Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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The one piece of evidence that Henderson provides to show the link between RHenderson and Boone as his agent: <In one instance, at least, the circumspect Boone deemed it prudent to communicate the purpose of his mission to some hunters in order to secure the results of their information in regard to the best lands they had encountered in the course of their hunting expedition. In the autumn of 1764, during the journey of the Blevins [or Blevens] party of hunters, to their hunting ground on the Rock Castle River, near the Crab Orchard in Kentucky, Daniel Boone came among the hunters, at one of their Tennessee station camps, in order, as expressed in the quaint phraseology of the day, "to be informed of the geography and locography of these woods, saying that he was employed to explore them by Henderson and Company." In this tour of exploration, Boone hunted and scouted throught the valleys of the Tennessee and the Holston, but did not penetrate to the fabled region of Kentucky. His companion on this expedition was his relative, Samuel [Richard] Callaway, and together they accomplished a two-fold object: hunting and trapping on their own account, and secretly prospecting and exploring on behalf of the land company.> On the quote here: he cites John Haywood, CIVIL AND POLITICAL HISTORY OF TENNESSEE (1823):35, about which he says: <The accuracy of Hawyood's testimony in this instance must be recognized as indisuptable. Judge John Haywood was intimately associated, both personally and legally, with Richard Henderson's two sons, ARchibald and Leonard; and his successor to the post of reading clerk to the North Carolina House of Commons, in 1789, waws his friend, Major Pleasant Henderson, Richard's brother and pioneer with Boone at Boonesborough, and with Robertson at the French Lick. On his removal to Tennessee, Judge Haywood formed the presonal acquaintance of many of the pioneers, from whom he received innumerable accounts of their personal experiences. Notable figures among the pioneers in Tennessee, such as James Robertson, John Sevier, and Timothee de Monbrun, were personally known to the Tennessee historians, Haywood and Putnam.> As to the companion, Callaway, he cites James G. M. Ramsey, THE ANNALS OF TENNESSE (Philadelphia, 1853):69-70, whose authority also was <his intimate knowledge of the pioneers and their history.> HENDERSON2:101 Subsequently, in HENDERSON4:10, he changed this name to Richard Callaway, nephew of Col. Richard Callaway, still citing Ramsey

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27713
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27713


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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1768: <Boone was heavily in debt to his attorneys, the firm of Williams and Henderson, for legal services, and to other prominent citizens of Roway County. Indeed he had been summoned to appear in Salisbury at the March term of court. John Findlay, John Stuart, and Daniel Boone all came to Salisbury to attend court, Judge Henderson arriving on March 5. The attested presence at Salisbury of Boone, Findlay, and Stuart, three of the six explorers of Kentucky in 1769, simultaneous with Henderson, only a short time before the departure of Boone's party on their tour of exploration, makes it highly probable that the final conference to devise ways and means for the expedition was held at this time and place.> As corroboration here, Henderson cites the judgment of other historians on this matter: Peck, Roosevelt, Lossing, Hall, Putnam. Filson notes that Boone visited KY not only to hunt, but <for the purpose of examining the country>, and Boone himself, in the Memorial to the KY Legislature of 1812 says that after getting settled in their camp, they <proceeded to take a more thorough survey of the country.> HENDERSON2:103

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27714
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27714


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Henderson argues that Boone would not have gone all the way to Kentucky if he had merely wanted to hunt, or merely wanted to find a new location to settle his family. Moreover, he would have returned to NC with Squire after the robbery by the Indians if he did not have the task of surveying the country for Henderson. Squire Boone may well have returned with a message from Henderson; Henderson had also acted as legal counsel, and thus knew Alexander Neeley, who returned with Squire. <By the first of May, 1770, the exploration of Kentucky had only just begun; so that Boone, fixed in the resolve to accomplish the undertaking upon which he had been despatched, preferred to remain alone in Kentucky while Squire returned home.> He ranged far and wide through north-central KY, visiting Big Lick and Blue Lick, exploring the valleys of the Kentucky and Licking, travelling as far down the Ohio as the Falls. After Squire's return they scouted through the southern and western portions, the valleys of the Green and Cumberland, for a time in company with the Long Hunters (including Casper Mansker and Henry Skaggs). HENDERSON2:104-05

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27715
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27715


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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<Boone was the pathfinder and way-breaker -- wonderful independent explorer and equally skilled executant of the designs of others. But to Henderson, Hart, Williams, and their associates, animated by the spirit of constructive civilization, rather than to Boone, with his unsocial and nomadic instincts, belongs the larger measure of credit for the inaguration of the militant expansionist movement of Western colonization.> HENDERSON2:106

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27716
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27716


