12 Apr Seminoles Agreement
Spain agreed and eventually resumed negotiations on the sale of Florida.  Adams defended Jackson`s action as necessary and felt that it reinforced its diplomatic prestige and asked Spain to either control the people of East Florida or cede it to the United States. An agreement was reached under which Spain ceded East Florida to the United States and renounced all rights to the West.  Oklahoma and Florida Seminole filed combined regional complaints in the 1950s in the 1976 government colony. Tribes and traditions needed, until 1990, to negotiate a settlement-sharing agreement, a confidence in judgment against which members could benefit from education and other benefits. In the late 1970s, Florida Seminole created a bingo game with strong bets on their reserve and won legal challenges to launch Indian Gaming, which many tribes adopted to generate income for wellness, education and development. In May, Jesuit`s request for impeachment was met, and Zachary Taylor took command of the army in Florida. With reduced strength, Taylor focused on moving the seminole away from northern Florida by building numerous small poles at distances of 20 miles (30 km) on the peninsula connected by a network of roads. The winter season was peaceful, with no major actions. In Washington and across the country, support for the war is eroding. Many people began to think that Seminoles deserved the right to stay in Florida. Far from being over, the war had become very costly. President Martin Van Buren sent the army`s commanding general, Alexander Macomb, to negotiate a new contract with the Seminoles.
Macomb announced an agreement on May 18, 1839. In exchange for a reserve in South Florida, the enorls would stop fighting.  When the tribes were recognized in 1957 and 1962, they entered into agreements with the U.S. government, confirming their sovereignty over the tribal areas. In 1851, General Luther Blake was appointed by Interior Minister Thomas McKean Thompson McKennan to transfer the Indians westward. Blake had successfully removed the Cherokee from Georgia and was assumed to be able to remove the Seminole. He had money to pay $800 to every adult man, and every woman and child $450. He went to Indian territory to find interpreters and returned to Florida in March 1852. When he went to the field to meet all the Indian leaders, he had found sixteen seminoles until July to send west.
When he found Billy Bowlegs, who insisted on staying in Florida, Blake Bowlegs and a few other chiefs took him to Washington. President Millard Fillmore presented Bowlegs with a medal, and he and three other chiefs were persuaded to sign an agreement that promised to leave Florida. The chiefs were taken on a tour of Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York. Back in Florida, the chiefs refused the agreement they had signed in Washington.