Anishinabe History




Ojibway
Secret Codes


Ojibway
Language


Ojibway
Tribes

Ojibway
First Nations


Ojibway
Reservations


Ojibway
News





Web Analytics Made Easy -
StatCounter



Ask.com





Donate to our cause! Money donated will be used to create a government for "Our Selected Land" and other private ventures including agriculture, ect. We are the "Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana." We have to follow chief Rocky Boy, if we are to follow prophesy!



Ojibway People of Battle River


This waterway is located in Alberta and Saskatchewan. It's entry or mouth is located at North Saskatchewan River near Battleford, Saskatchewan. It flows west into Alberta. It was an important river to Ojibway People who from historical accounts, used the land Battle River flows through, to hunt for buffalo. According to Alexander Morris who negotiated Treaty 6 with Ojibway leaders, when Treaty 6 negotiations were in progress, James McKay reported he had met Ojibway leaders at Battle River yet they told him they were hungry and had no choice. Their leaders had to feed their subjects which meant a buffalo hunt. McKay was told by Ojibway leaders they would have waited until the 15th to negotiate with McKay and sign treaty. At that time, buffalo were few and after Ojibway leaders learned buffalo were near, they had to take action if they wanted to eat. They could not meet McKay. He told Morris the Ojibway village near Battle River had around 70 lodges. Battle River was obviously an important location for buffalo hunting. Morris wrote that their leader was chief Yellow Sky and they lived at Jack Fish Lake which is in Saskatchewan, well north of Battle River. Chief Big Bear is known to have lived at Jackfish Lake. Morris considered Ojibway People troublesome and their leaders hostile. They had to be hostile because Canada used HBC or Hudson Bay Company hired Ojibway leaders to sign treaty which is illegal. They have to negotiate treaties with authentic leaders of distinct nations. They can't sign treaties with Ojibway leaders that are paid by them (whites from HBC). That's why Ojibway leaders were hostile. Morris constantly refered to Cree People being eager to sign treaty. No Cree People lived in Saskatchewan. Ojibway Soldiers had driven them to Alberta and British Columbia long before the numbered treaties happened. Cree People are Athabascan Ojibway's. Their real tribal name is Beaver Tribe. An Ojibway leader Morris named Joseph Toma, spoke for Battle River Cree's which is a lie. They are Battle River Saulteaux Ojibway's. Morris wrote that Toma said he spoke for chief Red Pheasant who was working for HBC. Toma told Morris the Battle River Saulteaux Ojibway's had these demands: Houses to be constructed for them, more money for leaders and also 10 miles of land round the Reserves in a belt. Morris was bothered by that demand because it means a vast Ojibway Reservation. Chief Toma was speaking of Ojibway Reserves located along Churchill River, Saskatchewan River and North Saskatchewan River, in a belt or circle unbroken! From Hudson Bay to Riverview, Alberta where Churchill River originates at North Saskatchewan River.



We know chief Toma is chief Big Bear who was highest ranking Ojibway leader in Canada. He in fact had power to act for Battle River Ojibway's. A series of Reserves were set aside along Battle River for Saulteaux Ojibway's. They include Bobtail, Ermineskin, Little Pine, Louis Bull, Montana, Moosomin, Poundmaker, Samson, Sharphead, Sweet Grass, Thunderchild and Wabamun Reserves. There's also possible evidence another Reserve was located where Wainwright, Alberta is. We will name this Ojibway Reserve Buffalo Lake Reserve. It may have consisted of as many as 4 Ojibway Reserves. Their descendants live at O'Chiese Reserve and include Foothills Ojibway Society and Na-co Win-na-waag or Nak-co-wi-ne-wak Nation. It should be written "Win-na Na-cone." It means Dirty Promise! Even if written as "Nak-co Wi-ne-wak or Agreement Dirty or Na-co Win-nen." Animate or inanimate Ojibway plural. It's the Ojibway's "n" plural! It's location has many patchy areas of woodlands. Morris went and got goofy. He went on to write that chief Toma presented him with an application to sign treaty as chief of the Saulteaux Ojibway's. Supposedly Morris thought there were not enough Ojibway's to be counted as a distinct band. He also wrote that there was no evidence that Ojibway's desired chief Toma to be their chief. He then declined chief Toma's (chief Big Bear's) offer to sign treaty. He then told chief Toma (chief Big Bear) that if Ojibway's were numerous enough in 1877 and wanted him to be their leader, Morris would recognize him as their leader. Morris did provide very important information. That be in his deceitful ways!

Historical Information Needed!


If you know any historical facts including that of incorporated and unincorporated communities, corruption, leaders and current news about this pages subject, please share them by filling out the form and writing your information in the Comments Section! Then Click Send! It will support in providing greater knowledge about this pages information!




Free Book


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




Contact


Copyright 2009-2020 Anishinabe-History.Com