Not an Indian was seen until November the sixth, when the troops were within eleven miles of Tippecanoe.
On the morning of November 7, his camp on the banks of the Tippecanoe was attacked.
The author shows some familiarity with the Battle of Tippecanoe, and the machinations of the British.
As a result of the battle of Tippecanoe, Harrison was the hero of the hour.
The victory of the United States at Tippecanoe took the ardor for battle and resistance quite out of them.
He was the scapegoat on whom all placed the responsibility for the battle of Tippecanoe.
It was the glamour of Tippecanoe that three decades afterwards carried him into the President's chair.
The Tippecanoe Club of Evansville, with sixty veterans, led the column.
Late in October this army, commanded by Harrison in person, set forth for the destruction of the Tippecanoe rendezvous.
What is that great collection of people at the mouth of the Tippecanoe intended for?