2 edition of detailed study of the Aubry cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry found in the catalog.
detailed study of the Aubry cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry
Eugene P. Burr
by School of Graduate and Professional Studies of Emporia Kansas State College in Emporia, Kan
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||by Eugene P. Burr.|
|Series||The Emporia State research studies ;, v. 23, no. 1|
|LC Classifications||F586.A9 B87|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||72 p. :|
|Number of Pages||72|
|LC Control Number||79317951|
Of the five states located along the Santa Fe Trail, Oklahoma’s growth and development was least affected by the historic trade route. However, Oklahoma played an important role in sustaining travelers along the Cimarron Route – after their encounter with the mile La Jornada – by providing abundant water and campsites. The smallest portion of the Santa Fe Trail was in Oklahoma. Facts about the Santa Fe Trail History for kids. Santa Fe Trail History Fact 1: The route was pioneered in by a trader called William Becknell (–).Because the road began in Santa Fe, it was called the Santa Fe Trail. Santa Fe Trail History Fact 2: William Becknell was the first American trader to do business in Santa Fe following the departure of the Spanish.
Several major historic branches of the Santa Fe Trail have been identified including the Aubry Cutoff and the military roads from Granada, Colorado to Fort Union, New Mexico; Fort Hays, Kansas to Fort Dodge, Kansas; and the various branches to Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. . The United States Government established Fort Aubry here in , but it was abandoned within a year. The trail passed out of the county and the state near the present town of Coolidge, and ran on up the river to where it turned southwest to Santa Fe via Trinidad and Raton Pass. Distance Table from Wetmore’s Gazetteer of the State of Missouri.
The objectives of industrial arts: a study of the relationship of theory to application. Bryan, Harold D. () A detailed study of the Aubry Cut-off of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry. Santa Fe Trail. The Santa Fe Trail was the most important route to the West from the Missouri River to Santa Fe, Mexico, before the era of the railroads. It was used extensively by traders, freighters, those headed to Pikes Peak, and the military from its survey by the federal government in until the s.
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A Detailed Study of the Aubry Cutoff Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry by E. Burr "" Francois Xavier Aubry. Contents The Santa Fe Trail Francois X. Aubry The Aubry Route in Kansas The Aubry Route in Colorado The Aubry Route in Oklahoma Fort Aubry, Kansas. I - The Santa Fe Trail. A detailed study of the Aubry cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry (The Emporia State research studies) [Eugene P Burr] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
A Detailed Study of the Aubry Cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry Paperback – January 1, by Eugene P. Burr (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsAuthor: Eugene P.
Burr. Detailed study of the Aubry cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry. Emporia, Kan.: School of Graduate and Professional Studies of Emporia Kansas State College, (OCoLC) Named Person: François Xavier Aubry; François Xavier Aubry: Material Type: Biography: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Eugene P Burr.
The location of the fort is based upon a recommendation by François Xavier Aubry, for whom the fort is named. The intermittent camp was established at the site of a spring fifteen feet wide and three feet deep. The spring was on Spring Creek, near the Arkansas River, and was on the Santa Fe Trail.
The spring was used by soldiers, civilian Location: Near Sand Creek, east of Syracuse, Kansas. A Detailed Study of the Aubry Cut-off of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry.
Thesis Presented to the Faculty of the Division of Social Sciences. Study of the Fort Aubry Trail The old Aubry Route, or trail, developed as a result of the ambitions of F. Aubry in constantly searching for new and better routes to the Southwest.
He liked and used the Cimarron Cutoff on the Journadas Route of the regular Santa Fe Trail. The Santa Fe Trail was a 19th-century route through central North America that connected Franklin, Missouri with Santa Fe, New Mexico.
Pioneered in by William Becknell, who departed from the Boonslick region along the Missouri River, the trail served as a vital commercial highway untilwhen the railroad arrived in Santa Fe. Santa Fe was near the end of the El Camino Real de Tierra. Fort Union was established in as the guardian of the Santa Fe Trail.
