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Standing Rock Reservation


One of several Reservations in South Dakota, Cheyenne River Reservation and Standing Rock Reservation are violated Ojibway Reservations. Below is a map of this Reservation, links to google earth photos of Cherry Creek and Demographics of these Reservations. There are also excerpts from old newspaper articles to help you investigate, if you don't know what's going on. Ojibway People lving there, no longer know who they are! They've been brainwashed! Origins of their "Sioux" identity is where Sault (it's pronounced identical to Sioux) Ste. Marie, Michigan is. They commenced to calling Ojibway's that lived at and near Sault Ste. Marie, "Sioux" long ago. Eventually they commenced to calling them "Sault'teaux (it's supposedly pronounced as so-to yet it's corrupted or should be pronounced as soot-to), to cover-up their deception. These Ojibway's of South Dakota don't know about Seven Fires Prophesy nor would they follow Seven Fires Prophesy if they knew about it. They also don't know about their Dakota name origins. It's from an Ojibway word for "alliance." It's "Wi-do-ko-da-diw-in." What they don't want you knowing about, deals with chief Rocky Boy's landless Ojibway Subjects. On January 14, 1902 chief Rocky Boy sent letter to President Roosevelt telling him chief Rocky Boy was leader of all landless Ojibway's in various parts of the United States in need of Reservations. They denied his requests for new Ojibway Reservations yet accepted his proposal to allow his Ojibway Subjects to settle on unsurveyed land or unallotted Reservation land. Chief Rocky Boy had much impact on Cheyenne River Reservation and Standing Rock Reservation. Citizens of both Reservations can refuse to acknowledge it all they want yet we know from prophesy to find evidence and that's what we are doing!



Great Sioux Reservation was created on April 29, 1868 and November 6, 1868. Historians have 1889 as being when Great Sioux Reservation was broke up. However, why do they have maps from years much earlier than 1889, showing Great Sioux Reservation broke up? After Great Sioux Reservation was broke up, land acts and President's Proclamations, led to much of Cheyenne River Reservation and Standing Rock Reservation land loss. These land acts happened on March 2, 1889, March 1, 1907, May 29, 1908 and February 14, 1913. President Roosevelts Proclamations of February 7, 1903 and March 30, 1904, allotted 1,052,320.99 acres to 3,880 citizens of Cheyenne River Reservation and for chief Rocky Boy's landless Ojibway Subjects. Standing Rock Reservation land allotments were different. Though they are two distinct Reservations, they are adjacent to each other. Acts of March 2, 1889, March 1, 1907, May 29, 1908 and February 14, 1913 (caution must be used because chief Rocky Boy was negotiating with American leaders about staying out of Mexico's Civil War and creating new Ojibway Reservations) allotted 1,388,612 acres to 4,717 citizens of Standing Rock Reservation. Then on August 19, 1909 President Roosevelts Proclamation supposedly opened up both Cheyenne River Reservation and Standing Rock Reservation to settlement. Cheyenne River Reservation had to cede 1,158,010 acres to chief Rocky Boy's landless Ojibway Subjects. Standing Rock Reservation had to cede 1,061,500 acres to chief Rocky Boy's landless Ojibway Subjects. It became official on February 14, 1913. Read the below September 1914 news article carefully!. A total of 2,440,932.99 acres was allotted to 8,597 citizens and chief Rocky Boy's landless Ojibway Subjects that settled within these Reservations. Much of that land was sold to whites. Today that land is called "Fee Land Allotments." These "Fee Land Allotments" are subject to City, County, State and Federal taxes. Most Sioux communities are located on "Trust Land." It means their communities are not subject to City, County, State and Federal taxes. They are worse off economically as a result.



It took time for chief Rocky Boy's landless Ojibway Subjects to relocate to Cheyenne River Reservation and Standing Rock Reservation and they were angry. If they had chance, they'd use their horses to migrate to their new lands. In 1906 and 1907, they used their horses to reluctantly migrate to their new lands. Historians have corrupted the event that happened in 1906 and 1907, that led to a creation of a new Reservation within Cheyenne River Reservation. Around 1,000 or more Ute's from Uintah Valley Reservation, supposedly fled Reservation to Relocate to Pine Ridge Reservation. They certainly were not Ute's from Uintah Valley Reservation. They were many of chief Rocky Boy's landless Ojibway Subjects from Montana. They had reached northeast Wyoming and were enraged and causing trouble. American Soldiers were sent to location where they had halted to negotiate with them. Supposedly they agreed to continue their migration to Pine Ridge Reservation. However, they changed their strategy and turned back and commenced to return to their native Montana. American Soldiers from Fort Keough, Montana quickly reached them near Northern Cheyenne Reservation and forced them to Relocate to South Dakota. Many went to Pine Ridge Reservation. Most were probably sent to Cheyenne River Reservation and Standing Rock Reservation. They were enraged and war nearly erupted over their children being sent to white controlled boarding schools. They told whites their children would die (lose their Ojibway Nationality) if they were sent to white controlled boarding schools. They managed to avoid war probably because of land act of May 29, 1908 and President Roosevelt's Proclamation of August 19, 1909 which supposedly opened Cheyenne River Reservation and Standing Rock Reservation up to settlement. We have good reasons to ignore that! Ojibway leaders were extremely hostile and we know from historians that's correct. American leaders actually set aside a new Reservation within Cheyenne River Reservation for chief Rocky Boy's landless Ojibway Subjects. American leaders set aside 4 townships or 92,160 acres to be their Reservation. They were extremely hostile! The so called "Ute's" were really Ojibway Indians from Montana led by chief Rocky Boy. They definitely did not declare much of Cheyenne River Reservation and Standing Rock Reservation, to be "Surplus Land" then opened it to white settlement. As mentioned, Ojibway leaders were extremely hostile!



Fort Yates Road View

Fort Yates Road View

Fort Yates Road View

Fort Yates Road View

Fort Yates Road View

Fort Yates Road View

Fort Yates Road View

Fort Yates Road View

Fort Yates Road View

Fort Yates Road View











Demographics of Cheyenne River & Standing Rock Reservation

Land Area: 7,580.1 sq. mi. or 19,632.3 sq. km.

Population: 16,307 (8,090 Cheyenne River & 8,217 Standing Rock)

Language: Corrupt

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