Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana
Prepare your citizens for possible catastrophes. What's this about? It's about white leaders proving to Native Americans, that they are not their brothers and sisters. White leaders are enraged. I recently made a video titled Parkdale: Ghetto of Great Falls, Montana. Click Here To Watch Parkdale: Ghetto of Great Falls, Montana. It has increased the hate and rage of them whites. This must be taken very seriously by all non whites. It tells me white leaders want catastrophes to happen. Non white leaders throughout the world must take action. We have been warned not to trust whites. Them whites will be deceptive.
Pryor's Fork Battle August 14, 1872
After the 1868 Fort Laramie Treaty, for the next few years the American military did little to force their way onto the eastern Montana plains, but by the early 1870s they were definitely planning their Montana invasion. On one occasion during that time period, the American soldiers who numbered around 600 and a large number of civilians, defeated a force of brave Anishinabe soldiers who had been following their movements. The battle occurred during the white invaders 1872 Yellowstone Expedition. A few years before the 1872 Yellowstone Expedition, they established a fort between Helena and what became Harlowtown, Montana. They named it Fort Baker but changed the name to Fort Logan in 1878. This fort was used by the white invaders during the 1872 Yellowstone Expedition. Exactly hown many of the 1,000 or more white soldiers who participated in the 1872 Yellowstone Expedition were eventually stationed at Fort Baker, is not known but many were. Fort Baker was important because it was located just south of the capital of the Anishinabe Nation. That be where present day Great Falls, Montana is.
On July 26, 1872 the white invaders had ordered surveyors into eastern Montana to commence an all out white invasion into Anishinabe Montana. Around 400 American soldiers under the command of Major Eugene Baker, were ordered along to protect the surveyors. They were to not only protect the surveyors but also build up the number of white soldiers already stationed in Montana. They left Fort Ellis, Montana on July 27, 1872. Their movements were eventually learned of by Anishinabe scouts, who always kept that portion of their country (that includes down in northeastern Wyoming) guarded. Another large force of perhaps 600 white soldiers and 400 civilians, left Fort Rice, North Dakota on July 26, 1872 and marched westwards to join with the 400 white soldiers led by Baker. After the Anishinabe soldiers caught wind of the illegal American movements, they planned a night time attack but were defeated.
They obviously were motivated to attempt a night time attack because of the Americans superior weapons. According to Indian accounts they suffered around 140 casualties with about 100 killed. Their high casualties were the result of the Americans using their superior weapons on them. American casualties were only 9 with two being killed. Again white parents do not want their children reading this historical information. Many, if not most, of the brave Anishinabe soldiers were still using bows and arrows during this time, while the whites had machine guns, repeating rifles, and revolvers. What good came from this battle for the Anishinabe Nation was their eventual defeat of the white invaders. The 1872 Yellowstone Expedition was a failure. However, the white invaders obviously did succeed in building up their number of soldiers in Montana, especially at Fort Baker. At Fort Baker, the number of white soldiers was probably increased dramatically after the 1872 Yellowstone Expedition. After the 1873 Yellowstone Expedition the number of white soldiers stationed at Fort Baker was possibly in the 1,000s.