Green's reprinting of his attack on Sam Houston, following an speech in which Houston attacked Green on the floor of the Senate. Includes a "letter" from R. Waddill regarding murder indictments for several men not in custody--Waddill suggests that a reward should be offered for them, and accompanying indictments are also included; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Includes letter signed by multiple men asking EMP to appoint John Henry Brown as commissioner to run the boundary lines between Texas and the United States; also includes typewritten transcriptions of some letters in this folder.
Bell and John Henry Brown, as well as a "letter" from people in Mountain Valley complaining about Indian attacks and a "letter" from citizens of La Grange on behalf of a doctor in the town who was convicted and fined for betting on an election; also includes typewritten transcriptions of some letters in this folder. Includes letters from J.
Hunt, as well as a document to stockholders of the Aetna Insurance Company regarding the company's financial condition; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Includes a letter from Stephen Powers regarding a recent defeat in an election to judicial office; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes a "letter" from Henry A. Wise, governor of Virginia, regarding protecting the "honor and interests" of slaveholding states, as well as letters from James Hamilton; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder.
Hartley, as well as letters from G. Mussina and E. Hunt regarding the controversy over federal district judge John Charles Watrous--one of Hunt's letters is accompanied by a Senate resolution to remove Watrous from office; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes a letter from N. Charlot regarding a cure for stammering and stuttering from which he says that EMP suffers with an accompanying page from a catalogue; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder.
Includes letters from James Hamilton, Guy M. Bryan, E. Hunt, and Sam Houston; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Includes a "letter" from J. Corker regarding the possession of a slave, a letter from Gideon Welles of Hartford, CT, regarding the building of a monument to Judge Niles, and letter from Clinton Terry; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Includes a letter from William Fields regarding the building of a "lunatic asylum" and letters from Nat Burford and E.
Hunt; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Bell, George M. Bryan, William Fields, E. Hunt, and Guy M. Bryan; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Includes letters from Stephen Powers and L. Groce, as well as a letter from J. Devine regarding the recent assassination of Bill Hart in San Antonio; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder.
- Pease, Graham, and Niles Families Papers An Inventory of the Collection.
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Includes a letter from E. Nichols and a letter from Kate L. Pease and Rowena C. Includes letters that deal with recently held elections and the death of General Thomas Jefferson Rusk; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Includes letters from George W. Paschal; also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder. Also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder. Marshall regarding Lieutenant Elisha G. Marshall with an accompanying clipping regarding Marshall's troops' battle with Mojave Indians, as well as a petition for EMP to be "an elector upon a Union Ticket for the State at Large"; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder.
Includes several letters including one from cousin Calista Marshall Herron that mention secession and the Civil War; also includes typewritten transcriptions of some letters in this folder. Includes letters regarding the coming elections, including the possibility of EMP again running for governor, and a long letter from S.
Swenson that discusses Reconstruction, as well as letters from I. Waters and William G. Webb regarding amnesty; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes a letter from Ferdinand Flake and several letters that discuss provisional Governor Andrew Jackson Hamilton; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder.
Includes letters asking that EMP petition President Johnson for pardons of several people; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes several letters from S. Swenson and numerous letters regarding pardons; also includes typewritten transcriptions of some letters in this folder. Includes letters from John R. Pease and George W. Paschal; also includes typewritten transcription of one letter from E. Includes a letter from Austin Pease with an accompanying document regarding the descendants of John Pease, as well as letters from George W.
Paschal, R. Mills, and William Alexander. Includes letters from R. Mills, George W. Paschal, and William Alexander. Swenson, James H. Bell, and George W. Includes letters from William Alexander, S. Swenson, and James H. Bell, S. Swenson, E. Cushing, and George W. Includes a "document" in which J. McFarland, judge of the first judicial district, swears that he "neither sought nor accepted, nor attempted to exercise the functions of any office whatsoever, under any authority or pretended authority in hostility to the United States" and has a handwritten explanation that follows; also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder.
Includes letters from S. Swenson, C. Sabin, Samuel B. Maxey, and W. Includes a petition from Amos Clark, county judge of Nacogdoches County, asking the federal government for a pardon a copy of the petition was forwarded to EMP , as well as letters from Clark, S. Swenson, and A. Swenson, Alexander Rossy, C.
Sabin, and George W. Paschal, as well as a letter from J. Stockbridge complaining about Judge C. Sabin's behavior. Includes an invitation to attend a musical festival in Boston and a letter from George W. Paschal and S. Includes letters from Alexander Rossy, George W. Paschal, and S. Paschal, S. Swenson, Austin S.
Pease, and R. Includes a letter from S. Includes photocopies of several letters the originals are in the Grand Lodge Library, Waco, TX , one regarding a law granting pensions to "those who participated and aided in achieving Texas independence," as well as letters from George W, Paschal and S. Sabin and Gustav Schleicher. Includes letters from Guy B. Pease, George W. Paschal, Jr. Swenson, and Walter Tips.
