Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana

The Chippewa Treaty 9 Reservation

An extension of the Chippewa Treaty 8 Reservation

Pukatawagan, Manitoba, Canada Weather Forecast

It includes all of Treaty 9 land area and also all of Treaty 5 and Treaty 10 land areas. Land in Quebec and Minnesota, must be included as being within the boundaries of Treaty 9. It took some sort of action to sign Treaty 9. This Chippewa Reservation covers over 500,000 sq. mi. or over 1,295,000 sq. km. The area of Treaty 5 in northern Manitoba and Treaty 10 in Saskatchewan, must be included because the dates of the Treaty 5 adhesion signings and Treaty 10 coincide with the Treaty 9 signings, excepting the 1929-1930 Treaty 9 signings, which i suspect may have involved the Chippewa's of the interior of extreme northern Manitoba and the interior of Nunavut. They were probably forced to relocate to the area where the 1929-1930 Treaty 9 land is and the region between Norway House, Cross Lake, York Factory, and York Landing are. Much of western Quebec must be included as well because of Abitibiwinni. And the Ardoch Algonquin land claim is included also. Not all however. And there is a probable connection to Treaty 8

Pukatawagan and Treaty 8

On August 10, 1898, a number of Anishinabe leaders signed an adhesion to Treaty 6. This happened in Manitoba and probably led to a short war and the signing of Treaty 8 which commenced on June 21, 1899. After the short 1898 War in British Columbia, Minnesota, and Ontario, white leaders knew more Anishinabe people had fled north into northern Ontario, northern Manitoba, northern Saskatchewan, northern British Columbia, and the Northwest Territories including what is now Nunavut. It was very difficult to not only find the Anishinabe leaders but to negotiate with them also. What commenced on August 10, 1898 in Manitoba, would last for decades. Treaty 8, 9, 10, 11 and the adhesion signings to Treaty 6 on August 10, 1898; May 25, 1944; May 13, 1950; November 21, 1950; and the August 18, 1954 Cochin signing including the May 15, 1956 Cochin signing, are all related or about the same treaty, which is obviously Treaty 8. The Saulteaux Chippewa adhesion signings to Treaty 6 which happened between 1944 and 1956, must be treated as being Treaty 8 land. And the Chippewa Treaty 9 Reservation and Chippewa Treaty 11 Reservation and the Chippewa Nunavut Reservation, are actually a part of the Chippewa Treaty 8 Reservation.

The western Saulteaux Chippewa's (those living in western Alberta west of Rocky Mountain House into the Rocky Mountains of Alberta and British Columbia) land extends from Rocky Mountain House, to Saskatchewan River Crossing, to Jasper, then to Tete Jaune Cache then to just north of Prince George. From Jasper, it extends to Hinton, Alberta then to Edson, Alberta then to Wabamun Lake, Alberta then from the southern most part of Wabamun Lake to Highway 627. It then follows Highway 627 west to Highway 759 then to where Highway 759 meets the first road going west to Highway 22. It then follows Highway 22 to Drayton Valley. It then follows Highway 22 east to the location where Highway 22 turns south. It follows Highway 22 south to where it leads to Highway 616. It then follows Highway 616 east to Highway 761. It then follows Highway 761 south to Highway 13. It then follows Highway 13 to the southern border of Census Division 11.

It includes all of Division 9, Division 15. and the western part of Division 3, from the Blackfeet Reservation to Del Bonita, Alberta. Then it follows Highway 62 north to Magrath, Alberta. It then follows Highway 5 southeast to Spring Coulee, Alberta. It then follows Highway 505 west and then northwest to Highway 2. It then follows Highway 2 to Standoff. It then follows Highway 2 north to Fort MacLeod, Alberta. It then follows Highway 520 west to the border of Division 15. From the Blackfeet Reservation boundary with Canada, it follows the boundary to Lake Koocanusa. It then follows Lake Koocanusa (Kootenay River) to Columbia Lake, British Columbia. It then follows the river west of Highway 95 past Shuswap, British Columbia, Radium Hot Springs, British Columbia, Edgewater, British Columbia, Brisco, British Columbia, Spillimacheen, British Columbia, Golden, British Columbia, to Kinbasket Reservoir. It then follows the same waterway north to where Highway 5 meets Highway 16 (Trans Canada Highway or the Highway of Tears), which leads back to Jasper.

