Anishinabe (different sources have spelled it different ways so far) is spoken by 50,000 people in the northern United States and southern Canada. It is an Algonquian language often referred to as Ojibwe, Chippewa, Ojibwa or Ojibway by people who do not speak it. But the people who speak it call it either Anishinabe or Anishinaabemowin.
Anishinabe / Ojibway
MAH NOH TAH BISON TAM GOT-EMAH AHKEENG KOGNIK
Some languages are more difficult to translate for peace poles than others. Many of the smaller languages around the world do not have a word for Peace in the sense of being the opposite of war. But they all have a word for War, so the translation that most accurately would reflect what Peace Poles are about would be one that found a way to express "anti-war" or "not-war," rather than "well-being" or "brotherhood" or "community."
In this language some have been translating the phrase for peace poles using Anishinaabe words like the following:
Bangan (which means peace and quiet in nature),
Bizaani-ayaawin (peace and quiet as a concept), and/or
This translation avoids those words, but more work should be done on it. I'd especially like to speak any native speakers of it. There are plenty out there. This is one of the healthiest native American languages in existence.
I update translations as times change and the way people express things change.