Pease, Graham, and Niles Families Papers
Hayes, acknowledging receipt of EMP's letter on behalf of A. McCormick, as well as letters from A. McCormick and George W. Includes several letters from people applying for jobs with EMP, who was then collector of customs at the port of Galveston.
Includes a letter from Texas politician John Hancock, as well as several letters from people applying for jobs with EMP. Includes a letter from R. Mills, as well as several letters from people applying for jobs with EMP. Includes letters from Livingston Lindsay, A. Includes letters from John Hancock and A. Wooldridge, as well as several letters from people applying for the job of lighthouse keeper at Half Moon Shoal.
Includes letter from C. Includes letters from W. Gillette, Samuel B. Maxey, and F. Includes letters from John W. McDonald, John Hancock, and W. Includes letters from Samuel Harris, W. Gillette, Julius Schutze, Warner B. Riggs, and Amos Bissell. Includes a letter from attorney Charles W. Allen seeking information regarding Don Carlos Barrett and an accompanying biographical sketch of Barrett it is unclear whether the biographical sketch came with the letter to Pease or whether Pease wrote it.
Gillette, William D. Shepherd, Livingston Lindsay, and F. Includes letters from Edward C. Marshall, Samuel Harris, and W. Includes letters from William D. Shepherd, W. Gillette, and S. Swenson, as well as a letter from brother-in-law Clark R. Moor to EMP and family. Includes a letter from Octavius L.
Pruden, private secretary to President Ulysses S. Grant, acknowledging receipt of EMP's letter on behalf of Mrs. Gillette, and John W. Harris, Jr. Includes a letter to "cousin Lucady" and letters to father Lorrain T. Pease some are photocopies--the originals of some of those are at the Grand Lodge Library in Waco, TX ; also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder.
Also included is a transcription of an letter; Justice Trueman E. O'Quinn provided the transcription, and his cover letter is included with it. All but one are to father Lorrain, and all of those are photocopies--the originals of some of those are at the Grand Lodge Library in Waco, TX; also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder. Also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder, as well as a typewritten transcription of a letter that is in a private collection--the letter concerns Col.
John A. Wharton and his involvement in a land dispute. Moor, mother-in-law Christiana Niles, and Eliphalet Ladd; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Includes letters to wife LCP and mother-in-law Christiana; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Includes letters to wife LCP one is a photocopy and sister-in-law Juliet Niles; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. All letters are to wife LCP; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder.
All letters but one are to daughters Julia Maria Pease and Carrie Augusta Pease; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters to his daughters in this folder. Includes letters to sister-in-law Juliet and daughters Julia and Carrie; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder.
All letters are to daughters Julia and Carrie; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Most letters are to daughters Julia and Carrie; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. In "one" of the letters to Julia, he discusses, among other things, "the extravagance in dress that now prevails. All letters to wife LCP and daughter Julia; also includes typewritten transcriptions of all letters in this folder. Includes letters to wife LCP and daughters Julia and Carrie letters to the daughters also include short letters from LCP; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder.
Moor letter to daughter Julia also includes a short letter from LCP; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Graham, and C. Moor; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Moor were executors of the estate. Includes photocopy of a letter to J.
Bell the original is at the Briscoe Center and letters to A. Chalmers, Maj. James Gillett, H. McCulloch, and Col. Upshaw; also includes typewritten transcripts of a few letters in this folder. Reynolds, Lieutenant Colonel W. Mitchell, and Governor A. Includes the draft of a letter to President Rutherford B. Hayes, as well as the draft of a second letter to Hayes and a draft of a letter to George W.
Includes a small envelope with the writing "Mrs. Parts of letters to EMP and letters and parts of letters to others, including a letter from W. Baker to Judge James H. Also includes a letter to Katharine Hart of APL regarding some correspondence that had been stuck to books but was detached from them. Also includes letterheads apparently cut from letters. This list includes a purchase referenced in a letter from S. Swenson to EMP that is dated December 13, Estate of EMP, , , undated. In a notebook; pg.
Two damaged and very fragile handwritten pages, as well as photocopies of 2 handwritten pages. A broadside in which Houston addresses the legality of the Secession Convention and Texas's joining of the Confederate cause. Includes 3 copies of a circular promoting Sam Houston as a presidential candidate, with an extract of Houston's letter in response to the San Jacinto Resolutions, as well as a copy of the Houston Republic that advocates for Houston as president.
An anti-abolitionist statement by Jones, former president of the Republic of Texas. Union League of America, , undated. Assorted Broadsides, , , undated. A clipping from Brazoria that advocates against moving the state capital to Houston. From Edmund J. Davis, chairman of the Republican State Executive Committee, regarding whether a state convention should be called. Two copies of a broadside regarding the formation of the party; one copy has the signatures of EMP and others. A proposal for a railroad--EMP was chairman for the committee that drafted the proposal.
A petition from Bell to the United States House and Senate; he asks that his rights and privileges as a United States citizen be restored. Also includes 2 documents, photocopies of 3 handwritten documents, and 2 typewritten documents regarding a claim filed against EMP in the District Court for Western District of Texas, Confederate States of America.