The Eastern Saulteaux Chippewa's (those living in western Saskatchewan) land extends from the Saulteaux-Moosomin communities to Onion Lake, to Thunderchild, to Witchekan Lake, to Ahtahkakoop, to Sturgeon Lake. Though they signed adhesions to Treaty 6, they are a part of the Chippewa Treaty 9 Reservation.

Most Treaty 5 communities must be included as being Chippewa Treaty 9 Reservation communities. Treaty 9 signings commenced in 1905 and ended in 1930. A number of Treaty 5 (Treaty 5 signings date back to 1875 and 1876) were signed in 1908-1909-1910, including the Fisher River adhesion signing. Chemawawin, Dauphin River, Fisher River, Grand Rapids, Kinonjeoshtegon (Jackhead), Lake Manitoba (Dog Creek) Lake St. Martin, Little Saskatchewan, Peguis, Pinaymootang (Fairford), and Skownan will be Chippewa Treaty 9 Reservation communities. They are located very near each other and the area of the 1908 Fisher River Treaty 5 adhesion signing. This region (Chemawawin to Skownan to Little Saskatchewan to Lake Manitoba (Dog Creek) and the land to the east) of the Chippewa Treaty 9 Reservation, is at 50 to 53 degrees north and 98 and 99 degrees west. The land area must be included with Treaty 9 signings for a good reason. The dates of the adhesion signings.

And all Treaty 10 land must be included as well including in Alberta (Chipewyan Prairie, Cold Lake, and Heart Lake) because Treaty 10 signings happened in 1906. And the area of the Treaty 6 adhesion signings must be included as being within the Chippewa Treaty 9 Reservation. The land is rightfully disputed. In fact, the August 10, 1898 Colomb Treaty 6 adhesion signing can actually be used to include Treaty 8 land as Treaty 9 land. In fact, we might want to name the Chippewa Treaty 9 Reservation, the Chippewa Treaty 8 Reservation.

The November 29, 1782 Treaty of Paris

In November of 1782, white leaders met in Paris, France to negotiate about ending the war they were fighting against the Anishinabe Nation of North America. By 1782, the Anishinabe Nation was losing the war as a result of extremely corrupted an unlawful white military strategies. They didn't bother negotiating with Anishinabe leaders. However, they carefully wrote the treaty to include a future date (this time period we are living in) and a land dispute. It is about the 49th (49 of north latitude) degree of north latitude. Actually it is where the 48th degree of north latitude meets the 49th degree of north latitude. Land in Ontario is the center of our attention. They made a mistake by placing the border at the middle of Long Lake. Long Lake is not at the area where the 48th degree of north latitude meets the 49th degree of north latitude or 490'0.00"N. Along the Ontario-Quebec border it is located at 490'0.00"N 7931'4.26"W. Lake Abitibi is located 13 miles to the south. The southeastern point in Quebec is located at 490'0.00"N 7450'41.70"W. Lac Berneval is located 0.70 miles to the northeast. Lake Opemiska is located 62 miles to the north. The northwestern point in Quebec, is located at 5515'54.30"N 7747'14.57"W. The northeast point in Quebec is located at 557'2.68"N 7450'41.60"W.

Along the northern shores of Lake Superior, it is located at 490'0.00"N 881'25.54"W. Long Lake is located 47 miles to the northeast. At the Northwest Angle, it is located at 490'0.00"N 959'11.50"W. They also made another mistake by placing the northwestern most point of Lake of the Woods, before first placing the border at the Mississippi to the west of Lake of the Woods. The Red River is actually the Mississippi River. It is located at 490'0.00"N 9713'46.86"W, which is 2.4 miles to the north of Pembina, North Dakota. We have to include the Mississippi River to the west of Lake of the Woods first. We can't include the nothwestern most point of Lake of the Woods. It don't make sence. And since the whites will refuse to Reserve land from 490'0.00"N at the Mississippi River (Red River) to the Pacific Ocean at 490'0.00"N, we have to change the border to a northwest angle from 490'0.00"N 9713'46.86"W, which is at the Mississippi River (Red River).

