The Edward T. LeBlanc Memorial Dime Novel Bibliography

Item - Saloueh, the Cherokee, or, The white rose of the Saluda

(Beadle's Dime Novels edition)
(Beadle's Pocket Novels edition)

Combined Summary

Online Full Text: Northern Illinois University (Beadle's Dime Novels edition)
Northern Illinois University (Beadle's Pocket Novels edition)
Series: Beadle's Dime Novels — no. 135
Beadle's Pocket Novels — no. 156
Alternate Titles: Cherokee chief
The Cherokee chief, or, The white rose of the Saluda : a romance of 1756
The Cherokee chief, or, The white rose of the Saluda
Saloueh, the Cherokee, or, The white rose of the Saluda : a romance of 1756
Subjects / Tags: Abduction
Attakullakulla, Cherokee chief
Cherokee Indians
Colonists
English
French
Frontier and pioneer life
History
Indian captivities
Indians of North America
Love stories
Oconostota, Cherokee chief
South Carolina
United States
War stories
Author: Henderson, J. Stanley, 1830-1889 (pseudonym used by Willett, Edward, 1830-1889)
Dates: October 22, 1867 (Beadle's Dime Novels edition)
June 15, 1880 (Beadle's Pocket Novels edition)
Publishers: Beadle's Dime Novels edition: Beadle and Company (New York: 118 William St.) -- United States of America
Beadle's Pocket Novels edition: Beadle and Adams (1872-1898) (New York: No. 98 William Street) -- United States of America
OCLC Numbers: 1029877809 (Beadle's Pocket Novels edition)
122928096 (Beadle's Dime Novels edition)
ENGL 693 Spring 2018's Thoughts: "The year is 1756. In the northwestern part of South Carolina, the Crawley family lives on a farm in the valley. They enjoy largely peaceful relations with the local natives until a young Cherokee warrior, Saloueh, persists in his suit of the youngest Crawley, Hester. Already promised to another, Warren Stafford, Hester refuses him, stating that she could never love a man who is not white. Saloueh promises there will not be peace until she accepts his proposal. Incensed by her refusal and urged on by the French, he leads the Cherokee into war with the English and captures Hester. Almost immediately, she escapes with the help of Maowee, Saloueh’s former love and the daughter of the chieftain Attakula. Maowee, aggrieved by Saloueh’s behavior, vows that he will never possess Hester, and hides her in the mountains. Warren, with Hester’s brother, Matthew, search for her as Saloueh tries to re-capture her, but Maowee keeps her well-hidden until a Frenchman named Latinac discovers their mountain hideout. Like Saloueh, he falls in love with Hester, and is rejected. Latinac then attempts to trick Saloueh into another war with the English and succeeds. Saloueh removes the old chief, Attakula, from power, and leads the remaining Cherokee into an ill-advised war, devastating and scattering the Cherokee under the weight of superior British forces.Throughout all, Hester is kept in hiding, leading to a final confrontation between Saloueh, Warren, and Matthew. This copy of the text appears to be missing its final pages." Jennifer Jenkins, graduate student at NIU enrolled in ENGL 693, Spring 2018

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Known Editions

Beadle's Dime Novels edition
Beadle's Pocket Novels edition

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