Includes a certificate stating that EMP was appointed as a delegate to represent the party at the national convention in Baltimore, as well as the proceedings of a state convention. Republic of Texas President Mirabeau B. Lamar's appointment of EMP to the position. A "memorial" asking the United States Senate and House of Representatives to allow the company to extend its railroad "through the territory of the United States to the Pacific ocean.
A petition complaining about a bill that would extend the boundaries of the city of Galveston. A petition to the Texas legislature asking that Hughes be appointed sergeant-at-arms or doorkeeper. Campbell, resigned. Norton, in Vindication of the History and the Constitution and the Union. Two copies. Asks that congress "guarantee to the people a republican form of government; EMP was a signatory to the petition. From "citizens of Texas" regarding "the political condition of our state. Includes L.
A report regarding legislation to ascertain "the dividing line between a part of the Indian Territory and the State of Texas"; the report quotes from an statement by EMP. Pease at Republican Ratification Meeting, July 12, ," Hamilton, George W.
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Paschal, C. Sabin, and J. A pledge of loyalty to the Union signed by Stubblefield, and a blank warrant of pardon addressed to Secretary of State William H. Amnesty oath signed by Tinsley, and a draft of a letter regarding a pardon sent by Tinsley to President Andrew Johnson. Documents regarding a dispute of monies owed to Toby by the Republic of Texas.
An invitation asking EMP to speak at a "mass meeting" on "the political questions of the day. Includes documents regarding to Underwood's appointment to be postmaster general of Columbia Brazoria County. EMP Law Practice , , undated. Includes handwritten notes and a draft of a proposal for the adoption of court rules.
Includes a spiral-bound notebook with typewritten transcriptions and accompanying annotations of selected letters. A "circular" in which EMP announces his candidacy for governor. A broadside clipping regarding the Texas gubernatorial election that mentions EMP. A letter asking multiple people about Edward Clark's connection to the Know-Nothing Party, and their replies.
Photocopy of a circular inviting friends and the public to a Governor's levee. Includes ration orders 1AA October-December and receipts for military supplies. Includes 1 a petition from H. Pendleton asking that EMP appoint Pendleton as wreckmaster of Mustang Island; 2 a petition from some citizens of Colorado County asking EMP to grant a pardon to Thomas Bateman for his conviction of assaulting his wife the petitioners blame the wife ; 3 a petition from some citizens of Dallas County asking EMP to grant a pardon to teenager Henry Moffatt for his conviction of burglary. Also includes a typewritten transcript of each document.
A proposed amendment to the state's criminal statutes regarding forgeries and counterfeit documents, signed by Secretary of State Edward Clark; also includes a typewritten transcript of this document. Hamilton was then a gubernatorial candidate. The broadside expresses the differences between his views and those of E.
Davis and the Radical Republicans. Southern Intelligencer, extra , "To the People of Texas," Two copies of a broadside from the Union Party that calls for a quick restitution and restoration of Texas to the federal union--it also promotes EMP as governor. Two copies of a pamphlet. One copy is in an envelope with the notation "Important document complaining that nearly murders and attempted murders had taken place during the Reconstruction period, and listing separate murders by county, giving the names and circumstances of each"; the other copy includes a note stating that it was a gift from Judge Trueman O'Quinn.
Pease, Governor of Texas, to the Constitutional Convention," A proclamation regarding the laws that "govern the action of the people and the officers of the civil provisional government of Texas. Includes 1 General Orders 4, 5th Military District, , which address how Texas would be governed until reestablishment of self-rule; and 2 Special Orders , 5th Military District, which is EMP's resignation as provisional governor and is signed by him.
EMP's copy of Texas's first attempt by to regain admittance to the Union; also includes his notes and some copies of military orders. United States Customs Collector, , undated. The covering sheet of an application from Catlin for a job at the custom house, as well as a letter to Treasury Secretary John Sherman recommending Catlin for the job. A letter to Treasury Secretary Sherman from E.
McInerney regarding the failure of Deputy Customs Inspector Hutchison of Galveston to pay his debt, as well as a letter to Sherman from Hutchison regarding McInerney's claim of his of failure to pay his debt. Includes 1 the affidavit of a young girl who, with another young girl, was left alone by lighthouse keeper J. Muse, against whom charges had been made; 3 an affidavit from lighthouse keeper J.jpn.dev3.develag.com/martin-luther-king-biografia-de-bolsillo-la-lucha.php
Muse; 4 nine affidavits in support of J. Muse; 5 complaints about Muse's absences from the lighthouse at Half Moon Shoal; and 6 a letter to Muse. Includes 1 a letter recommending that H. Bowen for the position of lighthouse keeper at Half Moon Shoal. Includes a statement by Secretary of the Treasury Sherman regarding clerks who do not pay their bills and a letter to EMP regarding appointment of a deputy collector.
