(Fair use. Draft)
"...freeze solid. However great their victory, the natives faced considerable hardship that winter.
The natives of Kegonga and Chillicothe had been obliged to feast the visiting warriors who had aided them in battle. Harmer had burned 20,000 bushels of their corn, and vegetables. He had also destroyed much of their winter clothing when he burned the Shawnee and Miami villages.
The village people were very grateful to have Tecumseh - their best hunter, back again. He spent most of that winter of 1790 hunting tirelessly. Not only was he providing food for them, but also furs needed for warm clothing. Tecumseh was a very generous but determined leader; he often chided his companions to give their kills to the elderly and to the women and children as he did. Those who refused could expect a sharp upbraiding.
Blue Jacket made many long, cold trips to Detroit, the British stronghold, in order to secure flour, corn, clothing, and ammunition. This ammunition enabled all of the warriors to fan out and hunt as they usually did in winter; however, people were still starving. In desperation, Blue Jacket decided to raid a new settlement called Dunlap's Station, located in the area of Colerain, Ohio, hoping to seize their food supplies, and also to keep the Shemanese from spreading farther into Ohio.