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The collection also contains handwritten legal exams and papers as well as family photographs. After the war, in 1865, the family returned to Sumpter.
John Wesley Hardin was born on May 26, 1853 in Bonham, Fannin County, Texas, the second of James Gibson and Elizabeth Cartwright Dixon Hardin's eight children. Hardin moved the family frequently during Hardin's childhood. In 1868, the 15 year old John Wesley Hardin killed his first victim, a former slave.
Hardin's father was a circuit-riding Methodist preacher and named his son after the founder of the Methodist sect. They settled in Moscow, Polk County, in 1855, then moved in 1859 to Sumpter, Trinity County, where J. Texas was ruled by the military according to congressional reconstruction policies and Hardin believed that he would not receive a fair trial.
He fled and later claimed to have killed three soldiers who were sent to arrest him and that his relatives and neighbors helped him bury and hide the evidence.
In August 1872, Hardin was wounded after being shot by Phil A.
In rough and ready Abilene, Hardin fraternized and sparred with Wild Bill Hickock and Ben Thompson.
He developed his skills in gambling and became enamored of horse racing.
By the end of 1869, Hardin by his own admission had killed a freedman and four soldiers.
Webb was killed and the crowd turned against Hardin and his companions.
Hardin escaped but his father, brother Joseph, and other kinsmen were arrested.
Joseph Hardin and two cousins were taken from jail at night and lynched. Swain he relocated in Florida among his wife's relatives. A daughter, Callie, (later renamed Jane Martina and called Jennie) was born July 15, 1877. As soon as the former confederates were returned to power, the populace was eager to see an end to the violence and lawlessness which had been rampant since the end of the war.