Certification by President Rutherford B. Hayes of EMP as collector of customs. A petition regarding citizens of Clear Creek Station regarding the lack of railway and transportation facilities. Correspondence not addressed to EMP. Includes letters to F. Sturgis, chief inspector of customs, and Secretary of Treasury John Sherman. A circular advocating that the medical department be located in Galveston. A certified letter from the adjutant general's office in Indianapolis regarding Toland. A circular from Sherman regarding the appraised value of goods seized for violation of customs-revenue laws.
Correspondence from the commissioner of customs regarding President Hayes's appointment of EMP to the office of collector of customs for the district of Galveston. Veterans of the Republic of Texas, , , , undated. Claims, , , , undated. Arnest, Hiram Brown, R. Reams, and James Rice. Includes documents and notes on documents that may have been written by EMP. Includes badges, a draft of an affidavit that may have been written by EMP, a draft of two resolutions that may have been written by EMP, a blank application for pension, a program of procession and order of exercises for a reception of Texas Veterans, and proceedings for the first annual meeting of the association, which include a report by the executive committee, on which EMP served.
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Assorted, , , undated. A handwritten "corrected list of those who fell in the Alamo, March " that may have been written by EMP. Two copies of a circular regarding tickets to the Centennial in Philadelphia. Includes an obituary for EMP and clippings on political issues, including vote totals for the presidential election. An agreement in which E. Hughes agreed to sell corn to Henry Colley, and a deed for the sale of land by Benjamin Lindsey. A document in which EMP stated to the publishers of the encyclopedia that their data for his biographical and business sketch was correct and that he authorized them to print and copyright it.
Invitations, tickets, menus, programs, dance cards, business cards, and calling cards, , , undated. Includes grant of land from Albert C. Horton, governor of Texas, to King and a document in which King grants EMP the power of attorney regarding the sale of land; also includes a typewritten transcript of each document. Includes a circular regarding relief certificates and hospital permits for sick and disabled seaman, as well as instructions for former postmasters to return stamps and stamped envelopes. A photocopy. A note says, "Copied from map loaned by Mr. Tom Graham. Lucadia Christiana Niles Pease, , undated.
Includes correspondence regarding loans, including 1 a "letter" from W. Porter O. Henry in which he asks LCP to carry a note on a property; 2 a "letter" from Porter in which he asks LCP for a loan; 3 a "letter" from Porter in which he asks LCP for a loan, with his printing office as collateral. Correspondence, lists, and inventories regarding loans and notes, , undated.
Properties, , , undated. Inventories of and memos regarding real properties, , undated. Ingersoll one hundred dollars to put in J. Brown's book Pioneers of Texas. Taxes, , , undated. Incoming, , , undated. Swenson, and a letter from New Bedford chief of police regarding LCP's missing diamond ring and a servant girl who allegedly stole it; several letters acknowledge Carrie Augusta's death, and several acknowledge EMP's death; also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder.
Lynch regarding a biography of EMP and an engraving plate of his likeness, a letter from S. Swenson, and a letter from J. Sparks regarding removal of EMP's monument; also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder. Includes letters to sisters Juliet, Maria, and Augusta Flora, and cousin Maria Phelps, and a letter written jointly to parents Richard and Christiana; also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder.
Includes letters written both separately and jointly to sisters Juliet, Maria, and Augusta, as well as letters to parents Richard and Christiana. Includes letters written both separately and jointly to sisters Juliet, Maria, and Augusta; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder.
Includes letters written both separately and jointly to sisters Juliet, Maria, and Augusta, and a letter to husband EMP; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to husband EMP, as well as letters written both separately and jointly to sisters Juliet, Maria, and Augusta--in several, LCP acknowledges the death of her sister Augusta, and in one, she discusses the death of daughter Anne.
Also includes letters to EMP regarding Woodlawn. In one "letter," she says that a "letter from Mr. Shaw to you contains the information that he will sell you his place, as the Doctors say it 'would be improper in the present state of his [wife's] health to take her to a warm climate. Shaw's proposition about selling his place--I am longing to know your decision and whether that is to be our future home. I am really sorry that all [of Mr. Shaw's] pleasant hopes of enjoying his house and beautiful ground have vanished.
We are talking of calling it Windsor Lawn in honor of my native town. Includes letters to husband EMP and daughters separately and jointly ; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to husband EMP, daughters, sisters, and "Marshall"; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to daughter Julia; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to husband EMP and daughter Julia; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder.
Includes letters to daughter Julia and sister Juliet Niles, as well as photocopies of 2 letters to husband EMP originals in the Grand Lodge Library in Waco, TX ; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to daughters and sister Juliet Niles; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to husband EMP one includes a short note from daughter Carrie to EMP ; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to husband EMP, daughters, and sister Juliet Niles; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder.
Includes letters to husband EMP, daughters, and sister Juliet Niles one letter to her acknowledges sister Carrie's death ; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to sister Juliet Niles one discusses the death of husband EMP ; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to sister Juliet Niles; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder.
