215 bodies of children found, Canadian indians


There is also a movie called Anne with an E. Great movie, but fiction, which is fine! However, there is a section of the movie with these Canadian Indian children being separated from their tribes, their families and taken to a residential school sponsored by the government and managed by the Catholic Church, with a hateful nun and priest in charge. Families are not allowed inside the school or to visit. They are put in school uniforms and forced to speak English or possibly French, they are not to speak in their native tongue. They were abusive towards the children, and when they escaped they were tracked down and punished or killed. The school in this movie resembles a lot of the story above. The Queen’s involvement appears real, as told by a survivor. Nothing fictitious about her evilness!

6 thoughts on “215 bodies of children found, Canadian indians”

  1. They did that same thing to the native americans here. My mama remembered to talking to my great, great aunt Jean Hill, who knew first hand.
    First, after they took the kids, they would cut their hair off. Then the rest, it was supposed to be horrible punishment for the kids who continued talking in their native tongue.
    Hitler even commented that he had to stop and admire the way the pilgrims and europeans, when the arrived in America almost totally eradicated the native people.
    My mama said that there were a lot of native children killed because they did not want to change, and a lot of them killed for escaping.


    1. Yes, and they were especially punished if they spoke their native tongue. So who are the real savages? My father’s side of the family were native American. My father would go visit his great grandparents. He said they had head dresses, bows, tomahawks etc. hanging on the walls going down to their cellar. My father’s uncle would go nuts if anyone started talking about the family having Indian blood. He was ashamed, or hid it because he feared how he would be treated. I know this directly as he got angry at me when I was young for mention our native heritage.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. I know what you mean. My mama’s side had Native American. Heaven forbid one of us kids should mention it to a neighbor’s kid. Mom was a widower, my father died right after I turned 6 years old. Mom had 4 kids to raise by herself, and she didn’t want the neighbors looking down at us for having Indian blood, ya know. Every Halloween, she would pull out her Indian garb, and wear it for a costume. As far back as I can remember, she always sent money to a group in the Southwest US at Christmas time. She said it was “for my Indian kids”. She and I always would watch Billy Jack movies, whenever they were on tv. But tell anyone that we had Native American blood, we were not allowed to say. I still don’t think anything is wrong with that. I always hoped that the people that treated the Indians the way the had, were haunted and lost many sleepless nights.

        Liked by 1 person

      2. According to my great grandmother, Black Hawk (Sauk Chief) was my great great great grandfather. I watched Billy Jack as well. I also for awhile wrote and sent money to a reservation (at a school) to help support him. I received a photo of the boy and one letter. He quit writing me after that, which I never blamed him, he was too young to do it on his own. But whoever was in charge of the program never encouraged him to write. Don’t know what became of him.

        Liked by 1 person

      3. That’s a shame. Mom said many of the programs are so scrapped for money, that they run themselves thin. Thus the reason, she just sent the money every year. When I found out that she was sending money, I was very proud and supported her efforts. She actually knew our ancestors. Jean Hill had been a slave, and before they did the march out west, the master had died. He left her his home. So she was a landowner, and made her important enough that she was not forced down the trail of tears. That is the only reason I have it as good as I do. If Jean Hill had gone down the trail of tears, everything in my life, would have been much different. I probably would not have been born. God bless Jean Hill!

        Liked by 1 person

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.