Part 2, Note 24
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Kuykendall, "Kuykendall's Recollections of the Campaign," The Quarterly of the Texas State Historical Association, vol. 4, no. 4, April 1901, pp. 298-299; Petition of Rhoda G. Hunt, Memorials and Petitions, Texas State Archives, Austin; Gammel, The Laws of Texas 1822-1897, vol. 3, p. 368; Sion Record Bostick, "Reminiscences of Sion R. Bostick," The Quarterly of the Texas State Historical Association, vol. 5, no. 2, October 1901, p. 91; Colorado County District Court Records, Civil Cause File No. 63: William B. Dewees v. Martha Bronson alias Bostick; Hunter, The Narrative of Robert Hancock Hunter, p. 11; Jenkins, ed., The Papers of the Texas Revolution 1835-1836, p. 167. According to Kuykendall, Houston botched the order which dispatched the men to the Atascosito Crossing, sending them on foot because he thought they could find their way better in the dark and go more silently, but ordering them to send a messenger to him on their best horse if the Mexicans showed up. As regards the Bostick home, J. W. E. Wallace later stated that it was moved by the members of the army, namely Erasmo Seguin, Gaspar Flores, and others, for "the purpose of shelter during the difficulties of the time." Sion Bostick was the son of Martha Hill Bostick.