Includes letters to sister Juliet Niles, a letter to grandson Marshall Pease Graham that includes a short note to Marshall from grandson R. Niles Graham about 10 yrs. Includes letters to sister Juliet Niles and grandson R. Niles Graham, as well as a letter to a publisher regarding the authorization to print a steel-plate image of EMP for inclusion in the book Indian Wars and Pioneers in Texas by John Henry Brown; also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder.
Texas Ranger John B. Jones and the Frontier Battalion, 1874-1881
Niles Graham; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Includes letters to sister Juliet Niles, daughter Julia, and grandson R. Niles Graham--some letters were sent from London and Edinburgh; also includes typewritten transcriptions of most letters in this folder. Many are only parts of letters; also includes typewritten transcriptions of a few letters in this folder.
Some of these materials, including a poem written on the occasion of Juliet Niles's 90th birthday, were written by LCP. On the back of one sheet is an undated letter copy? Also included are clippings of poems from newspapers, as well as "To Little Annie in Heaven," a poem on the occasion of daughter Anne Marshall Pease's death. Personal, , , , undated. Includes 1 the genealogy of the Niles family; 2 poems by LCP and others; 3 a partial copy of Moses Niles's revolutionary-war diary; and 4 assorted items that are difficult to identify because of the book's condition.
Estate of Lucadia Pease, , Includes a clipping of an obituary for LCP and a copy of the Texas legislative record that has a resolution pp. Includes a note copy? Assorted, , , , , undated. Many have LCP's name on them. In a scrapbook; includes clippings on Vassar graduation ceremonies and Elisabet Ney. In a scrapbook; includes clippings regarding family members and friends e.
A small scrapbook that includes a quote from Longfellow's "A Psalm of Life" inscribed in front and clippings of images of famous men pasted inside. Includes a small metal souvenir and the accompanying envelope, a membership voucher from the Tabard Inn Library Philadelphia , a prescription from an apothecary in Hartford, CT, a bookplate, and a complimentary ticket from the State Fair.
Includes 1 instructions for polishing shells also includes typewritten transcription ; 2 instructions for preserving eyesight, signed by Dr. Not all of the handwritten documents in this folder are in LCP's handwriting. Includes documents related to the lawsuit Pease v. Bergen , an adverse-possession case the opinion of the court of civil appeals is reported at volume 25 of the Southwestern Reporter first series , beginning at pg. Includes 1 fragile, water-damaged small book with handwritten recipes, only a few of which are legible; 2 an untitled egg recipe also includes a typewritten transcription ; 3 an untitled rice-pudding recipe; 4 "Mr.
White's Receipt for Making Mustang Wine"; 5 a recipe for milk punch; 6 recipes for salad and salad dressing; 7 a recipe for divinity candy; 8 a recipe for cake and icing; 9 a recipe for cooked mayonnaise dressing attributed to M. Ladd ; 10 "Mr. Tales from the Big Thicket. Abernethy presents the history and folklore of the Big Thicket and its people, including a collection of Alabama-Coushatta tales, a search for hidden Jayhawkers during the Civil War, a nineteenth-century travel account, and a family history of the legendary Hooks.
Tales of Texas Cooking. T-Bone Whacks and Caviar Snacks. Texan Identities. A Texas Baptist History Sourcebook. A Texas Baptist Power Struggle. The Texas Cookbook. Jones and the Frontier Battalion, Reynolds, the Intrepid. Texas Rangers. They Called Him Buckskin Frank. They Called Them Soldier Boys. Thirty-three Years, Thirty-three Works. Celebrating the Contributions of F. This Corner of Canaan. Essays on Texas in Honor of Randolph B. The authors did a great job researching and organizing the details of the hobby as it has grown over the last years. Backyard bird feeding is by far the most popular form of bird watching.
Via strategically placed feeders, our kitchen windows, rec rooms, man caves, and dining rooms have become portals to the natural world. This information-packed book is your bridge to the history of this thoroughly enjoyable pastime. Your greatest challenge may well be apportioning your time between this engagingly written book and the feathered minions gathering on the far side of your window. Gretchen Riley and Peter D. For the year anniversary of TFS, the agency presents a new edition of this classic book, telling the stories of trees throughout the state.
Some are old friends, featured in the first edition and still alive 27 of the original 81 trees described in the first edition have died ; some are newly designated, discovered as people began to recognize their age and value. He lives in Nebraska City, Nebraska. Thanks to books like the original Famous Trees of Texas and, now, Famous Trees of Texas centennial edition, the popularity of these trees and interest in protecting them continues to grow.
From the Goose Island Oak near Rockport estimated to be 1, years old to the Austin Moon Tree that made a trip to the moon and back, these trees have captivating stories to tell that literally span both space and time. Photography, Texas. Utley and Cynthia J. In this guide, biologist Mark Gustafson introduces residents and visitors to the history, geology, water resources, plants, and animals found in the nineteen counties occupying the eastern part of the Edwards Plateau, the heart of the Hill Country.
