Indian population of 1,357 in 1902. Red Lake Reservation had an Indian population of 5,071 according to the 2000 census.

White Earth Agency reported an Indian population of 4,719 in 1902. Their specific groups and 1902 populations are as follows: White Earth Mississippi Chippewa (1,615); Gull Lake Mississippi Chippewa (340); Removal White Oak Point Mississippi Chippewa (87); Removal Mille Lac Mississippi Chippewa (323); Nonremoval Mille Lac Mississippi Chippewa (870); Removal Leech Lake Pillager Chippewa (297); Cass and Winnebigoshish Chippewa (56); Otter Tail Pillager Chippewa (717); Removal Fond du Lac Chippewa (100); Pembina Chippewa (314). By Nonremoval, it was stated that only 62 of the Mille Lac Chippewa's had relocated to White Clay. An act of Congress on May 27, 1902, eventually led to all the Mille Lac Chippewa's relocating to White Clay. They were paid $40,000 for the relocation. As for the Gull Lake Mississippi and Otter Tail Pillager Chippewa's, a cover-up is in place. They are the Chippewa's (the Menominee and Winnebago) who were set aside large adjoining Reservations in the 1840s. Another Reservation called the Gull Lake Reservation, was later set aside for them after the United States illegally stole the large adjoining Reservations. It is situated adjacent to the old Menominee and Winnebago Reservations (the old Winnebago Reservation which was created on October 13, 1846). It has the number 453 on the map below. The Menominee and Winnebago (Pillager or Leech Lake Chippewa's) adjoining Reservations, are located on the same map below where the numbers 269 and 268 are. 268 is where the old Winnebago Reservation was located.

Leech Lake Agency which handled Red Lake Reservation affairs in 1902, reported an Indian population in 1901 of 3,346. Their specific groups and 1902 populations are as follows: Red Lake Reservation (1,304); Leech Lake Pillager Chippewa (848); Cass and Winnebigoshish Pillager Chippewa (435); and White Oak Point Mississippi Chippewa (630). There was a population decline of 129. The 1902 population was 3,217. Including the White Earth Leech Lake or Pillager population which includes the Gull Lake Mississippi and Otter Tail Pillager Chippewa's, the total Pillager Chippewa population was 3,410 in 1902. At White Clay Reservation, the Leech Lake or Pillager Chippewa's population was 1,497 in 1902. The population of Leech Lake Reservation in 1902 was 1,913. And the Little Shell or Turtle Mountain Pembina Chippewa's, must be included as being Leech Lake or Pillager Chippewa's. They know the Pillager Chippewa's were an advance Chippewa military force. However, they did not advance to the west. They advanced to the east from the Montana region, after learning the whites had invaded in the 16th century. The more eastern Pillager Chippewa's are the Abenaki, the Delaware or Lenni Lenape including the Powhatan and Lumbee, and the Seneca's. In the 18th century, they did advance to the west. As you know by now, the White Clay Reservation was set aside specifically for the Pillager Chippewa's who lived at the old Menominee and Winnebago adjoining Reservations. In 1873, the United States enlarged the Reservation to prevent war.

Though this information may not be useful to you, it will help you to understand the events which took place during the 1898 Rebellion. It was the Chippewa's from White Clay Reservation who joined the Chippewa's who remained at their original Reservations (those Reservations which were stolen) who fought in the 1898 Rebellion. The reason for little population growth at Bois Forte (Nett Lake), Fond du Lac, Grand Portage, and White Clay Reservations is many of the Chippewa's who survived the short rebellion of 1898, fled up to northern Ontario and northern Manitoba. Those who were captured were possibly relocated to the Navajo Reservation where land was added to the Navajo Reservation in 1900. Many of the White Clay Reservation Chippewa's were possibly relocated to the land added on to the Navajo Reservation in 1934. And the other obvious reason for the population decline at White Clay Reservation, is the Pillager Chippewa's returning to Leech Lake Reservation.