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Henderson cites this letter from Washington to his agent Crawford, 9/21/1767, as indicative of what was similarily going on between Boone and Henderson: Competition <may be avoided by a silent management, and the operation carried on by you under the guize of hunting game.> <Keep the whole matter a secret, or trust it only to those in whom you may confide, and who can assist you in bring it to bear by their discoveries of land.> Thus, says Henderson, <The meagreness of our information on the subject of this initial exploration may thus be naturally explained. An acquaintance of Henderson mentions that the latter preserved the strictest secrecy about his earlier land ventures [no evidence cited for this either]. Repeatedly taxed afterwards with having acted as the agent of the land company, Boone consistently and most honorably refused to violate Henderson's confidence.> But afterward there was no reason to maintain this confidence, so why keep it? Quoted in HENDERSON2:100

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27717
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27717


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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<The first exploration which Daniel Boone ever made on behalf of Richard Henderson and Company was in theyear following the royal proclamation of 1763. The partners evidently anticipated Washington in the realization that the proclamation was only a temporary expedient to quiet the minds of the Indians. Boone was vastly impressed by the Western territory as a field for settlement; and was eager on his own account to move his family to this new region. It is clear that he anticipated removal to the West with his family, as the immediate result of his first exploration in the interest of Henderson and Company.> Here Henderson cites the sale of his patrimony {8C103-103[3]} as evidence. <Boone's enthusiastic descriptions of the Western wilderness retailed to Henderson and his associates, Hart and Williams, doubtless aroused in their minds the first suggestion of the larger opportunities for settlement and investment afforded by the rich but limitless West. Accordingly they engged Boone, who upon all his pioneering and hunting expeditions continued to penetrate further and further westward, to do double duty upon his next expedition. Boone was instructed, while hunting and trapping on his own account, to make a wider cast than he had ever made before, to examine the lands with respect to their location and fertility, and to report his findings upon his return.> A logical inference, but cites no evidence here. HENDERSON2:100

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27718
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27718


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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In its first incarnation, as Richard Henderson and Company, had three partners: Henderson, Thomas Hart, and John Williams. Gradually more partners were added, and the name changed first to the Louisa Company, then the Transylvania Company. HENDERSON2:99-100.

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27719
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27719


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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More complete text of the court order from Rowan County naming Daniel Boone as one of those to lay out a road [Wall 5], dated 2/1770: <It is ordered that a Waggon Road, the best and nearest, be built from the Shallow Ford upon the Yadkin River to the Town of Salisbury, and the following persons are appointed to lay off and mark the same, to wit, Daniel Boone, Morgan Bryan, Samuel Bryan, and James Bryan. . . and accordingly they appear upon Notice and be qualified before the nearest Magistrate for their Faithful discharge of their office etc.> Says Richard Henderson involved in this order, so knew Boone experienced at laying roads [viz, the WILDERNESSROAD]. Quoted in HENDERSON2:98

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27720
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27720


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Boone's <nomadic instincts, with the consequent neglect of the work on his farm, seem to have prejudiced even his father against him. The heavy indebtedness which he incurred -- indeed the entire career of the simple-hearted pioneer demonstrates his constitutional carelessness in business and financial transactions -- involved him in suits instituted against him by some of the most prominent citizens of Salisbury.> In these times, he turned to Henderson and Williams to assist him. This must be the reference in Thomas Hart's statement to his brother in 1780 that <I have known Boone in times of old, when poverty and distress had him fast by the hand>. HENDERSON2:98

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27721
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27721


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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SQUIREBSR argued cases before Squire Boone, Sr., who was chosen in the early 1750s as one of the worshipful justices of the county court. He decided many simple questions arising under frontier conditions: registering branding marks for cattle, selecting constables and road-overseers, determinging the scale of prices for licensed taverns and inns. Henderson had a large legal practice. His partner was John Williams, who became a stout defender of democratic principles. Through his acquaintance with Squire Boone, Henderson probably came to know Daniel. HENDERSON2:97

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27722
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27722


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Represented a different strain of migration from the Boones and Bryans: <a similiar type of society to that of Piedmont Virginia>, families of Virginia gentry, principally from Hanover County, <marked by intellectual distinction, social graces, and the leisured dignity of the landlord and the large planter.> Gov. Josiah Martin, 1772: <They have great pre-eminence, as well with respect to soil and cultivation, as to the manners and condition of the inhabitants, in which last respect the difference is so great that one would be led to think them people of another reigon.> HENDERSON2:96

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27723
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27723


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Gov. Gabriel Johnston to Board of Trade, 2/15/1751: <Inhabitants flock in here daily, mostly from Pensilvania and other parts of America, who are overstocked with people and some directly from Europe, they commonly seat themselves toward the West and have got near the mountains.> quoted in HENDERSON2:93

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27724
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27724