It will extend northwest to 600'0.00"N 11535'25.60"W, which is located at the boundary line between Alberta and the Northwest Territories. The border will follow the 600'0.00"N west to just south of Watson Lake, Yukon, which is located at 600'0.00"N 12835'35.23"W. It must include all Treaty 8 land in British Columbia. From 600'0.00"N 12835'35.23"W, which is located just south of Watson Lake, Yukon, the border will follow a northwest line to Dawson, Yukon, which is located at 643'36.25"N 13925'55.33"W. From Dawson, Yukon, the border will follow the Yukon River to the Alaska border, then continue to follow the Yukon River after entering Alaska, to Fort Yukon, Alaska. From Fort Yukon, Alaska, the border will follow the Yukon River to the Alaskan Oil Pipeline at Yukon River. From there, the border will follow the Alaskan Oil Pipeline to the Beaufort Sea or Arctic Ocean.

And the large Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation of Minnesota must be included. The land in northwestern Ontario, between 490'0.00"N 959'11.50"W (the Lake of the Woods) and 490'0.00"N 881'25.54"W, which is 47 miles southwest of Long Lake, and the Minnesota border, must be included also. Below are maps of the Little Shell Pembina Chippewa Reservation of Minnesota. It has the numbers 332, 357, 446, and 482. You must contact leaders of China and Japan, for support in reaching a settlement to this land dispute. The whites are deliberately going down the wrong road. They are deliberately going down the wrong road in a time period which is very aware of what the whites have done and are doing. Non white leaders of non white nations, can't exclude what is going on because they know what is going on. What the whites are doing is telling non white leaders, you take a hike. Non white leaders must respond to the European Union as a threat to the survival of all non whites. The whites must get on the right road. We will not tolerate Genodide. An eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth. If the whites refuse to cooperate, you know what to do.

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 Treaty Nine 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 Treaty Nine 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 Treaty Nine Reservation government. The CTNRFC will function to provide the Chippewa Treaty Nine 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.

Chippewa leaders did not cede any Treaty 9 land. Treaty 9 land is a vast area of marshes, swamps, countless lakes, and large areas of forest. The Chippewa's who are native to that region were known by other Chippewa's as the O-mush-ke-go-wuk, or Maskego Bemadisijjig. It means Swampy People. The whites commenced to calling the northern most Chippewa's the Swampy Cree centuries ago. William W. Warren wrote in his book that the northern most Chippewa's were the O-mush-ke-go-wuk. We know the Cree speak Anishinabe. We have several sources which prove the Cree speak Anishinabe. Both the Plains and Woodland Cree are extensions of the northern most Chippewa's. The Chippewa's are not a distinct tribe. They are the military and police totem of the Algonquin Tribe of Ontario and Quebec.

Part of Treaty 9 land is located in northeastern Manitoba. The larger of the two areas involved in the Treaty 9 signings is the land adhesion signings of 1929 and 1930. That land area of Treaty 9 is located north of Lake Nipigon and includes all of the Treaty 9 land area in the northern most part of extreme northern and northwestern Ontario. The smaller land area of Treaty 9 (it is not much smaller) is located just west and a little north of Lake Nipigon, and extends east to near where the white settlement of Foleyet, Ontario is. Below is a link to a map of the Treaty 9 Reservation. The dotted line shows the two areas of the vast Reservation. As mentioned, the Treaty 9 Chippewa Reservation covers well over 175,000 sq. mi., or 453,000 sq. km.. The Algonquin names of the settlements are written English style. It's easier to memorize them.

