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519 > Page 519 of Quantrill and the border wars

INDEX 519 Missourians, 103; lived with Delaware Indians in 1859; made home with John Sarcoxie; did no work there; in disturbance; Clarke and Herd on, 104; associates at Lawrence described, 105; how he passed his time at the ferry, 107; Jake Herd the ideal of, 108; was known at Lawrence as Charley Hart only, 109; testimony of various persons as to name of Hart; Nathan Stone, keeper of the Whitney House knew his name was W. C. Quantrill, 110; shown to have been Charley Hart; true name known at Stanton; the name "Charley '' stuck to him; known as "Charley" Quantrill in Missouri; that name on his watch; Missourians wrote his name '' Charles William Quantrill''; watch of owned by A. M. Winner, 111; Daniel Williams saw him cut name on watch; account of finding watch; Samuel Walker says he was known only as Charley Hart at Lawrence, 112; took part in forays into Missouri; associated with fallen women; Herd's account of; his living with the Indians caused McGees to think he would make good ruffian, 113; took negro that Herd put across the ferry; always ready for anything that had a dollar in it; had no permanent home, 114; got reward for returning Ike Gaines to bondage, 115; got race-horse named '' White Stockings''; raced against Mulkey's Colt and won $150; disappearance of, 116; went to sell "White Stockings"; on trip conceived the idea of preying on the Mis- sourians; became an associate of Captain John E. Stewart, 117; stole cattle in Salt Creek Valley ; took them to Stewart's fort, 118; cattle recovered by Walker; letters of Walker about; attacked Stewart's fort to get runaway slaves; repulsed, 119; operated with Free-State men and claimed to have been born in Ohio; in Missouri claimed to have been born in Maryland; no moral perceptions; a horse and cattle thief; another account of cattle stolen in Salt Creek Valley, 120; murdered two men at Lawrence and threw bodies into Kansas river; bodies found; played a double and dangerous game at Lawrence, 121; his raid into Missouri to steal cattle and horses; never actuated by principle, 122; duplicity of amazing; an awful criminal; Herd's account of stealing expedition to Missouri, 123; deceived mother; thought of returning to Ohio; fled only to Missouri; falsely claimed to have been surveying Indian lands, 124; last letter of to mother; letter full of lies; said he would soon leave Kansas, 125; burned house near Lawrence; prosecuted by Samuel A. Riggs for burglary, larceny, arson, and horse-stealing, 126; robbed the Delaware Indians; made to cower and slink away by White Turkey; stole saddle and ponies from Delaware women; would rob anybody of anything, 127; fled to Dean's shop; slept that night at home of liquor-dealer with Stewart, 128; summary of career to this point, 129; plans of in fall