Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana
Anishinabe Conquest of the Arizona-New Mexico Region
After the Anishinabe diasporas to the west resumed either during the early 18th century or mid 18th century, Anishinabe ogimak from probably the Montana region, ordered their soldiers to invade towards the south into the Colorado-Utah region, then eventually into the Arizona-New Mexico-Texas region. This Anishinabe invasion into the Arizona-New Mexico-Texas region where an Indian civilization existed, as well as an Anishinabe population which had already long lived there, climaxed during the 1770s and 1790s. Between the 1770s and 1790s, Spanish controlled Arizona and New Mexico, especially Arizona, was a location in which a series of battles were fought between Anishinabe soldiers (white historians refer to them as being Apache) and the white Spanish who had subjugated that region long before the 1770s. White historians claim that the white Spanish were colonizing the Sonora (Arizona region) during the 1770s through the 1790s. Do not believe that. Spanish settlers settled down to live in the Arizona region around the same time they colonized the New Mexico region, which was shortly after 1600.
In 1769, Spain created the Alta California region (Alta California covered all of Arizona, California, western Colorado, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah, and southwestern Wyoming), and commenced to colonize the western coast of California. Their first settlement was at San Diego. Spain had colonized Baja California which is located just south of California, much earlier. We should assume that Anishinabe ogimak commenced to send their soldiers as far as the mountains just east of the Los Angelas and San Diego regions, to war upon the invading whites, shortly after the whites started to colonize the west coast of California. In northern California, the Anishinabe population was quite large and was capable of stopping the advance of the whites who colonized as far north in California, as a little to the north of San Francisco. During those times Anishinabe soldiers from northern California probably launched a continuous series of raids on the whites who not only included Spanish people, but also English, Irish, Scottish and other whites, particularly of Germanic origins.
The Spanish were not as enticed to colonize the America's as were the more racist English or Germanic peoples were. In South America, the white population did not become larger than that of the Indian population, until the English brought Argentina, Brazil, Chile, and Uraguay under their control, after a series of wars against the Anishinabe Empire of South America, were fought after 1820. After Anishinabe soldiers quickly invaded the Arizona-New Mexico-Texas region and merged with an earlier Anishinabe population, they then staged an invasion into Sonora (the Arizona region) to battle the whites who controlled that region. It was not an easy war to fight because it dragged on for at least two decades. It not only included the Arizona region, it also included parts of northern Mexico just south of Arizona.
In New Mexico and Texas, the white Spanish were more numerous and proved to be far more difficult for Anishinabe soldiers to subjugate. It would take another 30 years of fighting before they subjugated the New-Mexico-Texas region, but when they did they also subjugated all of Mexico, excluding the California region. Below is a list of the major battles in this war. In a broader sense, it was not a major war but a minor conflict in which the Anishinabe soldiers probably had at least a few cannons and guns they made own their own. They were civilized. I have only included the battles which occurred after 1775 because of the obvious connection between this conflict between the Anishinabe Nation and Spain, and the conflict between the Anishinabe Nation and England, in the east of North America.
First Battle of Terrenate
Second Magdalena Massacre
First Battle of Tucson
Second Battle of Tucson
Third Battle of Tucson
Fourth Battle of Tucson
Battle of the Catalina River
Battle of the Pinal Mountains