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Cheyenne River Reservation


One of several Reservations in South Dakota, Cheyenne River Reservation is a violated Ojibway Reservation that's adjacent to Standing Rock Reservation. Below are maps of this Reservation, links to google earth photos of Eagle Butte and Demographics of Cheyenne River Reservation. Ojibway People lving there, no longer know who they are. They've been brainwashed. Original name of this Reservation is Cheyenne Agency Reservation. Cheyenne People are Ojibway. In Ojibway Language, their word for south is "Shaw." Their word for southern is "Shaw-an." Origins of their "Sioux" name 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 are a lost cause. They 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-di-win." Cheyenne River Reservation was originally a part of Great Sioux Reservation which was set aside on April 29, 1868. On September 26, 1876, Great Sioux Reservation was probably reduced in size. However, much land was retained. Cheyenne River and Standing Rock Reservation, was extensive. So was Pine Ridge and Rosebud Reservation. Grand River was boundary between Cheyenne River Reservation and Standing Rock Reservation. Below is a map of Cheyenne River and Standing Rock Reservation from 1883.



Supposedly Great Sioux Reservation was not reduced in size until March 2, 1889. However, the 1883 map is proof of Great Sioux Reservation being reduced in size in 1876. Historians are fooling you about 1876-1877's War. Great Sioux Reservation was extensive. Only one minor battle was fought in South Dakota, during 1876-1877's War. Most battles were fought in Montana and Wyoming. Cheyenne River and Standing Rock Reservation, retain their original boundaries from 1876. Grand River is Cheyenne River Reservations north boundary. Chief Rocky Boy was possibly elected highest ranking Ojibway leader in 1902. He agreed to accept land allotments which could not be sold. He also agreed to allow Surplus Land to be opened to white settlement. Land acts followed!



1868: On April 29, Great Sioux Reservation was set aside
1876: On September 26, Great Sioux Reservation is reduced to Cheyenne River/Standing Rock, Crow Creek/Lower Brule and Pine Ridge/Rosebud Reservations
1889: On March 2, they officially announced creations of Cheyenne River/Standing Rock, Crow Creek/Lower Brule and Pine Ridge/Rosebud Reservations
1896: On February 20, an act amended March 2, 1889's Treaty and added hidden details possibly related to Montana Ojibway Deportations of 1896
1903: On February 7, President Roosevelts Proclamation allotted 1,052,320.99 acres to 3,880 Ojibway's
1904: On March 30, President Roosevelts Proclamation continued the land allotments
1906: Late in this year, the so called Ute Exodus happened
1909: On August 19, President Tafts Proclamation opened 1,158,010 acres to white settlement (it must be disputed)

There are three cases we have to investigate. First is February 20, 1896's Act. American leaders had already prepared an illegal plan to Deport 1,000's of Montana Ojibway's. They did that in either 1894 or 1895. In June of 1896, they started rounding up 1,000's of Montana Ojibway's living in north central Montana and southwest Montana, to be Deported away from their vast Montana Reservation. Most were probably Deported to Canada. Many were obviously Deported to South Dakota. In 1906, a suspicious event happened that involved Cheyenne River Reservation. Anywhere from 1,000 to 1,500 Utes (they were Ojibway's) supposedly fled their Utah Reservation, to migrate to South Dakota. Evidence indicates otherwise. They were stopped in northeast Wyoming. They negotiated with American Military leaders and agreed to move to South Dakota. However, they had change of opinion and started back to Montana. They were stopped near Northern Cheyenne Reservation and forced to Cheyenne River Reservation. They were set aside their own Reservation within Cheyenne River Reservation. This is why we must contest Cheyenne River Reservations boundaries. Then in 1909, another major Deportation happened.



Chief Rocky Boy tried to prevent Deportations yet couldn't. At St. Peter's Mission (it's located about 30 miles southwest of Great Falls), a fire destroyed much of the mission including Stone Boys (as in Rocky Boys) School. Swan Valley Massacre happened in 1908. In 1909, they conspired to close Fort Shaw Industrial Indian School. Fort Shaw is located about 15 to 20 miles north of St. Peters Mission. In November 1909, Deportations started at Helena. Chief Rocky Boy was given a Reservation within Blackfeet Reservation. Many of his Ojibway Subjects were Deported to South Dakota including Cheyenne River Reservation. American leaders refused to honor agreements they reached with chief Rocky Boy pertaining to land allotments. That's why much of Cheyenne River Reservation is owned by whites. Since evidence indicates no Surplus Land at Cheyenne River Reservation was involved, we must follow original treaty agreements from September 26, 1876 and also from March 2, 1889. However, those old maps confirm Cheyenne River Reservation was created on September 26, 1876.



Eagle Butte is located on "Fee Land" which means it's subject to city, county and State taxes. Including North Eagle Butte which is a CDP or Census Designated Place, the population of Eagle Butte is 3,272. It's Cheyenne River Reservations largest town. Only one town within Cheyenne Reservation is predominantly white. That's Isabel. Timber Lake is around 50% white. There are many small communities located on "Trust Land" within Cheyenne Reservation. Since they are located on "Trust Land," they are not subject to city, county and State taxes. They have little opportunity to become larger settlements. As a result, many move to Cheyenne River Reservations larger towns. There are also a few very small unorganized settlements. In 1907, American leaders set aside 4 townships or 92,160 acres for Ute Indians that supposedly tried to migrate from Utah to South Dakota. They were really Ojibway Indians from Montana led by chief Rocky Boy. They were being forced to relocate from their native Montana to South Dakota, Utah and Wyoming. East of Northern Cheyenne Reservation they abruptly stopped. They refused to continue their trek to South Dakota. They commenced heading back home. They were stopped near Northern Cheyenne Reservation and forced to resume their trek to South Dakota, Utah and Wyoming. After reaching CRR, they were set aside their own Reservation. Their Reservation is CRR's northwest portion. Cheyenne River Reservation is one of chief Rocky Boy's many Reservations and Reserves.



Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View

Eagle Butte Road View















Demographics of Cheyenne River Reservation

Land Area: Over 5,000 sq. mi. or over 13,000 sq. km.

Population: 8,102 (Dewey County & Ziebach County - whites account for near 25% of population)

Language: Corrupted

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