Archivist Sarah Norris handles William Barret Travis' famed "Victory of Death" letter at the Texas State Library and Archives Commission, Wednesday, Feb. 13, 2013, in Austin, Texas. For the first time in 177 years, Travis' letter addressed to “the People of Texas and All Americans in the World” seeking aid to the besieged Texans he commanded at the Alamo will return to the Alamo for display. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)

Associated Press
Archivist Sarah Norris handles William Barret Travis' famed "Victory of Death" letter at the Texas State Library and Archives Commission, Wednesday, Feb. 13, 2013, in Austin, Texas. For the first time in 177 years, Travis'  letter addressed to “the People of Texas and All Americans in the World” seeking aid to the besieged Texans he commanded at the Alamo will return to the Alamo for display. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)
Archivist Sarah Norris handles William Barret Travis' famed "Victory of Death" letter at the Texas State Library and Archives Commission, Wednesday, Feb. 13, 2013, in Austin, Texas. For the first time in 177 years, Travis' letter addressed to “the People of Texas and All Americans in the World” seeking aid to the besieged Texans he commanded at the Alamo will return to the Alamo for display. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)
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