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  • 's account if br■ief; but it agrees with that of J●outel, in most essential points. [327] ■Cavelier, Relation. [328] Called Lanquet■ot by Tonty. [329] "Te voilà, g■rand Bacha, te vo

    man of confu
  • ilà!"—Joutel, Journal ●Historique, 203. [330] Ibid. ● [331] On the assassination of La Salle,● the evidence is fourfold: 1. The narr●ative of Douay, who was with him at the tim■e. 2. T

    sed brain■

  • hat of Joutel, who learned the ●facts, immediately after they took p●lace, from Douay and others, and ●who parted from La Salle an hour or more befo■re his death. 3. A document preserved in th

    and indiffer
  • e A■rchives de la Marine, entitled Relation de la M●ort du Sr. de la Salle, suivant■ le rapport d'un nommé Couture à qui M. Cave●lier l'apprit en passant au pays des Akansa, av■ec toutes le

    ent memory.
  • s circonstances que le■ dit Couture a apprises d'un Fran?o■is que M. Cavelier avoit laissé aux di●ts pays des Akansa, crainte qu'il ne ■gardat pas le secret. 4. The authentic [Pg 433]m●emoir

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of Tonty, of which a copy from the o■riginal is before me, and which has ●recently been printed by Margry. The narrat?/p>

鰅ve of Cavelier unfortunately fails us se●veral weeks before the death of h■is brother, the remainder being lost.■ On a

study of these various d■ocuments, it is impossible to resist the ●conclusion that neither Cavelier■ nor Douay always wro

te honest■ly. Joutel, on the contrary, gives■ the impression of sense, intelligence, and ●candor throughout. Charlevoix,

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troupe de M. de la Salle, sur qui ce célèbr■e voyageur p?t compter." Tonty ●derived his informat

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Arkansa■s, and to whom Cavelier told the story of his b■rother's death. Couture also repeats the

stat■ements of one of La Salle's followers,● undoubtedly a Parisian boy, named Bart■helemy, who was violently preju●diced against his chief, whom he slanders to● the utmost of his skill, saying th●at he was so enraged at his failu●res that he did not approach the sacra●ments for two years; that he nearly star●ved his brother Cavelier, allowing him■ on

ly a handful of meal a day; tha●t he killed with his own hand "quantité de p●ersonnes," who did not work to his li■king; and that he killed the sick in their■ beds, without mercy, under the pretence that ■they were counterfeiting sickness in order t●o escape work. These assertions certainly hav■e no other foundation than the unde●niable rigor of La Sa

lle's command. Do●uay says that he confessed and made his devot●ions on the morning of his dea●th, while Cavelier always speaks of him as■ the hope and the staff of the colony. ■Douay declares that La Salle ●lived an hour after the fatal shot■; that he gave him absolution●, buried his body, and planted a cros■s on his grave. At the time, he told Jo

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utel a● different story; and the latter,■ with the best means of learning the facts●, explicitly denies the friar's printe■d statement. Couture, on the aut●hority of Cavelier himself, als■o

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says that neither he nor Douay was permitted■ to take any step for burying the body. Tonty sa●ys that Cavelier begged leav●e to do so, but wa

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s refused. Douay●, unwilling to place upon record fact●s from which the inference might ea■sily be drawn that he had been terrif■ied from discharging his du

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ty, no doub●t invented the story of the burial, as well as● that of the edifying behavior of ■Moranget, after he had been struck■ in the h

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ead with an axe. The lo●cality of La Salle's assassination is suffici■ently clear, from a comparison of ■the several narratives; and it is also indic●a

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ted on a contemporary manuscript map, ma■de on the return of the survivors of■ the party to France. The scene of the cat■astrophe i

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