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Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana Needs Your Help


Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana needs funding to establish offices at Blackfeet Reservation, Crow-Northern Cheyenne Reservation, Flathead Reservation, Fort Belknap Reservation and at Great Falls, Montana where Hill 57 Reservation is located. Our goal is to gain Tribal Recognition at Blackfeet Reservation, Crow-Northern Cheyenne Reservation, Flathead Reservation and Fort Belknap Reservation and Federal Recognition for Rocky Boys Tribe of Chippewa Indians at Great Falls with Reservation. Your donation will be greatly appreciated. Below is my paypal link where you can donate to this very important cause for survival. If you are interested in becoming a member of Rocky Boys Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana, you can fill out a form here . In comments box, please include your tribal affiliation. In Montana, members of Blackfeet, Crow-Northern Cheyenne, Flathead, Fort Belknap and Rocky Boys Reservation are automatically members of Rocky Boys Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana. However, if you are a member from another tribe (Reservation) your application will be approved if you have proof of membership from your tribe (Reservation).


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Navajo Indians


They are Athabascan or Dene. The Athabascan's or Dene People are really Algonquin Chippewa. Click here to read the 1832 Edinburgh Encyclopedia. The Delaware are considered by all Algonquian's to be their grandfathers. They all spoke the same language. And they did not come from Asia. It's the other way around. The Algonquin's were motivated by the Seven Fires Prophecy to invade Asia. These Chippewa People known as the Navajo, are also Apache. They are the more northerly Apaches. Many Chippewa's kept moving west from the Kansas-Oklahoma region into the Arizona, California, Colorado, Nevada, New Mexico, and Utah regions during much of the 19th century. They joined the Chippewa's already living throughout that enite region.



After the United States brought the southwest under their control, the defiant Pueblo Indians (the Apache and Navajo) still continued to fiercely defend their freedom and land, and in fact, the Apache Indians would only increase their raids on the invading white Americans as time progressed on. As for the Pueblo Indians who had been conquered and subjugated by the white Spaniards, they rose up in the late 17th century to gain their independence briefly, but the white Spaniards returned and brought the defiant Pueblo Indians back under white subjugation. It may have been during the Pueblo Rebellion of the late 17th century, when the population of the Apache Indians and Navajo Indians greatly increased. After Mexico and the United States assumed control over the Pueblo Indian Kingdoms, the subjugated Pueblo Indians peacefully agreed to the terms set down by the Mexicans and Americans.



By the 1860s, the invading American whites had started to settle down in Arizona and New Mexico, but their numbers were small (most white Americans were going to California), yet would increase after the Civil War. With the increasing numbers of white Americans starting to settle down in Arizona, New Mexico and western Texas, the defiant Pueblo Indians (the Apache and Navajo) became very concerned about their freedom and land, and started to send large numbers of their brave soldiers out to wage war on white American civilians and white American military troops. In Mexico, the Lipan Apache were prone to launch raids on the whites of western Texas.



Chippewa's had already been waging war on the American whites of Texas for decades by 1860. They likely started to merge with the more westerly Chippewa's (the Lipan Apache) to launch raids on the American whites of Texas. During the early 1860s, the Americans started to eradicate the Indian Reservations they created in Kansas, and that led to the Kansas Chippewa's agreeing to flee to Mexico to join up with the Chippewa's already long established in Mexico.



The Apache and other Chippewa's including the Seminole and Mexican bandits, repeatedly sent their brave soldiers into Texas to kill, rob and steal what they could. Anywhere from 500 to more than 2,000 Texans were killed and large numbers of livestock were stolen. By the early 1880s that war was over, but the Apache Indians were still on the offensive over in Arizona, Mexico, New Mexico and in extreme western Texas.



During the late 1860s, the Americans created Reservations for the defiant Pueblo Indians (the Apache and Navajo) in Arizona and New Mexico, and for the most part it worked out, excepting certain groups of Apache and Navajo who refused to follow the orders of their leaders. Those defiant Pueblo Indian leaders were Cochise, Geronimo, and Victorio. They led their brave soldiers out on raids against the invading American whites, killing large numbers of them, and stealing large numbers of their livestock. Most fled into northern Mexico to live. By 1886, Geronimo surrendered and the last defiant Pueblo Indian resistance gave in. It will be very important for the current Pueblo Indians of Arizona and New Mexico, to recognize the Apache Indians and Navajo Indians as being the defiant Pueblo Indians who refused to be subjugated by the whites, because after the first whites (the Spanish) subjugated the highly civilized Pueblo Indians, we know that there had to be defiant Pueblo Indians, and since the surrounding terrain was rugged, it offered to them protection.



