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James Redpath, The Public Life of Captain John Brown, Chapter 6: H. Clay Pate. (search)
an had six grown sons; and also searched houses, men, and Free State settlers, and acted in a violent and lawless manner generally. Not being able to find Captain Brown, senior, at Ossawatomie, Pate's company and the troops started back for the Santa Fe road. In the long march that intervened, under a hot sun, the two Browns, now in charge of the Dragoons, and held without even the pretence of bogus law, were driven before the Dragoons, chained like beasts. For twenty-five miles they thus sufps it was a lurking dread of Captain Brown's rescuing the prisoners, that made Captain Pate deliver theta to the United States Dragoons. The Dragoons, with their prisoners, encamped on Middle Ottawa Creek, while Pate went on with his men to the Santa Fe road, near Hickory Point. On the evening of Saturday, the 31st of May, he encamped on the head of a small branch or ravine, called Black Jack, from the kind of timber growing there. As soon as Captain Pate had reached the ground that was de