The Master Hilarion some hundreds of years ago incarnated as 'Hiawatha' and prepared
the way of the native Americans [Indians] for the coming of the White Settlers, the American sixth sub race of our fifth race/type,
which came from England and Europe.
The progress of evolution, of the need of the soul for new forms and incidentally
for new land to expand and settle, the quelling and pushing back of the Atlantean branch known as the Red Indian, chiefly
the Iroquois and later the Sioux, lead to the work of Hiawatha and De-ka-nah-wi-da who brought a relative peace between the
warring and spiritually degenerating Indians amongst themselves and a certain reconciliation toward the incoming tide of the
'White Man.' There was of course much bloodshed and warring as we know between the native Americans and Colonising Americans/Canadians
but this is inevitably the course of such things.
All was in line with Hierarchical effort and plan. One could and certainly should
say that these and no doubt other Indian and American leaders concerned, were the forerunners and founding fathers of the
American Nation as we understand it. The Song of Hiawatha is a beautiful account of some of the process. If read closely we
may gain an insight of the process and inception of the waning of one race of humanity and the waxing of a newer wave [of
souls] in relatively modern times on a large scale and directly along the line of the red ray as indicated by the Chohan Hilarion.
It is the office held by the Regent of the Red Ray, Who is a Dhyan Chohan, a Kumara
known in this age as Hilarion. He is, in short, the Manu of the Sixth Race. And this One must not be confused with the "Hilarion"
about whom much has been written from other sources. The line of the Regent of the Red Ray comes into the West through Egypt
and Palestine, and runs through certain centers in Europe into America, where he appeared as Hiawatha about 600 years ago
for a definite preparatory work for the coming western races. M Hilarion. TT.
I do not admit... that a great wrong has been done to the Red Indians of America,
or the black people of Australia... by the fact that a stronger race, a higher grade race... has come in and taken its place.
Winston Churchill to Palestine Royal Commission, 1937.
It may be useful to keep in mind that the then newly forming sixth sub race, the
American, invaded and in many instances, declared war on the native red man, which as settlement established, often was a
declaration of a war on terror against the warrior attack groups of the Indian. All however was inline with the plans and
overall intentions of the Great White Lodge.
We can see that often as democracy was fought for, so alliances were made with
Indian tribes who fought against other Indians as part of the overall American struggle for settlement and democracy and were
indeed highly successful colonists.
Indian Wars is the name used by historians in the United States to describe a
series of conflicts between the United States and Native American peoples ("Indians") of North America. Also generally included
in this term are those Colonial American wars with Native Americans that preceded the creation of the United States. Native
American wars that did not involve areas included in the modern United States are covered in the article Native American wars.
The Wars, which ranged from colonial times to the Wounded Knee massacre and "closing"
of the American frontier in 1890, collectively resulted in the conquest of American Indian peoples and their decimation, assimilation,
or forced relocation to Indian reservations. Citing figures from a 1894 estimate by the United States Census Bureau, one scholar
has noted that the more than 40 Indian wars from 1775 to 1890 reportedly claimed the lives of some 45,000 Indians and 19,000
whites. This rough estimate includes women and children, since noncombatants were often killed in frontier warfare. (See
also Indian massacre)
Although the term Indian Wars groups Indians under a single heading, American
Indians were (and remain) diverse peoples with their own histories; throughout the wars, they were not a single people any
more than Europeans were. Living in societies organized in a variety of ways, American Indians usually made decisions about
war and peace at the local level, though they sometimes fought as part of complex formal alliances, such as the Iroquois Confederation,
or in temporary confederacies inspired by leaders such as Tecumseh.
Some historians now emphasize that to see the Indian wars as a racial war between
Indians and "whites" simplifies the complex historical reality of the struggle. Indians and whites often fought alongside
each other; Indians often fought against Indians. For example, although the Battle of Horseshoe Bend is often described as
an "American victory" over the Creek Indians, the victors were a combined force of Cherokees, Creeks, and Tennessee militia
led by Andrew Jackson. From a broad perspective, the Indian wars were about the conquest of Native American peoples by the
United States; up close it was rarely quite as simple as that. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indian_Wars