He profiles three hundred of the most common and unique species from all of the major groups of plants and animals: trees, shrubs, wildflowers, cacti, vines, grasses, ferns, fungi, lichens, birds, mammals, reptiles, amphibians, fishes, and invertebrates. Color photographs are included for each species along with a brief description. He closes with a chapter on significant state parks and natural areas in the region as an invitation to visit and explore the Texas Hill Country. As large metropolitan areas continue to encroach on the Hill Country, newcomers are moving in and more people are flocking to its many attractions.
Number Fifty: W. Nature Guide. Robert L. Gulley Foreword by Andrew Sansom Since the s, competing interests for use of Edwards Aquifer resources—the primary source of water for more than two million people in south central Texas—were at war. They had tried many times to resolve their differences about how to conserve, allocate, and use the water, but had always failed.
Finally, under the patient leadership of Robert Gulley, thirtynine diverse stakeholders reached a consensus on the use of the Edwards Aquifer that balanced the needs of south central Texas for water with the needs of eight species protected by the Endangered Species Act, culminating a half century of rancor and legal wrangling. That consensus brought certainty to the region regarding the use of the aquifer while creating an unlikely but lasting partnership for conservation.
Kathie and Ed Cox Jr. He lives in San Antonio. In Green in Gridlock, Paul Walden Hansen, the former head of the Izaak Walton League, takes stock of what has been accomplished and what has been squandered in the many environmental contests in which he was involved during his forty-year career as a conservationist. In seeking to identify the strategies that worked and to pinpoint why progress on so many important issues never materialized, Hansen realized that the most important predictor of success or failure was the willingness of opposing interests to find common ground and to compromise in order to attain mutually important goals.
Polling demonstrates that, overwhelmingly, Americans care about the environment but are less enthusiastic about environmentalists. But he is also critical of conservative interests that oppose environmental legislation as a matter of principle while forgetting that a long string of costeffective environmental legislation was passed by overwhelming bipartisan margins and signed into law by Republican presidents in the s.
Hansen makes a convincing case that thinking and acting ideologically rather than strategically is ultimately bad for the environment. Environmental History. In , Woods Hole researcher C. In this new volume, Poag has revised and updated the atlas, incorporating three decades of extensive data collections from the open Gulf and from an additional seventeen estuarine systems to cover species of benthic foraminifera from more than eight thousand sample stations.
Benthic Foraminifera of the Gulf of Mexico features 68 plates of scanning electron photomicrographs, 64 color figures, and a large color foldout map, indicating species distribution of forams. This book is designed to aid students and teachers of geology, biology, oceanography, and ecology, as well as micropaleontologists in government and industry laboratories, and other researchers and consultants who have an interest in benthic ecology or paleoecology.
Gulf of Mexico. Riparian areas—transitional zones between the aquatic environments of streams, rivers, and lakes and the terrestrial environments on and alongside their banks—are special places. They provide almost two hundred thousand miles of connections through which the waters of Texas flow. Texas Riparian Areas evolved from a report commissioned by the Texas Water Development Board as Texas faced the reality of over-allocated water resources and long-term if not permanent drought conditions. Its purpose was to summarize the characteristics of riparian areas and to develop a common vocabulary for discussing, studying, and managing them.
Tunnell Jr. Here, he has written a book that embraces history, geology, geography, meteorology, chemistry, biology, ecology, and human relations in one comprehensive reference. Although it is thorough and meticulous in coverage, what comes through in these pages is the enormity, complexity, and mystery of the world that lies just beyond the Texas vacation beach, the Louisiana wetland, or the Mexico fishing village.
In addition to photographs of deep water and other organisms that are included in the book, a number of illustrations have been added to provide excellent visual material, including historical and ocean floor maps and many works of original art depicting marine species, sea turtles, fish, and crustaceans. Marine Science. Davis Jr. John W. Tunnell Foreword by Thomas R. Hester When Harold F. Pape moved to Gregory, Texas, in , he quickly became fascinated by the wealth of Native American artifacts along the nearby shoreline of Corpus Christi Bay and what is now called Port Bay, a southern arm of the larger Copano Bay.
A lifelong natural history enthusiast and collector, Pape met and married Lucile H. Tunnell, a widow with three young sons. Before long, John W. Working in the days before much of the development that now covers the region, Pape and Tunnell studied more than two hundred sites throughout the Coastal Bend, making meticulous logs, maps, and notes of their discoveries.
Wes Tunnell Jr. JOHN W. JACE W. Michael R. Waters and Thomas A. Jennings Roughly thirteen thousand years ago, Clovis hunters cached more than fifty projectile points, preforms, and knives at the toe of a gentle slope near present-day Elgin, Bastrop County, in central Texas. Over the next millennia, deposition buried the cache several meters below the surface. The entombed artifacts lay undisturbed until At the site of the original cache, Waters and coauthor Thomas A. Jennings conducted excavations, studied the geology, and dated the geological layers to reconstruct how the cache was buried.
