"Travels through the western interior of the United States, from the year 1808 up to the year 1816: with a particular description of a great part of Mexico, or New-Spain. Containing a particular account of thirteen different tribes of Indians through which the author passed, describing their manners, customs, &c., with some account of a tribe whose customs are similar to those of the ancient Welsh."
Letter from William Clark in St. Louis to his brother, Edmund Clark, in Louisville. Writes that he has drawn on him for sixty dollars for a sword and printing. Inquires about his health. Mentions his enslaved man, York. Notes "the prospect of Indian war is unfavourable to us and it may be proper to send my family to Kentucky or Tennessee. It is most probable to Kentucky in that case."
In this letter, Campbell tells Brown of a "vast multitude of immigrants" passing through the wilderness to Kentucky and Cumberland without any trouble from the Native Americans. Goes on to say that there is a probability peace will be broken from the war against the Creek Indians.
"By a gentleman lately arrived from the western country... not less than eighteen to twenty thousand emigrants have arrived in Kentucky within the last nine months by the different routs of the Ohio, Wilderness, &c."