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Image from page 252 of "The winning of the West; an account of the exploration and settlement of our country from the Alleghanies to the Pacific" (1903) : 無料・フリー素材/写真

Image from page 252 of "The winning of the West; an account of the exploration and settlement of our country from the Alleghanies to the Pacific" (1903) / Internet Archive Book Images
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Image from page 252 of "The winning of the West; an account of the exploration and settlement of our country from the Alleghanies to the Pacific" (1903)

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説明Identifier: winningofwestacc04roosTitle: The winning of the West; an account of the exploration and settlement of our country from the Alleghanies to the PacificYear: 1903 (1900s)Authors: Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919Subjects: Mississippi River Valley -- History Ohio River Valley -- History Northwest, Old -- History Louisiana -- History Kentucky -- History Tennessee -- HistoryPublisher: Philadelphia, Gebbie and companyContributing Library: The Library of CongressDigitizing Sponsor: Sloan FoundationView Book Page: Book ViewerAbout This Book: Catalog EntryView All Images: All Images From BookClick here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.Text Appearing Before Image:orth Carolinians, nor any oneelse, knew that there was better ground for thecharge of treason against Sevier than had ap-peared in his overt actions. He was one of thosewho had been in correspondence with Gardoquion the subject of an alliance between the West-erners and Spain. The year before this, Congress had been muchworked up over the discovery of a supposed move-ment in Franklin to organize for the armed con-quest of Louisiana. In September, 1787, a letterwas sent by an ex-officer of the Continental line, ^ Ramsey first copies Haywood and gives the account cor-rectly. He then adds a picturesque alternative account,—followed by later writers,—in which Sevier escapes in opencourt on a celebrated race mare. The basis for the last ac-count, so far as it has any basis at all, lies on statementsmade nearly half a century after the event, and entirely un-known to Haywood. There is no evidence of any kind as toits truthfulness. It must be set down as mere fable. Escape uI ^tVicr, \ dText Appearing After Image:The State of Franklin 229 named John Sullivan, writing from Charleston, toa former comrade in arms; and this letter in someway became public. Sullivan had an impleasantreputation. He had been involved in one of themutinies of the underpaid Continental troops, andwas a plotting, shifty, violent fellow. In his let-ter he urged his friend to come west forthwith andsecure lands on the Tennessee; as there wouldsoon be work cut out for the men of that country;and, he added, I want you much — by God —take my word for it that w 3 will speedily be inpossession of New Orleans. ^ The Secretary of War at once directed GeneralHarmar to interfere, by force if necessary, withthe execution of any such plan, and an officer ofthe regular army was sent to Franklin to find outthe truth of the matter. This officer visited theHolston country in April, 1788, and after carefulinquiry came to the conclusion that Sullivan hadno backing, and that no movement against Spainwas contemplated; the settlers beingNote About ImagesPlease note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
撮影日1903-01-01 00:00:00
撮影者Internet Archive Book Images
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