Saskatchewan sioux

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There are a of Dakota Sioux communities located in the provinces of Saskatchewan and Manitoba that have a unique status and relationship with the Canadian government and the British Crown. In the mid-nineteenth century, a of Dakota bands migrated northwest from Minnesota into the territories that later became Manitoba and Saskatchewan, where they established several reserve communities.

Saskatchewan Is a Province of Canada. Here are the facts you didn't know about it

This migration from their southern homeland was prompted by armed conflicts between the Dakota people and the American government, particularly the Dakota War of British officials allowed these Dakota bands to enter the northwest because of their past relationship with the British government. Although British officials allowed the Dakota to cross the border and remain in British territories, they did not enter into treaties with the Dakota because the Government considered them to be American and therefore refugees.

The Dakota, however, believed that they were simply renewing their relationship with the British. The Dakota Nation is a large and diverse cultural group, and the main contemporary divisions within this group are based on the linguistic divisions of the language into the Dakota, Lakota, and Nakota dialects. The Tintatonwanor the Teton, are also known as the Lakota, and their territories are the western-most Saskatchewan sioux of the Dakota Nation, in the Great Plains region.

The Teton, or Lakota, are also further divided into seven related bands. There is also one Lakota reserve in Saskatchewan located at Wood Mountain, which was established by followers of Lakota chief, Sitting Bull, who crossed the border in order to avoid American authorities who were seeking to punish them for their involvement in the Battle of Little Big Horn in Montana in Sitting Bull eventually returned to the United States in ; however many of his followers stayed behind at Wood Mountain and established the reserve community that still exists today.

Although some of the Dakota and Lakota people who crossed the border were involved in armed conflicts with the American army, not all of them took an active role in these events. These Saskatchewan sioux reached a fever pitch during the events of the Resistance; however, most of the Dakota people stayed out of that conflict.

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Despite Euro-Canadian trepidation, the people from the Wahpeton reserve have benefited from a close connection to settlers in Prince Albert since the Dakota first established their own small community near the growing settlement in the s.

The Dakota people from the Wahpeton reserve were regularly employed in the thriving Prince Albert lumber industry, as well as in a of other labour jobs for the settlers, and they were well known to the residents of Prince Albert.

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Today this reserve is known as the Wahpeton Reserve 94A, but it was also referred to as the Round Plain reserve. The Wahpeton reserve was officially recognized as a reserve inpartly due to the efforts of Presbyterian missionary teacher Lucy Margaret Baker.

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The history of the Wahpeton reserve is particularly well documented in several fonds held by the Saskatchewan Archives. The following virtual exhibit highlights many of the interesting archival documents from these and other Archives' collections which relate to the history of the Dakota at Wahpeton Reserve. Jump to .

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Provincial Archives of Saskatchewan. Search Website Search. The History of the Wahpeton Reserve, Prince Albert, in the Provincial Archives' Collection There are a of Dakota Sioux communities located in the provinces of Saskatchewan and Manitoba that have a unique status and relationship with the Canadian government and the British Crown. To view the exhibit.

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Sioux Tribes in Canada