Error processing SSI file

Error processing SSI file

The 1811-1815 Anishinabe-American War

After the Anishinabe Nation lost to the United States during the 1774-1794 War, the greedy whites would start requesting from the Anishinabe (both northern and southern Anishinabek) Nation, for more land cessions. Once the whites were ceded land by the Anishinabek and the other Indian Nations who lived near them, they usually came back demanding more of their land. That is why the War of 1812 was fought.

The Northern Anishinabe Military Campaigns

After the United States defeated the Anishinabek in the Battle of Tippecanoe, the northern Anishinabek eventually launched devastating raids on white settlers and small and large white villages, throughout the Ohio region. They also battled white soldiers on many occasions, including the battles at Frenchtown and Fort Meigs. At the Battle of Frenchtown, Anishinabe soldiers killed up to 400 white American soldiers and that includes a great many who had surrendered to them. At the Battle of Fort Meigs, a force of over 800 American reinforcements arrived to that fort, but before enterring the fort they were ordered to destroy enemy cannons which they set off to do. They were surrounded then nearly annihilated by the Anishinabe soldiers. Nearly 500 American soldiers were killed. Tecumseh supposedly aided the whites at the battle by killing an Anishinabe soldier who was going to kill one of his white enemy's. Tecumseh was a spy working for the United States. I claim that because Tecumseh's nephew Spemica Lawba, was a spy working for the United States.

The Southern Anishinabe Military Campaigns

Those Anishinabek who were living in the south also participated in this war. They had their black allies and Indian allies, who aided them during the war. The southern Anishinabek also launched devastating raids on white settlers and small and large white villages, during the war. At an American fort they deliberately killed over 500 American settlers and soldiers. Later, the Americans killed over 900 Anishinabek who were attempting to flee from one of their fortifications. After the war, the Anishinabek (both northern and southern) accepted defeat. Many of the southern Anishinabek fled to Florida with their black allies and Indian allies, only to be followed by the whites. A short war followed which is referred to as the First Seminole War. The United States won and granted the Anishinabek and their allies, a large Reservation in Florida but only a few years later they stabbed them in the back, which ignited the Second Seminole War. The Americans won that war which forced a great many of the Anishinabek and their black and Indian allies, to probably flee to the Bahamas and Cuba. There was a third short Seminole War, which forced most of the remaining Anishinabek, their black and Indian allies, to flee to the Bahamas and Cuba. A few managed to stay in the Florida everglades, but they have been forced to lose their tribal identity.

Most of the southern Anishinabek, their black and Indian allies, commenced a slow exodus towards the west, into the Louisiana region, then the Texas region. After that exodus, most fled into northern Mexico. Some fled straight west into the Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, and Utah region. They were joined by possibly 100,000s of northern Anishinabe people and other Indians, during the 1820s and 1830s. A few even fled up to the Montana region. Thus, the reason there is a Black River and Swan Creek Chippewa population in Montana. There is a reason for why the eastern United States has few Indians. You know why now! Most of the Indians who lived in what is now the eastern United States, live in the Caribbean, South America, and Mexico. A great many (probably over 20 million) live in Texas, New Mexico, Colorado, Arizona, and California. Today, they are known as Mexican-Americans. The whites forced them to lose their tribal identities. Most of the Mexican people of northern Mexico are descended from the Indians who lived in what is now the eastern United States.

Battle of Tippecanoe

Battle of Mackinac Island

First Battle of Sackett's Harbor

Battle of Brownstown

Battles of Maguaga

Capture of Fort Detroit

Battle of Fort Dearborn

Siege of Fort Harrison

Siege of Fort Wayne

Copus Massacre

Raid on Ganonoque

Battle of Queenston Heights

Battle of Lacolle Mills

Battle of Wildcat Creek

Battle of Mississinewa

Battle of Frenchtown

River Raisin Massacre

Raid on Elizabethtown

Battle of Ogdensburg

Battle of Fort Meigs

Battle of Fort George

Second Battle of Sackett's Harbor

Battle of Stoney Creek

Battle of Beaver Dams

Battle of Fort Stephenson

Battle of the Thames

Battle of Chateauguay

Battle of Cryslers Farm

Capture of Fort Niagara

Battle of Longwoods

Second Battle of Lacolle Mills

Raid on Fort Oswego

Battle of Big Sandy Creek

Battle of Fort Erie

Battle of Chippawa

Battle of Prairie du Chien

Battle of Campbells Island

Battle of Lundy's Lane

Second Battle of Mackinac Island

Siege of Fort Erie

Battle of Cooks Mills

Battle of Malcom's Mills

Battle of Craney Island (Southern)

Battle of St. Michael's (Southern)

Battle of Stuart's Pond (Southern)

Raid on Alexandria (Southern)

Battle of Bladensburg (Southern)

Washington D. C. Is Destroyed (Southern)

Battle of Caulk's Field (Southern)

Battle of North Point (Southern)

Battle of Baltimore (Southern)

Error processing SSI file