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te the location of the negroes and stock, preparing to make a raid within a short time. This Jonah located first at Judge Gray’s house at Bone Hill, was fed by Judge Gray’s “niggers” and was secreted in an empty ice house where they kept ice in the summer time. He would come out in the night time and plan w

ith the “niggers” for their escape into Kansas with the horses, buggies and carriages and other valuables belonging to their master that they could get posses

behind him a

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sion of. But an old negro woman, old Maria by name, gave the Jonah away. Chat Rennick, one of the neighbors, and two other men secreted themselves in the negroes’ cabin so as to hear what he was telling the negroes. Afte

r he had made all his plans for their escape Chat Rennick came out on him with the other two men and took him prisoner and started north to the Missouri River. Securing a skiff, they floated out into the river and when in about the center there came up a heavy gale, and one of these gent

nd riding aw

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lemen thought it best to unload part of the cargo, so he was thrown overboard. As for the negroes, they repented in sack cloth and ashes and all stayed at home and took care of their master and mistress, as Jonah did in the olden times. As for the14 Jonah, I do not know whether the fish swallowed him or not, but if one

did he did not get sick and throw him up. This took place at my wife’s uncle’s home, Judge James Gray. Early Life of Quantrell

ay to his ne

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THE early life of Quantrell was obscure and uneventful. He was born near Hagerstown, Maryland, July 20, 1836, and was reared there until he was sixteen years of age. He remained always an obedient and affectionate son. His mother had been left a widow when he was only a few years old. For some time preceding 1857, Quantrell’s only brother lived in Kansas. He wrote to his younger brother, Charles, to c

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ome there, and after his arrival they decided on a trip to California. About the middle of the summer of 1857 the two started for California with a freigh

t outfit. Upon reaching Little Cottonwood River, Kansas, they decided to camp for the night. This they did. All was

going well. After supper twenty-one outlaws, or Redlegs, belonging to Jim Lane at Lawrence, Kansas, rode up and killed the elder brother

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