Of all known Native American civilizations in the America's, it is the highly advanced Pueblo Indian civilization that is the one that stands out. Those Pueblo kivas were in all likelihood bath houses which had indoor plumbing. There are so many Pueblo buildings which were constructed in a circle manner, it can only leave you in awe. Their architecture is in my opinon unequaled in the America's. Just looking at all the circlular constructed Pueblo buildings tells experts that the Pueblo Indian civilization was highly advanced. Yet the whites almost totally ignore them. Then the age of the Pueblo Indian civilization is far older than what the whites claim. The Pueblo Indian civilization is much older.



The Navajo and Hopi Reservations (Arizona, New Mexico and Utah)

Navajo Reservation 24,553 sq. mi. - Hopi Reservation 2,436 sq. mi. - Total= 26,989 sq.mi.

Population is Navajo 298,215 (173,987 on Navajo Reservation) - Hopi 6,946 - Total= 306,626

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

Apache (Arizona)

San Carlos Reservation 2,910 sq. mi. - Fort Apache Reservation 2,627 sq. mi. - Total= 5,537 sq. mi.

Population is San Carlos 9,385 - Fort Apache 12,429 - Total= 21,814

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

Gila Bend (Arizona)

Gila Bend Reservation 0.7 sq. mi.

Population is 0

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

Gila River (Arizona)

Gila River Reservation 584 sq. mi.

Population is 9,540

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

Papago (Arizona)

Papago Reservation 4,342 sq. mi.

Population is 8,730

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

Pasqua Yaqui (Arizona)

Pasqua Yaqui Reservation 1 sq. mi.

Population is 2,412

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

Payson (Arizona)

Payson Yavapai/Apache Reservation 0.1 sq. mi.

Population is 102

Languages are Algonquin Chippewa

Salt River (Arizona)

Salt River Reservation 80 sq. mi.

Population is 4,852

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

San Xavier (Arizona)

San Xavier Reservation 111 sq. mi.

Population is 1,172

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

Jicarilla Apache (New Mexico)

Jicarilla Reservation 1,286 sq. mi.

Population is 2,617

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

Mescalero Apache (New Mexico)

Mescalero Reservation 719 sq. mi.

Population is 2,695

Language is Algonquin Chippewa

Acoma Pueblo (New Mexico)

Acoma Reservation 416 sq. mi.

Population 2,590

Language Algonquin Chippewa-Acoma

Cochiti Pueblo (New Mexico)

Cochiti Reservation 80 sq. mi.

Population 1,342

Language Algonquin Chippewa-Keresan

Isleta Pueblo (New Mexico)

Isleta Reservation 328 sq. mi.

Population is 2,915

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tiwa

Jemez Pueblo (New Mexico)

Jemez Reservation 138 sq. mi.

Population 1,750

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Towa

Laguna Pueblo (New Mexico)

Laguna Reservation 761 sq. mi.

Population is 3,731

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Keresan

Nambe Pueblo (New Mexico)

Nambe Reservation 32 sq. mi.

Population is 1,402

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tewa

Picuris Pueblo (New Mexico)

Picuris Reservation 27 sq. mi.

Population is 1,882

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tiwa

Pojoaque Pueblo (New Mexico)

Pojoaque Reservation 21 sq. mi.

Population is 2,556

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tewa

Sandia Pueblo (New Mexico)

Sandia Reservation 39 sq. mi.

Population is 3,971

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tiwa

San Felipe Pueblo (New Mexico)

San Felipe Reservation 79 sq. mi.

Population is 2,434

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Keresan

San Ildefonso Pueblo (New Mexico)

San Ildefonso Reservation 43 sq. mi.

Population is 1,499

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tewa

San Juan Pueblo (New Mexico)

San Juan Reservation 26 sq. mi.

Population is 5,209

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tewa

Santa Ana Pueblo (New Mexico)

Santa Ana Reservation 101 sq. mi.

Population is 593

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Keresan

Santa Clara Pueblo (New Mexico)

Santa Clara Reservation 77 sq. mi.

Population is 10,193

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tewa

Santo Domingo Pueblo (New Mexico)

Santo Domingo Reservation 107 sq. mi.

Population is 2,992

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Keresan

Taos Pueblo (New Mexico)

Taos Reservation 156 sq. mi.

Population is 4,745

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tiwa

Tesuque Pueblo (New Mexico)

Tesuque Reservation 27 sq. mi.

Population is 697

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tewa

Zia Pueblo (New Mexico)

Zia Reservation 190 sq. mi.

Population is 637

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Keresan

Zuni Pueblo (Arizona and New Mexico)

Zuni Reservation 654 sq. mi.

Population is 7,412

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Zuni

Isleta Del Sur Pueblo (Texas)

Isleta Del Sur Reservation 0.2 sq. mi.

Population is 292

Language is Algonquin Chippewa-Tiwa

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