Communities of the Chippewa Treaty 9 Reservation


Air Ronge


Athabascan Chipewyan


Bearskin Lake (Ma-ko-va-yin Za-ga-i-gan)

Beauval (Gwa-nuj Pas-sa-di-na)

Berens River

Big Island Lake (Kit-chay Min-is Za-ga-i-gan)

Big River (Kit-chay Sip-pi or Mis-sis-si-pi)

Big Trout Lake (Kit-chay Na-may Za-ga-i-gan)

Birch Narrows

Birch Lake Saulteaux (Wig-was Za-ga-i-gan So-to)

Black Lake (Ma-ka-day Za-ga-i-gan)

Black River (Ma-ka-day Sip-pi)

Bloodvein (Mis-kwi Os-skway-yub)

Brokenhead (Ah-kos Osh-stig-wa-ni-ma)

Buffalo River (Ma-sko-day Pi-shi-ki Sip-pi)

Canoe Lake (Tchi-mun Za-ga-i-gan)

Carrot River (O-za-wa-ka-da-kons Sip-pi)

Cat Lake (Ga-zhaq Za-ga-i-gan)

Chapleau 75

Chapleau 74A


Chipewyan Prairie (Chip-ah-wan Ma-sko-day)


Chitek Lake (Chi-tek Za-ga-i-gan)


Cold Lake (Gi-si-na Za-ga-i-gan)

Cole Bay

Constance Lake

Cree Lake (Ki-nish-ti-no Za-ga-i-gan)

Cumberland House

Dauphin River

Deer Lake (Way-buy-yo Za-ga-i-gan)

Deninu Kue

Dore Lake

Duck Lake 76B or Brunswick House (She-sheep Za-ga-i-gan)

Duck Lake 76B or Brunswick House (She-sheep Za-ga-i-gan)


East Ahtahkakoop (Wa-bun Ah-tah-ga-goop)

East Beauval (Wa-bun Gwa-nuj Pas-sa-di-na)

East Grand Rapids (Wa-bun Kit-chay Ba-wi-tig)

East Lake St. Martin

East Nelson House (Wa-bun Ni-si-cha-va-ya-sihk)

East Poplar Hill (Wa-bun Ah-za-di Kish-ka-dina)

East Sturgeon Lake (Wa-bun Na-may Za-ga-i-gan)

English River

Fisher River 44A (Ot-chig Sip-pi)

Fisher River (Ot-chig Sip-pi)

Flying Dust

Flying Post

Fond Du Lac

Footprint Bay (Ni-si-cha-va-ya-sihk)

Fort Albany

Fort Alexander (Sag-keeng)

Fort Severn

Garden Hill (Kit-i-gan Kish-ka-di-na)



God's Lake (Man-i-to Za-ga-i-gan)

God's River (Man-i-to Sip-pi)

Grandmothers Bay (No-ko-mis Wi-kwed)

Grand Rapids (Kit-chay Ba-wi-tig)

Green Lake (O-zha-wa-sko Za-ga-i-gan)

Hatchet Lake (Wa-ga-Kwa-dons Za-ga-i-gan)

Heart Lake (O-day-min Za-ga-i-gan)

Hollow Water (Wa-gow Ni-bi)


Jans Bay

Jackfish Lake Saulteaux (Ga-no-zhay Za-ga-i-gan So-to)

Ka-chi-mum-is-kwa-nuch or Eastmain





Kingfisher (O-gish-ki-ma-nis-si)

Ki-pa-wa or Eagle Village (Mi-gi-zi O-da-na)

Kitcisakik (Kit-chay Sa-kik)

Ki-non-je-o-steg-on (aka Jackhead)

Kit-i-gan Zi-bi

La Ronge

Lac Brochet

Lac La Plonge

Lac Simon

Lake Manitoba or Dog Creek (Za-ga-i-gan Man-i-to-ba and Ma-hi-gan Zi-bi)

Lake St. Martin

Leaf Rapids (Ni-bish Ba-wi-tig)

Little Saskatchewan (Ses Sas-kat-che-wan)

Little Grand Rapids (Ses Kit-chay Ba-wi-tig)

Little Red River (Ses Mis-sko Sip-pi)

