From footnote in History of Cherokee Indians and their Legends, E Starr, 1922, page 144
Note the refernce to Greenleaf Bayou which several miles towards the east of Bayou Menard.
If we are to believe Delaware Chief Falleaf he took him to the Union Cherokees which in the scheme of things appears to make sense that e was removed from the battlefield per se. If riding Southeast from near Manard towards Park Hill you cross Greenleaf Bayou.
This interview with Martin Adair seems to confirm the above
"Battle at Manard Bayou: Jack Lipe was riding in a wagon, a battle came up, and he was running the wagon and someone speared the end gate. John G. Lipe was killed in the first battle of Manard Bayou. The Pin Indians cut his fingers off to get his rings. Old Lady Lipe went back to New York. She had a home made dress and had it fixed so she could sew her gold up in it."
Also see the interview of Louis (Fields) Taylor, son of servent to Thomas Taylor regarding the Taylor Homestead and family cemetery and his comment about where Tom Taylor is buried.