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ⓘ Mendocino Indian Reservation




Mendocino Indian Reservation
                                     

ⓘ Mendocino Indian Reservation

Mendocino Indian Reservation, a former Indian reservation in Mendocino County, one of the early Indian reservations to be established in California by the Federal Government for the resettlement of California Indians. It was established in the spring of 1856, in the vicinity of modern Noyo. Its area was 25.000 acres and its boundary extended north from what is now Simpson Lane at 39°24′43″N 123°48′30″W to Abalobadiah Creek and east from the Pacific Ocean to a north–south line passing through the summit of Bald Hill.

                                     
  • located northeast of the town of Redwood Valley in Mendocino County, California. The reservation spans 177 acres 0.7 km2 on the northeastern side of
  • of 20 miles. Mendocino Indian Reservation established in 1856. It was closed in 1866, its inhabitants moved to Round Valley Reservation Tule River War
  • The Hopland Band of Pomo Indians of the Hopland Rancheria is a federally recognized tribe of Pomo people in Mendocino County, California, south of Ukiah
  • utilizing resources such as seaweed, shellfish, and acorns. The Mendocino Indian Reservation was established in the area. The Canadians Duncan and Jessie
  • encroach on reservation lands, making the already difficult circumstances for the Yuki people who had been placed there following the Mendocino War even
  • in Mendocino County, California. They were previously known as the Little River Band of Pomo Indians and Potter Valley Rancheria of Pomo Indians of California
  • children as well, and captured nearly 300 Yuki Indians to be relocated to reservations See Mendocino War In 1860, a Joint Special Committee of the
  • California are a Pomo tribe located in Mendocino County, California. During the California Gold Rush, an influx of non - Indian settlers drove the Guidiville Pomos
  • slopes of the Sierra Nevada. It begins at U.S. Route 101 near Longvale, in Mendocino County, and ends at Brush Creek, in Butte County. For most of its length

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