Lo Loche

Lutsel K'e

Lynn Lake

Makwa Sahgaiehcan (Ma-gwa Za-ga-i-gan)

Marcel Columb

Martin Falls


McDowell Lake

Mathias Columb


Midnight Lake (Di-vik-pi-sim Za-ga-i-gan)

Mikisew (Fort Chipewyan)

Ministikwan Lake (Min-is Za-ga-i-gan)

New Osnaburgh (Mish-shkee-go-ga-maang)


Montreal Lake


Moose Factory

Muskrat Dam

Nelson House (Ni-si-cha-va-ya-sihk)




North Big Trout Lake (Ki-way-din Kit-chay Na-may Za-ga-i-gan)

North Brochet

North Caribou Lake (Ki-way-din Ah-tik Za-ga-i-gan)

North Ile a la Crosse

North Little Grand Rapids (Ki-way-din Ses Kit-chay Ba-wi-tig)

North Nelson House (Ki-way-din Ni-si-cha-va-ya-sihk)

North Spirit Lake (Ki-way-din Man-i-to Za-ga-i-gan)

Norway House

Onion Lake (Shka-ga-munj Za-ga-i-gan)


Osnaburgh 63A

Osnaburgh 63B

Ouje (Chay)-Bou-gou-mou

Oxford House

Pakwaw Lake (Pa-kwaw Za-ga-i-gan)




Pelican Lake (Zhay-day Za-ga-i-gan)

Pelican Narrows (Zhay-day Shi-bo-ga-ma)

Pemmican Portage (Pem-i-gan O-ni-gam)


Pik-wa-ka-na-gan - non treaty

Pi-mi-ci (chay) -ka (ga)-mak 19 (Cross Lake 19)

Pi-mi-ci-ka-mak 19A (Cross Lake 19A)

Pi-mi-ci-ka-mak 19E (Cross Lake 19E)

Pi-nay-mo-tang (aka Fairford)

Pinehouse (Shing-wak Wa-ga-i-gan)

Poplar Hill (Ah-za-di Kish-ka-di-na)

Poplar River (Ah-za-di Sip-pi)


Red Earth (Mis-sko Ah-ki)

Red Sucker Lake (Mis-sko Na-ba-bin Za-ga-i-gan)

Sachigo Lake (Sa-chi-go Za-ga-i-gan)

St. Theresa Point


Salt River

Sandy Lake (Mi-ta-wan-ga Za-ga-i-gan)




Slate Falls

Smiths Landing

Southend (Shaw-an Why-yay-gwa)

South Brochet

South Dauphin River

South Hollow Water (Shaw-an Wa-gow Ni-bi)

South Ile a la Crosse

South Indian Lake or O-pi-pon Na-pi-win (Shaw-an An-ish-i-na-bay Za-ga-i-gan)

South Oxford House

Split Lake (Ta-ta-skway-yak)

Stanley Mission

Sturgeon Landing (Na-may Ga-bay-win)

Tay-gwa Ta-ga-mou

The Pas


Thunderchild (An-i-mi-ki Ah-bi-nod-ji)

Timber Bay (Mi-tig Wi-kwed)


Turtle Lake (Mik-i-noc Za-ga-i-gan)



War Lake (Mi-ga-di-win Za-ga-i-gan)




Waterhen Lake (Shin-gib-is Za-ga-i-gan)

Wa-wa-ka-pe-win or Wa-wa-kape-win







West Ahtahkakoop (Nin-ga-vi-yun Ah-tah-ga-goop)

West Big Trout Lake (Nin-ga-vi-yun Kit-chay Na-may Za-ga-i-gan)

West Sturgeon Lake (Nin-ga-vi-yun Na-may Za-ga-i-gan)

Wha-pa-ma-goo-stui or Kuuj-ju-a-ra-pik

Win-ne-way or Long Point (Kit-chay Nay-ya-shay)

Witchekan Lake (Wit-chay-kan Za-ga-i-gan)

Wolf Lake (Ma-hi-gan Za-ga-i-gan)

Wunnumun Lake (Wun-nu-mun Za-ga-i-gan)

York Landing

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