Exeters Secret Tunnels

Exeter, New Hampshire

United States of America


United States of America

Exeter, New Hampshire





Los túneles secretos de Exeter son un misterio importante, ya que nunca se han encontrado o descubierto, sólo se ha rumoreado que existen. La historia se remonta a mucho tiempo y se dice que los túneles están vinculados al ferrocarril subterráneo. Robbins Paxton Gilman incluso aborda la leyenda sobre estos túneles en su narración: La casa de tronco viejo por el puente.


Se ha rumoreado que los túneles subterráneos secretos están cerca de Franklin & Clifford Street. La leyenda dice que los túneles se cruzan en el sótano de la casa de la Guarnición Gilman que fue construida en 1709. El Departamento de Interior de los Estados Unidos emprendió un proyecto para documentar y examinar la casa. ¡Su investigación nunca ha sido revelada públicamente!


The Underground Railroad was a network of secret routes and safe houses established in the United States during the early to mid-1800s, and used by African-American slaves to escape into free states and Canada with the aid of abolitionists and allies who were sympathetic to their cause. The term is also applied to the abolitionists, both black and white, free and enslaved, who aided the fugitives. Various other routes led to Mexico or overseas. An earlier escape route running south toward Florida, then a Spanish possession (except 1763–83), existed from the late 17th century until Florida became a United States territory in 1821 (ending the safe haven for escaped slaves was the main reason Florida changed nationality). However, the network now generally known as the Underground Railroad was formed in the late 1700s, and it ran north to the free states and Canada, and reached its height between 1850 and 1860. One estimate suggests that by 1850, 100,000 slaves had escaped via the "Railroad".

British North America (present-day Canada), where slavery was prohibited, was a popular destination, as its long border gave many points of access. Most former slaves settled in Ontario. More than 30,000 people were said to have escaped there via the network during its 20-year peak period, although U.S. Census figures account for only 6,000. Numerous fugitives' stories are documented in the 1872 book The Underground Railroad Records by William Still, an abolitionist who then headed the Philadelphia Vigilance Committee.

Provided By: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Underground_Railroad

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