The Canadian federal government (the big Crown) and the Ontario government (the little Crown) have both said they will not expropriate third-party land, like that 5,000 acres in Brant County, to give to the Six Nations in settlement of any Six Nations claim and former Six Nations Elected Band Council Chief Bill Montour said the Six Nations was not after third-party land outside of the reserve along the Grand River.
On Day 8 (October 6), Six Nations Confederacy chief Bill Montour was called to Ottawa for "consultations" with the government.
The same day, Chief Montour announced that no further support for the Mush Hole inquiry would be offered by the Confederacy, despite Montour having endorsed the survey and dig two days earlier (see Exhibit No. 4, Tekawennake Newspaper October 5, 2011, p. 2).
This sabotage campaign was led by government operative Jan Longboat, Six Nations Confederacy chief Bill Montour and others in the pay of Longboat, including former dig team member Frank Miller, whom Longboat had, by her own admission, recruited with money payments.
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