b'Ohio and the Nation were to return to their old ways and not1800-1900: to follow the white mans ways anymore. Tecumseh grew more alarmed whenA New State andWilliam Henry Harrison was appointed asthe Natives governor of the Indiana Territory andWhile Ohios leaders were busy set up his headquarters at Vincennes.taking the steps toward statehood, The warriors concern was well-founded.Ohios natives were growing more and Within a short time, Harrison mademore concerned about how many whites natives sign treaties that gave awaywere moving in. Even though the Treaty much of their Indiana homeland to theof Greenville had promised them that white settlers. The Shawnee leadersettlers would not be allowed to cross began developing a plan that called forthe Greenville Treaty Line, the natives several tribes to unite and take a standknew that no imaginary line had kept against the white invaders. For two yearsthem out before. he visited tribes in Ohio, Indiana,They were right not to trust the Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin and else-treaty. In 1805 and again in 1807 newtreaties were made that forced thenatives to give up more land west of theCuyahoga in the Western Reserve, landsouth of that to the Greenville TreatyLine, and land in northwestern Ohio.Older native leaders knew it was uselessto fight against the well-armed and ever-growing white movement. Younger leadersbecame angry and were less likely to givein without a fight.Tecumseh had learned he couldnttrust the British because of what hap-pened at Fort Miami, but he trusted theAmericans even less. Tecumsehs brotherTenskwatawa (known as the Prophet)[seegraphic (UUU)] was the spiritual leader ofthe Shawnee, and the younger ones lis-tened closely to what he had to say. Hetold them that he had seen a great vision Tecumsehs brother Tenskwatawa (known asof the future. He said that the Shawnee the Prophet) was the spiritual leader of theShawnee. Graphic (UUU)page 73'