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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The rising price of PA land, from L10/100 acres in 1719 to L15.5/100 acres in 1732 turned the eyes of settlers southward. In 1732 MD prices were L5/100 acres, while in the valley of VA free grants of 1000 acres per family were available, and in NC Granville's agents were disposing of the most desirable land at the rate of 3 shillings proclamation money for 640 acres, and giving away free land to those who would bring a number of settlers with them. In 1734 the Bryan family migrated to VA; from there to the Yadkin in 1750. The Boones migrated southward in 1750. HENDERSON2:92

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27725
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27725


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Logan, Penn's agent, 1724, on the movement of settlers into the interior valleys of Pennsylvania, toward Maryland: <These bold and indigent strangers gave as their excuse when challenged for titles that we had solicited for colonists and they had come accordingly.> quoted in HENDERSON2:91

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27726
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27726


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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<Boone won his spurs as a soldier under the sagacious Indian fighter, commander of Fort Dobbs, Hugh Waddell.> HENDERSON2:94

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27727
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27727


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Acting Governor Nelson of VA to Hillsborough, 10/18/1770, re: the frontier settlements: <Very little if any Quit Rents have been received for his majesty's use from that Quarter for some time past; for they [the settlers] say that as His Majesty hath been pleased to withdraw his protection from them since 1763, they thing themselves boundnot to pay Quit Rents.> quoted in HENDERSON2:89-90

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27728
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27728


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Dunmore to Hillsborough, 1772: <The people at the back part of those and the neighboring Colonies [speaking of NC and VA], finding that grants are not to be obtained, do seat themselves without any formalities wherever they like best.> quoted in HENDERSON2:89

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    Created: 8/13/2017 7:23:14 PM
    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27729
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27729


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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The movement into Kentucky <flowered out of two fundamental impulses in the life of the period, the creative causes of territorial expansion. Intensive analysis reveals the further cardinal fact that it was two racial streams, the one distinguished by unit-characters, individualistic, democratic, the other corporate in interests, communistic, with aristocratic attributes -- their temporary co-ordination and subsequent sharp mutual reaction -- which constituted the instrumentalities for the initial steps in the westward expansionist movement. The creative forces which inaugurated the territorial expansion of the American people westward found typical embodiment, the one in a great land company intent upon carving out a new colony, the other in the supreme pioneer and land-looker of his day.> HENDERSON2:88

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27730
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27730


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Washington's view of the west, circa 1763: It was a "rising empire" <a tract of country which is unfolding to our view, the advantages of which are too great and too obvious, I should think, to become the subject of serious debate, but which, through ill-timed parsimony and supineness, may be wrested from us and conducted through other channels.> quoted in HENDERSON2:89

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27731
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27731


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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<Boone may have been the instrument of Providence, as he so piously imagined; but it is indubitable that he was the agent of commercial enterprise and colonial promotion.> HENDERSON2:88

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    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
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    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27732


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Boone has <countless disguises, from the primitive man returning to nature (after Rousseau) to the genius of modern communism (after Sencer). At the hands of the earlier biographers, Boone has taken on the hue and tone of an unsocial and primitive figure, as unreal as an Indian from the pages of Chateaubriand, perpetually fleeing from civilization in response to the lure of the forest and the irresistible call of the wild. At the hands of later biographers, Boone is fantastically endowed with the creative imagination of the colonizer and the civic genius of a founder of states.> HENDERSON2:87

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    Project: Digitizing Daniel Boone
    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27733
    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27733


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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KENTUCKY was the <focus of the old West>. HENDERSON2:86

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    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
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1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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FILSON <that inaccurate and turgid amanuensis> HENDERSON2:86

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    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
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1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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DB's petition to the Kentucky legislature should be dated 1/18/1812, according to HENDERSON2:87

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    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
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1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Salisbury consisted of seven or eight log houses and a court house in 1755. NC COLONIAL RECORDS 5:355 cited in HENDERSON2:93

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    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
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    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27737


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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William Jennings Bryan was descended from a brother of the Bryan whose daughter was married to Boone. HENDERSON2:94n

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    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
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1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Pleasant Henderson in THE HARBINGER, Chapel Hill NC, 1834: my brother was <induced to attempt a purchase of that country from the Cherokee Indians through the suggestions and advice of the late Col. Daniel Boone.> quoted in HENDERSON2:105n

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    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
    ID: 27-40-20574-27739
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1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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For the differnce of opinion between Henderson and Draper, see 6C99

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    Creator: Faragher, John Mack
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    Permanent Link: https://sourcenotes.miamioh.edu/id?27-40-20574-27740


1914

Archibald Henderson, "The Creative Forces in Westward Expansion: Henderson and Boone," AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW 20 (1914) 86-107

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Just one day after the battle of Lexington and Concord, Henderson and his band reached the site. HENDERSON2:107



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