The king’s loot wallet is now a treasure trove.
The king’s stash of treasure, which has been on display for the past week at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture in Washington, D.C., will go on display Friday, June 14.
In August 1836, when the American colonists launched the American Revolution, they sent their commander in chief, John Adams, on a quest to discover what treasures lay in the Americas and what had happened to the country’s treasure.
Adams’s quest ultimately led him to what he calls the “treasure chest.”
The chest contained the king’s treasure, gold, silver, copper, lead and diamonds.
Adams eventually made a fortune with his business, the British Company, and his son, William, who ran it, was given control of the company in 1837.
The chests are a symbol of the British crown and its power to control who owned and controlled the Americas.
The Smithsonian’s collection is a significant part of American history, and they’re part of a treasure chest that has been kept under lock and key since 1836.
They’re now on display in the National Museum, the Smithsonian American Art Museum, and the British Museum in Washington.
The loot wallet was one of several items found by Adams, along with a sword and a silver coin.
It’s one of the first pieces of the treasure chest found by the colonists.
Adams and his men then made their way to Spain, where they sold the loot to the Spanish king, who later became a friend of William the Conqueror.
After the conquest of Spain, William the Redeemer began to pay off the debts owed to the British and took control of what remained of the American colonies.
The Americans had no say in who governed the colonies.