It commanded the intersection of the Mountain and Cimarron Branches of the Trail. Fort Union served both military and civilian functions. Prior to the Civil War, the fort’s troops patrolled the trail. Burr, Eugene P. "A Detailed Study of the Aubry Cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry." Emporia State Research Studies 23 (Summer ): Based on Burr's Master's thesis, Emporia State University, Campbell, Hortense Balderston.
"Camp Beecher." Kansas Historical Quarterly 3 (May ): Military post, near present site of. Study of the Fort Aubry Trail The route moves to the south-southwest from the creek for approximately yards and there it enters Cimarron County, Oklahoma.
[ 1 ] Once in Oklahoma the trail continues to follow the canyon through much rough terrain and weaves its. The mission of the Santa Fe Trail Association is to protect and preserve the Santa Fe Trail and to promote awareness of the historical legacy associated with it.
The Santa Fe Trail Association’s purposes are exclusively charitable and educational within the meaning of. A Detailed Study of the Aubry cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry BY EUGENE P. BURR Volume XXIII Summer, Number 1 THE EMPORIA STATE RESEARCH STTJDIES is published quarterly by The School of Graduate and Professional Studies of the Emporia Kansas State College, Commercial St., Emporia, Kansas, A detailed study of the Aubry Cut-off of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry.
ESIRC/Manakin Repository. Login. A detailed study of the Aubry Cut-off of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry. ESIRC/Manakin Repository. Login. "A Detailed Study of the Aubry Cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry." Emporia State Research Studies 23 (Summer ): Based on Burr's Master's thesis, Emporia State University, InBent’s Fort, a fur trade post on the upper Arkansas River was established near what is present-day La Junta, Colorado.
William and Charles Bent, Ceran St. Vrain and Company led a party and wagons eastbound from Santa Fe, New Mexico in the late summer, traveled by way of Taos and Raton Pass to Bent’s Fort; then came down the Arkansas River to the Santa Fe Trail, opening the Bent.
↑ Eugene P. Burr, "A Detailed Study of the Aubry Cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry," The Emporia State Research Studies, Vol. XXIII, No. 1 (Summer ), pp. ↑ Hamilton County, Kansas, History (Syracuse, Kans.: Hamilton County Historical Society, ), pp.
55, Eugene P. Burr, "A Detailed Study of the Aubry Cutoff of the Santa Fe Trail and Fort Aubry," The Emporia State Research Studies 23 (Summer ): Ibid, David K. Clapsaddle,"The Fort Leavenworth-Round Grove/Lone Elm Road: The Army's First Link to the Santa Fe Trail," Wagon Tracks 8 (November ): The Santa Fe Trail began as a commercial venture when the quickly growing population in Santa Fe needed goods and services.
The history of the trail in New Mexico is full of interesting facts and stories. The Santa Fe Trail divided into two main sections in New Mexico: the Cimarron Cutoff, and the Mountain Route. From these two paths, several. Inthe Colorado Gold Rush began, bringing yet more travelers along the Santa Fe Trail along the Mountain Branch.
The following year, Fort Larned, Kansas was established to protect travelers along the trail. andtravel became almost impossible because of attacks by the Comanche and Kiowa Indians along the Santa Fe Trail.
The Majors, Waddell, & Russell Freight Company was. -- Welcome to Santa Fe Trail Research Site with information about how the Santa Fe Trail, also called the Santa Fe Road got its start.
Opened in by trader William Becknell of Franklin, Missouri the Santa Fe Trail was first an international highway of trade and supply to the southwest. The Trail runs through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Colorado, and New Mexico on.Stagecoach Routes on the Santa Fe Trail The early stagecoach routes followed the Santa Fe Trail and in the Denver and Santa Fe Line used the earlier abandoned Bent’s Old Fort for a stage stop.
Other stations were located at Iron Spring, Hold-in-the-Rock, and Hole-in-the-Prairie.A major western commercial route, the Santa Fe Trail stretched some nine hundred miles from Franklin, Missouri, to Santa Fe, New Mexico.
Established in when William Becknell took a pack train from Missouri to Santa Fe, the trail operated until the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe .