From Ohio History Central
Text replacement - "Greeneville" to "Greenville"
<p>Although the American Indians used the fallen trees for cover, Wayne's men quickly drove them from the battlefield. As the American Indians were retreating, legend has it that Chief Me-sa-sa jumped on top of a boulder at the base of Presque Isle Hill, hoping to rally his forces. According to surviving accounts, Me-sa-sa was immediately shot and died next to the boulder. Thirty three Anglo-Americans were killed and one-hundred wounded in the Battle; American Indian forces suffered approximately twice the casualties. The fight became known as the Battle of Fallen Timbers. </p>
<p>Following the battle, the boulder where Me-sa-sa was shot become a shrine in his memory. Locals routinely found offerings, such as beef, corn, and trinkets, on the boulder. The boulder became known as Turkey Foot Rock. It is still visible today at the site of the Battle of Fallen Timbers.</p>
<p>For the next year, Wayne attempted to negotiate a treaty with the American Indians. They realized that they were at a serious disadvantage with the Americans, especially because of Great Britain's refusal to support them. On August 3, 1795, the Treaty of
Greeneville was signed. Representatives from the Miami, the Wyandot (Lenape), Shawnee, Lenape (Delaware), and several other tribes agreed, or were made to agree, to move to the northwestern part of what is now the State of Ohio. Me-sa-sa's attempts to drive invading Anglo-Americans from the region was unsuccessful. Few of Ohio's American Indian peoples, however, concurred with the treaty, and American Indians continued to resist Anglo-American encroachment onto history American Indian homelands for much of the two decades to come. </p>