Friday, May 24, 2019

Tales Of John A. MacDonald & The United States Civil War

Symbolic Civil War Picture To Represent Indian Attacks On Canada In 1885
I'm not getting into all the details on this topic as it is long and is only an approximate summary of the events.

This is a topic that has come up because of recent news events surround the Indian Reservations in Canada from British Columbia and their protests against the new Alberta pipelines as well as blocking of Canadian Oil Pipe expansion through our Provincial Government lands in British Columbia. 

Also in the news is the widespread protests against Canada's first Prime Minister John A. MacDonald and their anti Canadian beliefs across Canada's Indian Reservations and the public vandalism of John A. MacDonald statues.

In fact the Anti John A. MacDonald sentiment is not new in Canada from Native Americans and dates back to the late 1800's at the time of the United States Civil War and the early days of Canadian Confederation.

At that time John A. MacDonald's United States counterpart Abraham Lincoln had just been assassinated after his victory from the North over the South in the Civil war after peace had been established in the United States. 

In Canada Queen Victoria had just decided to unite Canada under John A. MacDonald in 1867 two years after the end of the Civil War and make Upper Canada, Lower Canada , Quebec and Nova Scotia one Country for our united security after the United States Civil War.

However after the United States Civil War the old west battles raged on in the Great Lakes Region on the Canada side of the United States border after the Civil War. John A. MacDonald was sent by Queen Victoria from England to quell the threats of Old West Indian Uprisings at the Great Lakes after the Assassination of Abraham Lincoln. 

John A. MacDonald himself as Canada's Prime Minister fought the Battles of Great Lakes of behalf of Queen Victoria with our traditional forces known as "The Redcoats" in the United States.

After the Civil War Indian uprisings and attacks on the newly founded Canada persisted, Queen Victoria from England ordered the death of hundreds of thousands of Native American Indians trying to overthrow Ottawa. 

John A. MacDonald
It was not only Indians threatening the newly formed Country of a United Canada known as "The Dominion Of Canada" at the time, it was lead by many other Canadian Detractors from inside Canada as well as Confederate Soldiers fleeing the United States and leading and backing the Indian uprisings against the new Capital of Ottawa.

In fact, not all Confederate soldiers fled to the Great Lakes region after the American Civil War, many of the Confederate Soldiers and sympathizers fled to Canada and granted asylum or executed by John A. MacDonald. 

You have to remember that these "Old West Style" wars and gunfights with the Indians at the Great Lakes after the Civil War not only resembles the Old West battles they are in fact the "blueprint" for the Old West itself. 

The look of the Old West comes from Nova Scotia when it was a Country and New England when it was the Thirteen Colonies under England.  At the time Nova Scotia was home to England's Royal Army where the Red Coats were stationed in Halifax to protect the Thirteen Colonies in New England from invasion and uprising and essentially "slave colonies" from the King of England to make money for Europe in a lower feudal style system than Nova Scotia, which used the King of England as their Monarch with no local Prime Minister.

Instead they had Governors and land owners set up in the United States to run slave colonies, which were white and black slaves,  in the Thirteen Colonies for the European Royalty who issued land grants to their prominent citizens to run farms and plantations for the in the American Colonies.

For them, Nova Scotia was the Royal Military Base protecting the Thirteen Colonies, after the American Revolution Nova Scotia remained an ally under the newly established independent United States of America.

In the early to mid 1800's the creation of the Intercontinental Railway in Canada and the United States where they laid the original rail road tracks from Coast to Coast in Canada and the United States led to many wars with the Native American Indians and opposing political groups.

It was the establishment of these rail road tracks or "Intercontinental Railway" in the United States from New York City to California which led to the wars with the Indians and the establishment of the Old West, which was setup to resemble places like Nova Scotia and New England where the citizens originated from when they expanding into the frontier of the Old West.  

In fact that is why today Nova Scotia and New England are such large tourist attractions because it is the model of the Old West and still resembles the look of it today. Nova Scotia, Atlantic Canada, being the Royal Military for England and New England as the original Thirteen Colonies.

Establishing the Intercontinental Railway meant the United States was going to be at war with the Indians in the regions and opposing political groups while establishing new towns and laying rail way tracks. 

This United States sent US Marshalls to keep peace in the region and United States Military forces to the areas which later led to massive resistance from United States detractors and Indians in the Southern Colonies and is one of the main causes of the outbreak of the Civil War when the South separated and tried to overthrow Abraham Lincoln in the North and seize the Old West and large sections of the United Sates of America, as well as the Intercontinental Railway.

In Canada the same battles were raging in the Great Lake Regions over the railway and Canadian Western Expansion at the United States border after the Civil War Ended in 1865 and the formation of Canada under John A. MacDonald and Queen Victoria from England.

Many of these battles were against the newly founded Capital of Canada in Ottawa by white groups with American Civil War connections and Indian Groups in the regions.

In the news today are the Cree Indians who were involved in the uprisings in Canada in 1885 against Ottawa and the Queen of England. Chef Poundmaker the Cree Indian leader who rebelled against Canada in 1885 was just given a symbolic pardon by Canada's Prime Minister in their role in their attacks on Ottawa, on the Victoria Day Holiday which is Queen Victoria's Birthday and the Queen who established Canada in 1867 and made John A. MacDonald the first Prime Minister and who they were rebelling against.

In fact that Cree uprising of 1885 took place not at the founding of Canada in 1867 but at the re-election of John A. MacDonald later in the 1880's. John A. MacDonald was not only Canada's first Prime Minister he was also Canada's Third Prime Minister, which was allowed in the early days of Canada.

It was during John A. MacDonald's second run as Prime Minister that Chief Poundermaker attacked Ottawa and tried to overthrow him with Indian and white resistance fighters and put in a new Prime Minister by force in Ottawa, which would be a dictatorship in Canada and an occupation of Ottawa against the British Monarchy in England.

Louis Riel
This time the Red Coats were sent in to the Great Lakes to defend Ottawa from Indian and white invasion and their attempt to force in a new Prime Minister against the Queen of England and John A. MacDonald acting as Canada's third Prime Minister.

Who was this new Prime Minister? His name was Louis Riel, the most famous traitor in Canadian History and also known as Canada's Benedict Arnold who is the most famous traitor in United States History.

Louis Riel was white I believe and French with Native American Connections, and one of the people who led to the establishment of the Province of Manitoba in Canada who backed the Metis Indian Tribe, Chef Poundmaker the lower Cree Indian leader who backed the Metis and was recently symbolically pardoned in Canada. 

Louis Riel's fame in Canada comes from the Red River Rebellion in 1869 where he successfully overthrew land owned by the The Hudson's Bay Company, today that is the department store The Bay, which ran the Canadian Fur Trade for the Queen of England at the time and made designer fur coats sold in Europe to rich people and aristocrats in the 1800's in places like France and England.

It was this land which he occupied with the Metis Indian Tribe which I believe later led to the establishment of Manitoba and later two rebellions against John A. MacDonald, as Canada's third Prime Minister, where he tried to overthrow Ottawa and make himself Prime Minister on behalf of the Metis people.

However, he was defeated by the Red Coats in Canada from Ottawa and England and sentenced to death by hanging and was executed for Treason in 1885 at the North West Mounted Police Barracks, todays RCMP, in Regina where he was hung after his trial.


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