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Uintah-Ouray Reservation


This Reservations history is related to that of Confederated Ute Reservation which was created on March 2, 1868. Below is a map of Uintah-Ouray Reservation, links to google earth photos of Fort Duchesne and demographics of this Reservation. American leaders did not sign a formal treaty with Ojibway leaders concerning land in Arizona, Colorado, Nevada and Utah. They just set aside this Reservation and took possession of the land without a formal treaty which means this error must be settled. However, chief Rocky Boy probably signed a formal treaty. We just don't know! Confederated Ute Reservation was created on October 3, 1861. It don't make sense to set aside a Reservation further east, later. Uintah Valley Reservation, which is really a land addition to Confederated Ute Reservation, was created on March 2, 1868. Whites thought the land was waste and good for an Ojibway Reservation. Ojibway leaders agreed. They wanted land whites didn't. Few people know about Confederated Ute Reservation, especially it's location (supposedly nearly all of western Colorado yet it's all of east Utah) and that Hopi Reservation was a land addition to Confederated Ute Reservation. On June 1, 1868 American leaders created Hopi Reservation. It was a land addition to Confederated Ute Reservation. Though they named it Navajo Reservation, they did so to cover-up a fact that both Reservations were actually one Reservation. Hopi Reservation is suppose to extend as far north as Utah. Between Uintah-Ouray Reservation and Hopi Reservation (there is no Navajo Reservation) in Utah, is a land that's very arid or a desert, which has very little farmland. On November 9, 1878 American leaders broke treaty and eradicated most of Confederated Ute Reservation, which was located in all of east Utah. Uintah Valley Reservation was left alone.



On January 5, 1882 what is now Ouray Reservation (it's really Confederated Ute Reservation - they used deceit and named it Uncompahgre Reservation) was created. It nearly coincides with Hopi Reservations creation which happened on December 16, 1882. Uncompahgre Reservation (it's really Confederated Ute Reservation) extends as far east as Colorado. Nearly all of it's land is worthless. At issue is Hopi Reservation! Land between Ouray Reservation (aka Uncompahgre Reservation) and Hopi Reservation (aka Navajo Reservation) was superior and it was forcefully taken. White leaders are not being honest! Ute People are a Shoshonean Ojibway People. Hopi People are a Ute People! Navajo People are also Ojibway! It deals with land additions to Hopi Reservation, after most of Confederated Ute Reservation was eradicated on November 9, 1878. Land additions to Hopi Reservation actually commenced a few days before most of Confederated Ute Reservation was eradicated on November 9, 1878. On October 29, 1878 American leaders commenced to adding land to Hopi Reservation. It was Hopi Reservations first of many land additions. Though this land addition happened almost two weeks before American leaders eradicated most of Confederated Ute Reservation, American leaders were already preparing to add land to Hopi Reservation. These land additions to Hopi Reservation, are known as Navajo Reservation. However, there is no Navajo Reservation. It's because of land additions to Hopi Reservation and traditionalists and non traditionalists.



We have been told to find evidence along a trail by prophesy. That's what we are doing. On June 1, 1868 Ojibway leaders in Kansas signed a treaty that ratified Confederated Ute Reservation and Hopi Reservation, which was it's southern portion, creation. No one knows about it. After Confederated Ute Reservation was eradicated in 1878, many Ojibway People continued to follow original treaty and lived throughout Confederated Ute Reservation in east Utah. On January 14, 1902 chief Rocky Boy sent President Roosevelt a letter telling him chief Rocky Boy was leader of landless Chippewa Indians in various parts of the United States, that needed Reservations. His request for new Ojibway Reservations was denied. Chief Rocky Boy then requested to have his landless Ojibway Subjects, settle on land that was not surveyed. He meant unallotted Reservation land! American leaders accepted his proposal. Though other land additions were added to Hopi Reservation after 1878, they stopped in 1886. Then in 1900, more land additions were added to Hopi Reservation. It was chief Rocky Boy who negotiated for these land additions for Ojibway People in Utah, Idaho and Montana and probably other locations. These land additions continued up to 1934.



October 3, 1861: Confederated Ute Reservation (aka Uintah Valley Reservation) Created (the treaty is fraudulent)

May 5, 1864: Several Ute/Ojibway Reservations Vacated Or Sold (same treaty as the May 7, 1864 Chippewa of the Mississippi Treaty)

June 8, 1865: An illegal treaty was signed which ceded all Ute claims to their land except Uintah Valley Reservation - the treaty was not ratified

March 2, 1868: Land added to Uintah Valley Reservation - it's known as Confederated Ute Reservation

June 1, 1868: Hopi Reservation Added To Uintah Valley (aka Confederated Ute) Reservation

November 22, 1875: Land addition to Uintah Valley Reservation (aka Confederated Ute Reservation) located in Colorado

October 29, 1878: First land addition to Hopi Reservation

November 9, 1878: South portion of Confederated Ute Reservation ceded illegally - Hopi Reservation becomes independant

