Despite social ostracism, restrictions in Indiana law and fear of slave-catchers, about 20 settlements of free blacks took root in the state before the Civil War. Coming from farming communities, many of the newcomers sought sparsely settled areas with good soil that they could acquire for a low price from the federal government. They also frequently sought to settle near white Quaker communities, known for their sympathy for African descendants. The earliest known farming settlement begun by African Americans was the Beech Settlement, near Carthage in Rush County, started in
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Long Lick Creek Surveys
Bullitt County History - Peter Philips' Surveys
Submitted by Linda Lockhart. In Jonathan Lindley visited Indiana Territory with a land—seeking party, and purchased land in what is now Vigo Co. In , under his leadership, a party of thirty or more left North Carolina, and arrived in Indiana Territory, where they stopped at the stockade at Half Moon Spring, near Lick Creek, in what is now Orange Co. It seemed inadvisable, due to unsettled conditions, to push on to the Wabash Country, as had been planned, so they remained at the Lick Creek settlement. It grew rapidly.
Early Settlers of Augusta County, Virginia
This 7. The trail passes through an early 19th century free African American settlement; only a family cemetery and the traces of home sites remain. To learn more about Lick Creek Settlement click here. Parking is available at the trailhead see detailed map and limited parking at the gate on Grease Gravy Road. Camping is not allowed at the trailhead but is permitted in back-country areas.
Collins, Louisville, Ky. Realizing at every step of his studies in Kentucky history the need of a knowledge of the topography of early Kentucky, the author has made the following, for two years, a work of great and patient labor. He has succeeded in making it full and accurate beyond his most sanguine expectations—especially when it is known that he has been able to avail of the personal information of only one now living, Dr. Christopher C. Graham, of Louisville who, in November, , at the ripe age of 90, is enthusiastically engaged in building up a great museum in connection with the Public Library of Kentucky.