This book provides a well-illustrated, thoroughly analyzed description and discussion of the Hogeye Clovis cache, the projectile points and other artifacts from later occupations, and the geological context of the site, which has yielded evidence of multiple Paleoindian, Archaic, and Late Prehistoric occupations. The cache of tools and weapons at Hogeye, when combined with other sites, allows us to envision a snapshot of life at the end of the last Ice Age.
Waters and Jennings provide a valuable contribution to the study of Clovis archaeology, lithic technology, and individual cache assemblages. Their work stands as an excellent model for reporting these relatively rare finds. If only all Clovis caches were investigated and reported in this level of detail. Waters, Charlotte D. Pevny, and David L.
While serving as an assistant to Vice Pres. George H. Bush, Chase Untermeyer concluded that the only way to learn how the US government really works was to leave the silken cocoon of the White House and seek a position in one of the departments or agencies. In March , when offered an appointment as a deputy assistant secretary of the navy, he jumped at the opportunity. Bush, and director of the Voice of America. He would later serve Pres.
George W. Bush as US ambassador to Qatar. Now an international business consultant, he lives in Houston. Presidential Studies. Texas Ranger Norman Dixon made the front pages of newspapers, but his rigid sense of integrity prevented him from discussing his cases with his wife or his sons, or anyone else, even decades later.
He became the go-to investigator for the director of the Texas Department of Public Safety, governors, and the state legislature. During the final years of his career, which coincided with the McCarthy era in the s, he was the chief of internal security, charged with protecting Texans from the Red Menace. Dixon, teaches at Austin Community College. Much of our populations consider Texas Rangers as pursuing cattle and horse thieves thanks to the media representation of this iconic law enforcement group.
Texas Rangers. Criminal Justice. Spanish Texas was a target of such invasions.
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Previous accounts of their activities are brief, lack the appropriate context to fully understand filibustering, and leave gaps in the historiography. Ed Bradley now offers a thorough recounting of filibustering into Spanish Texas framed through the lens of personal and political motives: why American men participated in them and to what extent the US government was either involved in or tolerated them.
American History. Military History, Texas. Western History. He lives in Silver Spring, Maryland. Lane Jimmy L. As historian Miguel Antonio Levario explains in this timely book, current tensions and controversy over immigration and law enforcement issues centered on the US-Mexico border are only the latest evidence of a long-standing atmosphere of uncertainty and mistrust plaguing this region. Borderlands Studies. Mexican American Studies. In this book, Keith J. He explores the reasons the AAA cotton programs in Texas were instituted, the implementation problems the AAA encountered and how they were resolved, and the results of the programs.
He draws conclusions concerning how well Texans benefited from the AAA cotton programs and about those who were actually harmed by them. In addition, he examines the role of Texas politicians and bureaucrats in formulating the policies in Washington and the importance of Texas to New Deal cotton policy broadly. The AAA provides an example of how the New Deal attempted to solve a natural problem in a largely experimental fashion.
He is currently chair of the history department at Collin College in Plano, Texas.. Agricultural History. This book is highly recommended for the historian and general reader alike. Women's Studies. This is a scholarly piece of Dallas research with a womanly tilt. The biographer links the well-chosen column excerpts together with gracefully written, seamless segues of scene-setting background and analysis.
Her book is a valuable addition to our knowledge and understanding not only of this accomplished woman, but also of life and the status of women in turn-of-the-century Dallas and Texas. She lives in Dallas. Words about war—including scholarly literature on war—vastly outweigh words about peace. In Landmark Speeches in US Pacifism, Susan Schultz Huxman addresses that imbalance by highlighting the rhetoric of peace movements, nonviolent resistance, and anti-war discourse.
They challenge fundamental positions regarding safety, security, sovereignty, or patriotism, and substitute internationalism, respect for individual conscience, or unconditional love. Ideal for the classroom and collector alike, Landmark Speeches in US Pacifism gives voice to a universal longing for peace. Henry C. Dethloff and Stephen W. Searcy The abundance of agricultural production enjoyed in the United States is the result of a federal-state partnership that relies on land grant universities to respond to the needs of society through research, invention, problem-solving, outreach, and applied science and engineering.
Over the hundred years of its existence, it has successfully tackled the challenges of mechanization, electrification, irrigation, harvest, transport, and more to the benefit of agriculture in Texas, the United States, and the world. Agricultural Engineering. Education History. Hiler and Steven L. In a world facing chronic and increasing shortages in food crops and natural resources, visionary leadership in agriculture becomes more and more critical for building and maintaining a sustainable future.
Leadership in Agriculture: Case Studies for a New Generation uses case studies from research, industry, education, administration, and extension services, presenting real-world circumstances ranging from natural disasters to major restructuring that demanded problem solving, new initiatives, consensus, and organizational commitment. GALE A. Line art. She lives in South Texas with her husband Tom A. History of Technology. Over two hundred tables, charts, drawings, and photographs are included.
