The August 30, 1881 Battle of Cibecue Creek
This battle was fought near where what white historians refer to as the Fort Apache Reservation. What led to this battle was obviously more Anishinabe diasporas to the north of Mexico. According to white historians, an Apache (they were really Anishinabek) medicine man named Nochaydelklinne, was becoming quite popular among his people and the whites started to become a bit tense about the commotion about Nochaydelklinne. With Victorio leading many Anishinabe soldiers to lead a path from probably Colorado, all the way to the north of Mexico, many of the Anishinabe people of both Arizona and New Mexico, commenced to flee to the north of Mexico. White leaders wanted that stopped. On August 30, 1881, Colonel Eugene Asa Carr led 85 American soldiers and 23 of their Indian allies, to quell the commotion (the Anishinabe exodus) surrounding the medicine man known as Nochaydelklinne.
They got into a battle (this is the suspicious part of this event) after Nochaydelklinne was arrested and brought to Colonel Carr's camp which rested along the Cibecue Creek. For some reason a large force of Anishinabe soldiers had for quite some time, surrounded Carr's camp. Here comes more suspicion. After Nochaydelklinne was brought to Carr's camp, the Anishinabe soldiers launched their assault on the American camp. Nochaydelklinne was supposedly killed by one of the Americans Indian allies. It is your choice to believe or not to believe. Here comes even more disturbing suspicion. After the battle commenced, the Indian allies of the Americans, joined with the Anishinabe soldiers to fight the Americans. It was an Anishinabe victory in this very, very suspicious battle. Anishinabe casualties were 3 killed and an unknown number wounded. American casualties, if you believe the historical records, were 8 killed and 2 wounded in this very suspicious battle.