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An ever evolving world demanded changes from the Odawa Indians, yet they have held onto their heritage and culture. The Odawa have called the Great Lakes home for numerous centuries before the arrival of the the French into the Great Lakes in the 17th century. Like other indigenous peoples to the Great Lakes, the Odawa have their own language, customs, traditions and unique history, making them a distinct population and nation. Together, all three tribes form the Anishnaabek the good people.

The Odawa, Ojibway and Potawatomi have fought wars together, inter-married, shared villages and customs and existed as a people for thousands of years. The main Odawa villages have been centered on the straits of Mackinac, the islands of northern Lake Huron and Michigan, as well as the eastern coastline of Lake Michigan. Historically for the Odawa, Emmet county is actually a series of villages, with the main village stretching from Harbor Springs to Cross Village.

This area was, and is to this day, known as Waganakising land of the crooked tree. But the Odawa were not the first tribe to call Emmet County home. The Muscodesh, according to Odawa historian Andrew J. Blackbird, lived in Emmet County before first contact between Europeans and Natives people in the s. A Great War chief by the name of Sagima resided on the island. Upon a return from a disastrous warpath out west, Sagima and his war party were greatly disrespected by the Muscodesh, who then lived at seven mile point, north of Harbor Springs.

Furious, Sagima gathered more warriors from Manitoulian Island and proceeded to drive the Muscodesh out from Michigan, entirely. Another piece of this history is that an Odawa woman was murdered, by the Muscodesh, while planting corn in St.

These two offenses resulted in the Odawa taking northern Michigan. The Odawa would live at Waganakising for the next six hundred years, until the present day. It is a remarkable feat to live in an area for this length of time, given the Odawa had to constantly fight to keep their homelands. Only one war, the Iroquois War, displaced the Odawa, for approximately fifteen years, from The Iroquois, waging a terrible war for lands, resources and people, swept through the entire Great Lakes.

The Huron were nearly eradicated by this war and took up refuge with the Odawa at the straits of Mackinac. The Anishnaabek would eventually band together and take back their homelands. Odawa villages at St. Ignace would be established by Many Odawa would relocate to southern Michigan with the establishment of Detroit, shortly after the fort was built in Even with the majority of Odawa moving near Detroit, many stayed in northern Michigan.

The Odawa, whom were known for their expert ability in trade and transporting goods, wanted to be close to the new fort in southern Michigan, in order to keep their prominent position in the main economic staple of the day; the fur trade. The Odawa would travel thousands of miles in their birchbark canoes, trading native furs for European goods, such as knives, kettles, guns and cloth.

Mackinac was the major trade hub in the Great Lakes during between the 17th and 19th century. Detroit was also an important location as well. The Odawa ability to trade goods was only part of their identity.

The Odawa were known for many characteristics such as: The Odawa were great fishermen, hunters and relied on their corn crops, as well as the harvesting of maple sugar and wild berries. The Odawa produced highly sought after hand made items, such as woven mats, black ash baskets and birch bark good. And lastly, the Odawa were warriors, whom fought with other tribal nations, the French, British and lastly, the Americans. In contrast to fighting, the capability to work with various nations was a major factor in the Odawa being able to remain in Michigan.

War with the Sauk and Fox tribes at Detroit in resulted in the majority of Odawa at Detroit moving back to northern Michigan. The Fox wars would continue on until the s, with Odawa, Ojibway and French war parties raiding Fox villages in Wisconsin. Inter-tribal hostilities were a common occurrence in the Great Lakes but what is even more fascinating is the ability of tribes to reconcile past grievances and ally with one another against a common enemy.

Great Lakes tribes would fight one another yet be allies against the British and Americans. In , the decision was made to make Waganakising the principal Odawa village, relocating from Mackinac.

The soils around Mackinac had become infertile for the critical corn crops that the Odawa relied on. Fish, corn, maple sugar and other game were the staples of the Odawa diet and could be had in abundance at Waganakising. This area became known as an area to hold councils, with tribes from the entire Great Lakes coming to discuss events and situations. Near present day Goodhart, a great, bent pine tree use to jet out over Lake Michigan.

