Federal Horse Path

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''[[United States|United States]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[United States Migration Internal|Migration]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[US Migration Trails and Roads|Trails and Roads;]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[Federal_Horse_Path|Federal Horse Path]]''  
 
''[[United States|United States]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[United States Migration Internal|Migration]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[US Migration Trails and Roads|Trails and Roads;]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[Federal_Horse_Path|Federal Horse Path]]''  
  
Back in 1806 no one had an idea about an interstate or freeway but as the nation grew a horse path for postal riders was carved through the woods of the [http://www.georgiaencyclopedia.org/nge/Article.jsp?id=h-579/Creek_Indian Creek Indian] nation from the middle of Georgia to the coast of Alabama.  
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Back in 1806 no one had an idea about an interstate or freeway but as the nation grew a horse path for postal riders was carved through the woods of the [http://www.indians.org/articles/creek-indians.html/Creek_Indian Creek Indian] nation from the middle of Georgia to the coast of Alabama.  
  
 
=== Historical Background  ===
 
=== Historical Background  ===
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=== Internet Sites  ===
 
=== Internet Sites  ===
  
*[http://www.georgiaencyclopedia.org/nge/Article.jsp?id=h-801/Federal_Road Federal Road]
 
*[http://www.georgiaencyclopedia.org/nge/Article.jsp?id=h-579/Creek_Indians Creek Indians]
 
  
 
=== References  ===
 
=== References  ===

Revision as of 00:16, 4 February 2013

United States Gotoarrow.png Migration Gotoarrow.png Trails and Roads; Gotoarrow.png Federal Horse Path

Back in 1806 no one had an idea about an interstate or freeway but as the nation grew a horse path for postal riders was carved through the woods of the Creek Indian nation from the middle of Georgia to the coast of Alabama.

Historical Background

In 1798, the United States formed the Mississippi Territory which included a large portion of present day Alabama and Mississippi. When the United States purchased the Louisiana Territory from France in 1803, an access route was needed to this new territory. In 1805, the U.S. Government got the Creek Nation to give permission for a "horse path" through the Creek Nation. The “horse path” became the Federal Road which served as a major thoroughfare for western migration of settlers.[1]

Internet Sites

References

  1. Burnt Corn, Al[[1]]