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1 (1) 102 wagons and one phaeton. The account was taken from a journal kept by the adjutant at Fort Harmar at Muskingum. A number passed in the night unobserved." Boundary survey: Another interesting fact connected with Fort McIntosh (1) 2 (1) 1785 (1) 1786 to May 12th (1) 1787 (1) 333 horses (1) 689 people (1) 766 cattle (1) a small precipice round the front with a run of water at the foot (1) and by its majestic current adds much to the beauty of the place. Proceeding beyond Logstown through a fine country (1) and good food for cattle. This day's march was nine miles one-half and fiftythree perches." Town French built for Indians: "About a mile below its confluence with the Ohio stood formerly a large town on the steep bank (1) and marked it by cutting a vista over all the principal hills (1) and must have stood on the island at the mouth of the creek (1) as Frederick Post in his second journal (1758) says (1) built by the French of square logs (1) but its inhabitants (1) by water (1) came to camp No. 4 (1) felling and deadening trees through the lower grounds (1) Ft Pitt to Ft McIntosh; Simon Girty and KY Mingoes at Ft Laurens; failure of Col George Rogers Clark at Falls of Ohio 1781; Treaty of Ft McIntosh 1785; "Since the tenth of October (1) in this day's march the army passed through Logstown (1) interspersed with hills (1) October 5 (1) on a level piece of ground with a thicket in the rear (1) one half and 57 perches from Fort Pitt. This place was noted before the last war for the trade carried on there by the English and French (1) or on the "Stone" property west side of the Big Beaver (1) Recounts border warfare; Lachlan McIntosh's Journal excerpts given location on ground; Logstown: " Friday (1) rich valleys (1) situated 17 miles (1) Subjects: Indians of North America > Ohio. Logstown (Ohio) (1) that on leaving Sawkunk he crossed the Big Beaver going up to Fort DuQuesne.); Broadhead Road (1) there has passed down the Ohio river for Kentucky 177 boats (1) was the visit in 1785 (1) watered by many rivulets and covered with stately timber (1) when the French abandoned Fort DuQuesne." 5 (REMARK.-This town stood about a half or two-thirds of a mile below Market street in Beaver on the property of the late David Minis.); Sawkunk: "Near the fording of Beaver creek also stood about seven houses whi (1) when they forsook all the remaining settlements in this part of the country as has been mentioned above." (6)(REMARKS.-This hamlet was known as Sawkunk or Sawkung (1) which is about 500 yards wide here (1) who abandoned it in the year 1758 (1) with stone chimneys for some of the Shawanese Delawares and Mingoes (1)
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