Travelers, in their own canoes, would see the great tree and knew they had arrived to the right location. The villages of Waganakising would grow to nearly 2, in the summer months. Without fishing, a population this large could not be sustained. The Odawa lived with the seasons and environment during the s, going where resources were abundant enough. Families would leave for southern trapping ground near Muskegon, Grand River, Kalamazoo River and even Chicago for the winter.

Smaller family units could survive easier in the harsh winter months that large villages could, as food became scarce. Dried corn, maple sugar and other prepared food usually meant the difference between life and death during the waning months of winter. They would stop by burial grounds and hold ceremonial feasts for their dead. This was an ancient ceremony and practiced well into the s at burial grounds.

This ceremony has gone through changes but still is a strong ceremonial activity for the Odawa to this very day. A major threat to Odawa lands and their existence in the Great Lakes would occur in with the outbreak of the Seven Years war between Britain and France. This war, , was fought on four continents. This village was trading openly with the British. The Miami village was destroyed, along with the British troops there and the Miami chief. He would lead hundreds of Anishnaabek warriors during the French and Indian war.

The Odawa fought to protect their homelands, resources and position in the fur trade during the s. Eastern tribes were being decimated by British colonization, war and land acquisitions. The Odawa , seeing the French as a more favorable partner, sided with them.

Many French men had married into Odawa villages, creating family bonds. The British would not marry native women and treated them with more contempt and outright discrimination. The war against Britain did not end for the Great Lakes tribes when France conceded to Britain to conclude the Seven Years war in An Odawa war chief from the Maumee river, by the name of Pontiac, would lead the Great Lakes nations again, against the British in For a short time, the tribes were victorious, taking 8 of 13 British forts in the Great Lakes, including Michilimackinac.

Here, the Ojibway and some Sauk took the fort by a ruse through a game of lacrosse. The Odawa of Waganakising, late the attack, felt cheated and demanded British prisoners. Charles Langlade, whom was living at the fort at the time, help negotiate the transfer of British prisoners to the Odawa, thus saving all seventeen of their lives.

The Odawa of northern Michigan began a trading partnership with the new European power, providing them with furs, corn, maple sugar and other foods. The Odawa still practiced their tradition but Catholic missionaries began to be more prevalent in Odawa communities by The decision to follow one faith or another was at the discretion of the individual in Odawa communities.

Many would meld the two together, taking what fit best into their own lives. The British reign in the Great Lakes would be short lived, as a new and growing force was shaping.

By , this new nation declared its independence and called themselves the United States of America. Charles Langlade would again come into history for the Odawa of the upper Great Lakes, as he led war parties against the Americans. The Odawa, and many other tribes, saw the Americans as a far worse threat to their lands than the British, and thus sided with their old enemies to fight a new one.

Agushawa, a prominent Odawa chief from the Maumee river in Ohio, would also fight the Americans. But the Americans would win out and on the losing side of this war was not only the British but their Native allies as well.

The s and early s was the scene to horrific frontier violence. By and , thousands of warriors were meeting the Americans in battle in Indiana and Ohio. Odawa from northern Michigan fought in these battles, to not only aid their fellow tribes but to keep American expansion in check.

These wars resulted in a new, defining era for all tribes; the treaty era. The treaty of Greenville of ended the frontier violence. Great Lakes tribes knew they had to negotiate with the Americans, as going to war would result in more death diseases were still rampant in North America at the time and accounted for the majority of indigenous deaths.

Tribes felt they had protected their interests and resources. But war was not far behind again. The Odawa of Waganakising would send its warrior one last time to fight the Americans in the War of When the United States declared war against Britain again in , the tribes had already been fighting their own war for nearly two decades. Tired of having their lands taken and agreements not honored, chief and warriors rallied behind the legendary Shawenee Tecumseh.

Assiginack, the leader of the war party, would take his warriors to fight at Niagara and Prairie du Chien. All the warriors survived the war and returned home. After the war life changed drastically for the Odawa of northern Michigan.

This law stated that all Indians east of the Mississippi river had to be removed west of the Mississippi river. Thousands of natives were forced off their lands and marched to Oklahoma and Kansas. To avoid such a fate, the Odawa at Waganakising requested that a treaty be made with the government. In , a delegation of leaders left Harbor Springs to travel to Washington D.

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