The 1898 Curtis Act and Nelson Act & The 1898 Rebellion

In October of 1898, ogima Bugonaygishig led a Chippewa Rebellion in northern Minnesota. This was probably a part of the 1898 Spanish-American War. What followed saved the Minnesota Chippewa Reservations. The Nelson Act of 1889, eradicated all Chippewa Reservations except the Red Lake Reservation and a tiny part of the White Clay Reservation. The United States waited until 1898 to eradicate the Reservation. In 1898, the United States passed the Curtis Act and Nelson Act. Ogima Bugonaygishig's War forced the United States to restore the Reservation. However, the huge Pembina Chippewa Reservation was illegally broken up into the Chippewa Minnesota Reservations of today.

Total size of the White Clay Reservation is 1,310 sq. mi. After the illicit land allotments, the non Indians owned 666,519 total acres. There are at least 11 Chippewa and Lakota settlements scattered across this Reservation. There are over 20,000 Anishinabe and Lakota citizens of this Reservation which covers 832,000 acres, or 336,698 hectares or 1,310 sq. mi. or 3,367 sq. km. Much of the Reservation is covered by a forest. I would estimate that about half of this Reservation is covered by a forest and lakes. The whites make up the majority of the population. However, according to the Reservations leaders, it is common for the Chippewa's to have multiple families sharing one housing unit which means the Reservations Indian population is higher.

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 listed below, 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 (Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation Financial Corporation) in which the citizens in each of the villages listed below can deposit their money.

To each community listed below, incorporate them so they are permitted by LSPCRFC which is a part of the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation (aka Turtle Mountain Reservation) law (not the law of the United States - the United States will not honor treaty agreements), to function as a village (city and town) of the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation. You are not to request permission from the United States or from the government of the White Clay Reservation. You must do this on your own. Create a community financial center (the house of someone you know is trustworthy) within each community listed below. If you feel it is too dangerous (probability of thiefs) open up a co-op bank account. Find Chippewa traditionalists. Do not allow anyone you know or who you suspect is in favor of genocide, or who sides with the whites. We are dealing with genocide. This is an extremely serious predicament. Each community will act on it's own, or open up their own co-op bank account, if they decide it's safer that way.

All citizens of all communities listed below, will deposit a percentage of their money into each community financial center. And do not dare to consult with the United States. 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 can be kept private so there will be no need to have it done formally. Unless you opt to open up a co-op bank account. Then you must select one of the communities listed below to be the capital of the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation Financial Corporation. The financial corporation will be a simple joint savings unit which is identical to friends (a co-op) saving their money together to better their communities and 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. And we know many will not share their money. Use children to visit the residents to hand out LSPCRFC applications. Arm them with pepper spray to defend themselves from stray dogs. Children will be more appealing. If you feel it is still too dangerous for children to hand out LSPCRFC applications, have an adult place the LSPCRFC applications in mail boxes.

This financial corporation will be the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation (Fond Du Lac, Leech Lake, Nett Lake, Red Lake, and White Clay Reservations) government. The LSPCRFC will function to provide the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa 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 LSPCRFC 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. They will do what the whites want. And the whites are in fact deliberately going the wrong way, or going down the wrong road. They are already intruding which means they do want to exterminate the Indian race and all other non whites. You must take it seriously.

Demographics of the Red Lake Nation:

Total Population: 5,162 (it is actually over 6,000)
Indian: 5,071
White: 61
Black: 5
Asian: 5
Mixed: 20
Hispanic: 88 - Hispanic population is corrupted as usual. Mexicans are predominantly descended from the Native Americans who lived in the eastern part of the United States. The whites have forced them to lose their tribal identities.

Fox Lake (Wa-gosh Za-ga-i-gan)

Little Rock (Zis Ah-sin)

East Little Rock (Wa-bun Zis Ah-sin)

West Little Rock (Nin-ga-vi-yun Zis Ah-sin)


North Ponemah (Gi-way-din Po-ne-mah)

West Ponemah (Nin-ga-vi-yun Po-ne-mah)

Red Lake (Mis-sko Za-ga-i-gan)

East Red Lake (Wa-bun Mis-sko Za-ga-i-gan)

South Red Lake (Shaw-an Mis-sko Za-ga-i-gan)

West Red Lake (Nin-ga-vi-yun Mis-sko Za-ga-i-gan)


East Redby

Sandy Lake (Bin-gwi Za-ga-i-gan)

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