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The 1832-1848 War

In the late 1820s, the whites made it clear to the Anishinabe people of Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and southern Wisconsin, that they were not going to allow them the privilege of having large Reservations. Anishinabe ogimak who did not stray far from the Seven Fires Prophecy, knew exactly what that meant. It meant that the whites were not going to rule their nation as a conquered nation but they had intentions of stealing all their land and to exterminate them. It is clearly written in the Seven Fires Prophecy that if the Anishinabe people did not move away from the whites they would be destroyed by the whites.

Following the Seven Fires Prophecy, Anishinabe ogimak in the Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and southern Wisconsin region, agreed to force their people to pack their belongings and commence an exodus towards the north and the west. White historians claim that the Anishinabe ogima named Black Hawk, forced a group of Anishinabe people to return to their Illinois lands from Iowa. That is not the truth. What set off the so called Black Hawks War of 1832, was the Anishinabe exodus towards the north and towards the west, from the Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and southern Wisconsin region. The Americans did not want that to occur. What American leaders wanted the Anishinabe people to do was move to white settlements and assimilate into white society. To put it more bluntly, the whites wanted to exterminate Native Americans in order to keep their land for eternity.

Decades before the 1832 Anishinabe exodus, large numbers of Anishinabe people had already commenced an exodus towards the west into the central portion of what is now the United States. They forced their way into the Kansas and Missouri region from the Iowa region. Another group of Anishinabe people who had forced their way down into what is now the southeastern United States, in the 17th century, had already by 1832, forced their way into the Louisiana and Texas Region. They merged with the Anishinabe people who fled into the Kansas and Missouri region, particularly in what is now the Oklahoma region.

In 1832, two groups of Anishinabe people commenced the exodus. One fled from the southern Wisconsin region towards the north. American leaders quickly learned about the exodus and armed the Dakota people of central Wisconsin and southern Minnesota, to attack the fleeing Anishinabek. White historians claim that the Menominee people attacked Black Hawks subjects but the Menominee are Anishinabe. It is obviously the other way around. The Dakotas attacked the Menominee. The other group of Anishinabe people, commenced the exodus towards the west from the Illinois and Indiana region, pursued by scores of American soldiers who were ordered to stop the exodus. A series of minor battles were fought in 1832 but most of the Anishinabe people successfully made it to the Kansas, Missouri, and Oklahoma region. Those Anishinabe people who fled towards the north to merge with the Anishinabe people of northern Wisconsin, probably suffered most of the casualties in the short 1832 war. However, most reached northern Wisconsin.

Those Anishinabe people who reached the Kansas, Missouri, and Oklahoma region, did in fact merge with the southern Anishinabe people. They would make their way into the Texas region which was probably brought under Anishinabe control a few years earlier, from what is now the Montana region. White historians claim that a group of Shoshone people (the Shoshone are really Anishinabe) broke away from the main concentration of Shoshone people in the mid 17th century, from the Wyoming and Montana region, and forced their way into the Texas region which was controlled by the whites at the time. White historians refer to them as Comanche. They refer to their land as Comoncheria. It does sound eerily like Mancheria. In the 1830s, a war between the Anishinabe people and the whites for control of what is now Texas commenced. It would last for decades. Historians refer to the 1830s war in Texas as the Texas War for Independence. What led to the whites dominating the Texas War was the invention of the revolver in the mid 1830s. The early phase in the Texas War continued on to the early 1840s, when most of the fighting stopped.

I am not certain but i do suspect that the Anishinabe people of the Texas region, fought the so called 1861-1865 American Civil War. The Anishinabe people did bring Mexico under their control when they brought Texas under their control. From the 1830s to 1861, Texas was an extremely dangerous place. It was a war zone which possibly exploded in 1861. I do know soon after the so called 1861-1865 American Civil War commenced, the numerous white settlements in central Texas, were evacuated by the whites who fled eastward for (this is according to historians) at least 100 miles. It does not add up. Something is wrong. Did the Anishinabe people of the Texas and Mexico region attempt one last giant effort to drive the whites out of North America when the so called 1861-1865 American Civil War was fought? The Anishinabe people of southern Mexico were civilized and probably built a great many ships in order to send their soldiers to the east coast of the United States. At the time period the southern States were at least 50% or more black. That was known of by the Anishinabe people. Did the whites force the southern blacks into slavery in 1861 in order to stop them from joining the Anishinabe Nation? If the Anishinabe Nation did in fact fight the so called 1861-1865 American Civil War, one group forced their way into the Louisiana and Mississippi region, from Mexico and Texas, while the other group sailed from Mexico and probably South America, to the east coast of the United States, where they initiated the war at Fort Sumter. Future historians will have better tools to learn exactly what happened during the so called 1861-1865 American Civil War. The following is a list of the battles fought in the 1832-1848 War. I did not include the battles fought in Mexico.

Battle of Stillmans Run

Indian Creek Massacre

Spafford Farm Massacre

Battle of Horeshoe Bend

Battle of Waddam's Grove

Battle of Kellogg's Grove

Battle of Wisconsin Heights

Battle of Bad Axe

Battle of Gonzales

Battle of Goliad

Battle of Lipantitlan

Battle of Concepcion

Grass Fight

Siege of Bexar

Battle of San Patricio

Battle of Agua Dulce

Battle of the Alamo

Battle of Refugio

Battle of Coleto

Goliad Massacre

Battle of San Jacinto

Fort Parker Massacre

Battle of Stone Houses

Killough Massacre

Battle of the San Gabriels

Battle of the Neches

Council House Fight

Great Raid of 1840

Battle of Plum Creek

Battle of Bandera Pass

Battle for Matamoros

Battle for Monterrey, California

Battle for New Mexico

Battle for Monterey, Mexico

Battle for Los Angeles

Battle for Tabasco

Battle for San Diego

Battle of Buena Vista

Battle of the Sacramento River

Siege of Vera Cruz

Battle for Tuxpan

Battle of Cerro Gordo

Battle for Mexico City

Battle for Puebla

Battle for Baja California

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