March 6, 1880: Land cession which forced White River Utes to settle at Uintah Valley Reservation

January 5, 1882: Ouray Reservation (aka Uncompahgre Reservation) set aside in Utah - South portion of Uintah Valley (aka Confederated Ute) Reservation stolen

May 24, 1888: President restores part of Uintah Valley Reservation to Public Domain

June 7, 1897: Uncompahgre (aka Confederated Ute) Reservation restored to public domain, 12,540 acres allotted to 83 Ute/Ojibways

May 27, 1902: Chief Rocky Boy allotted 99,407 acres - 179,194.65 acres unallotted - 60,160 acres under reclamation

July 14, 1905: Presidents Proclamation sets aside 1,010,000 acres within Uintah Valley Reservation as protected forest land, 2,100 acres for town sites, 1,004,285 acres considered surplus land and opened to white settlement, 2,140 acres in mining claims

1948: The United States returned 726,000 acres of Umcompahgre Reservation - it's known as Hill Creek Extension

Land Area: 1,348,761.65 acres in 1905. By 1948, it became 2,074,761.65 acres

Through chief Rocky Boy's negotiations (they had to negotiate with chief Rocky Boy to make it official), as you already know, a portion of Uintah Valley Reservation was designated to become land allotments for chief Rocky Boy's Ojibway Subjects. On July 14, 1905 President Roosevelt opened up the 1,004,285 acres to white settlement. One of the town sites was named after Roosevelt. What remained (1,348,761.65 acres) is today's Uintah Valley Reservation. And President Roosevelt did set aside the 1,010,000 acres to be protected Reservation land. Though a part of a National Forest, it is owned by this Reservation. Chief Rocky Boy always demanded that land allotments be in Compact Form like Reservations and could not be sold. On July 14, 1905 the 1902 land acts were proclaimed by President Roosevelt to be land within Uintah Valley Reservation, to be added to Uintah Forest Reserve which is known today as Uintah-Wasatch-Cache National Forest and Ashley National Forest. It became protected Uintah Valley Reservation land. Chief Rocky Boy was satisfied. Those Ojibway People that reached Uintah Reservation in 1907 and 1908, settled between where Whiterocks and Ouray are. Chief Rocky Boy's land allotment is located within that portion of Uintah-Wasatch-Cache National Forest and Ashley National Forest within Uintah-Ouray Reservation.



There are few Ute/Ojibway towns within Uintah-Ouray Reservation. American leaders didn't follow agreements. Chief Rocky Boy demanded land allotments could not be sold! Fort Duchesne (it's pronounced Du-cheen), Randlett and Whiterocks are this Reservations principle towns. Ouray is located in this Reservations extreme southeast. There may be some other locations where Ute/Ojibway People are majority. A trailer park we will name Uinta is one. It's adjacent to Fort Duchesne. North Fort Duchesne is a part of Fort Duchesne yet nearly a mile from the Ute town. Gusher is within Fort Duchesne's zip code area which has a population of 1,668 according to 2010's census. Native Americans make up 71.7% of Fort Duchesne's Zip Codes areas population. Mexicans and mixed bloods make up another 6% of the population. Whites make up 23.8% of the population. Other locations that are possibly predominantly Ute/Ojibway are Montes Creek and Ballard. Both locations are adjacent to Fort Duchesne's zip code area's boundaries and must be contested by Reservation leaders. The region between Whiterocks and Ouray, is where the nearly 100,000 acres was allotted. There are no Ute/Ojibway towns in the central and west portion of this Reservation. Their towns are located in this Reservations east, which means that's where the land allotted is! The surplus land opened to white settlement, is located west of Ballard and to the south of same town. Ballard, Gusher, Lapoint and Tridell were originally Ute village locations.



Uintah-Ouray Reservations geography is mainly mountainous. It is has level land with farmland the whites illegally took. American leaders did not honor agreements they reached with chief Rocky Boy. Climate conditions are temperate. Winters are cold. Summers are hot. In the north, the mountains range in elevation from 10,000 feet above sea level to well over 13,000 feet above sea level. Mountains in the west portion are smaller. Fort Duchesne has very cold winters as a result of it's high elevation, which is 4,990 feet above sea level. April through October are warm, with average highs 63.1 or 17.3 (April), 90.5 or 32.5 (July) and 64.5 or 18.1 (October). January is coldest month. Average January high is 28.2 or -2.1. January's average low is 1.5 or -16.9.



Fort Duchesne Road View

Fort Duchesne Road View

Fort Duchesne Road View

Fort Duchesne Road View

Fort Duchesne Road View

Fort Duchesne Road View

Fort Duchesne Road View

Fort Duchesne Road View









Demographics of Unitah Valley Reservation

Land Area: 2,107.4 sq. mi. or 5,458.2 sq. km.

Population: Less than 2,500

Language: Corrupted



Demographics of Unitah-Ouray Reservation

Land Area: Over 5,000 sq. mi. or 12,950 sq. km.

Population: Less than 2,500

Language: Corrupted

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