Nautical Archaeology. World History. Carlson, Justin Leidwanger, and Sarah M. Kampbell Foreword by George F. She is also president of the Institute of Nautical Archaeology. SARA M. He has created a timber category database, analyzed methods of joinery, and studied contemporary approaches to shipbuilding in order to ascertain the origins and types of vessels that composed the Mongol fleet. Although no conclusive statements can be made regarding the origins of the vessels, it appears that historical documents and archaeological evidence correspond well to each other, and that many of the remains analyzed were from smaller vessels built in China's Yangtze River Valley.
Large, V-shaped cargo ships and the Korean vessels probably represent a small portion of the timbers raised at the Takashima shipwreck site. Randall Sasaki provides an insightful, detailed forensic study of the lost fleet of Khubilai Khan. The legend of the 'Divine Wind' is peeled back with careful detail as archaeology shows why such a well-equipped and experienced armada failed some seven centuries ago. Asian History. Bass and Frederick H.
Riess With Sheli O. He devotes all of his time to making and keeping friends for the university. I have never met anyone with as much capacity to help Aggies as he has. Kane J. Walker, manage The Walker Consulting Group. Edited by Yousuke Kaifu, Masami Izuho, Ted Goebel, Hiroyuki Sato, and Akira Ono Despite the obvious geographic importance of eastern Asia in human migration, its discussion in the context of the emergence and dispersal of modern humans has been rare.
Emergence and Diversity of Modern Human Behavior in Paleolithic Asia focuses long-overdue scholarly attention on this under-studied area of the world. Arising from a symposium sponsored by the National Museum of Nature and Science in Tokyo, this book gathers the work of archaeologists from the Pacific Rim of Asia, Australia, and North America, to address the relative lack of attention given to the emergence of modern human behavior as manifested in Asia during the worldwide dispersal from Africa.
Owsley and Richard L. Edited by Ralph A. Wooster and Robert Wooster From the bitter disputes over secession to the ways in which the conflict would be remembered, Texas and Texans were caught up in the momentous struggles of the American Civil War. Tens of thousands of Texans joined military units, and scarcely a household in the state was unaffected as mothers and wives assumed new roles in managing farms and plantations.
Still others grappled with the massive social, political, and economic changes wrought by the bloodiest conflict in American history. The sixteen essays eleven of them new from some of the leading historians in the field in the second edition of Lone Star Blue and Gray illustrate the rich traditions and continuing vitality of Texas Civil War scholarship.
Along with these articles, editors Ralph A. He is a fellow and past president of the Texas State Historical Association and the East Texas Historical Association, as well as recipient of numerous teaching awards. Utley Award. Military History. Civil War. Bruce M. Shackelford tells the story of the West family of Lavaca County, forgotten Texas legends. There they raised three sons who were destined to leave an indelible mark on the Texas cattle industry. At the end of the Civil War, George, the eldest, made his first trail drives, as so many Texans did.
But unlike many who made the trip, George saw the venture as the business of moving cattle to market and became a professional drover. As his brothers Sol and Ike came of age, George brought them into his already growing business of trailing cattle herds north. The brothers became some of the most important drovers in the cattle business, standing out during the era of the great trail drives. In their lifetimes their accomplishments were legendary, but today they have been largely forgotten.
Their history and achievements are examined in this beautiful volume illustrated with photographs and personal effects from the family. In addition he frequently lectures on related topics and has written numerous articles, authored chapters for the books Black Cowboys of Texas and Texas Women on the Cattle Trails, and compiled Photography on the South Texas Frontier: Images from the Collection from the Witte Museum Collection.
The brutal murders of young Devon and Damon Routier in the early morning hours of June 6, , put their mother—Darlie Routier—at the heart of one of the most notorious murder cases in modern Texas history—despite her own throat having been slashed to within two millimeters of her carotid artery.
The actions of a small-town police department and those within Dallas County's ruthless justice system created a perfect storm that swept up the young mother and landed her on death row. There she has remained, in a nine-feet-by-six-feet cell, despite claims of her innocence by those who know her, findings about the alarming fallibility of bloodstain analysis, and her husband's admission that at the time of the murders he was soliciting help to stage a home burglary to commit insurance fraud.
In Dateline Purgatory, award-winning journalist Kathy Cruz enlists current-day legal experts to weigh in on the shocking transgressions that resulted in one of the country's most controversial death penalty convictions. She is a recipient of a Texas Gavel Award.
Cruz currently resides in Granbury, Texas. Playing Custer is a novel narrated from varying points of view and time, illuminating personal and political events leading up to the death of General George Armstrong Custer. The historic events are framed by the story of two men from the late twentieth century—one white and one Native American—who travel together to the annual reenactment of the battle at the Little Bighorn National Monument battlefield. Chatting during their journey, the two reenactors discuss their obsessions, personal ambitions, and failures of nerve. Interwoven with their progress toward the battle are narrations, journal entries, and first-person viewpoints from many others who were actually involved in the historic events.
This time, they will play Custer and Crazy Horse. A member of the Texas Institute of Letters, he has published nineteen books. He resides in Lebanon, Illinois.