The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 28, July 1924 - April, 1925

INDEX, VOLUME XXVIII

Abandonment of Texas Frontier, 185.
Acheson, Alex W., 256.
Aconchi, 149.
Adair, W. S., 257.
Adams, John Quincy, and Benjamin
Lundy, reciprocal influence of views
regarding the slave power and Texas,
2-3.
Addison Letters, 1838-1876 (MS.), 331.
Addison, Oscar M., Diary (MS.) of a
circuit rider on the frontier, 331. See
"Addison Letters."
Adjutant General in Texas, Office of, by
Clarence P. Denman, 302-322.
Adjutant General's Office, During the
Republic: Antecedents, 302; duties
(1839), 303; earliest organization
(1835), 303 f.; Act of Texas Congress,
304 f.; itinerant, 305; lack of funds,
305 f., responsible to Congress, 306;
bureau of War Department, 307; com-
bined with Inspector General's Office
(1840), 308; abolished but revived
(1841), 309; recognized by Congress
(1842), 309; emergency office (1842),
309; appointment by major general
(1843), 310. Of the State till the
Civil War: Provision for (1846),
310; duties, 310f.; funds, 311; burn-
ing of Office (1855), 312 f.; suspended
(1856), 313; abolished (1856), 313;
re-established (1860), 313. During
the Civil War, 314 f. After the Civil
War: Re-established (1870), 316; de-
scription (1871), 316 f.; changes in the
law affecting (1873), 318. After Re-
construction: Change in military
policy (1874), 318; salaries (1874-
1876), 319. Tabular list of in-
cumbents, 322
Affairs of the Association, 85-86, 332.
Agricultural resources of Texas, 100.
Agricultural tribes, 226 f.
Alabaman immigration, 25, 27.
Alabama Indians, 82, 229.
Alamin, 27.
Alamo, 90.
Alcarez, Diego, 160, 161.
Algonkins, 227, 229.
Allsberry, H. A., 31-32.
Almonte, Juan Nepomuceno, Reports and
correspondence in University of Texas
Library, 177 n. "Statistical Report
on Texas," trans. by Professor C. E.
Castefiedo, 177-222. Almonte's reasons
for publishing, 178-180.

Alonso de Solis, the inspector, 69; testi-
mony of, 129.
Alonzo del Castillo, 56, 67.
Amador de los Rio, Don Josh, historian
and biographer of Oviedo y Valdes,
134 n.
American settlers on the Trinity (1831),
107; on the Nechez, 107.
Americans slaughter Indians for Chi-
huahua scalp bounties, 282.
Anadarkoes, 227 f.
Anahuac founded (1830), 107; 210.
Annexation of Texas. Indian question,
259 f.
Anti-Slavery sentiment in Texas (1834),
198.
Antonio de Mendoza, Viceroy, 123.
Apaches, 148, 225 f.; reason for their
hostility, 282 f.
Appropriations, by Texas Legislature
for recovery of captives from Indians,
270; by U. S. Congress indemnifying
Texas for defense against Indians, 272.
Arciniega, Miguel, 17.
Arizona cattle ranching, 253.
Arkansas and roads to California, 288.
Arizpe, Ramos, 9.
Arrellano, Tristande, 157, 158, 159.
Asbury, Samuel E., "Amateur histo-
rian," 87-97.
Athapascans, 225 f.
Audubon's route to California, 289, 290.
Austin, city of (1866), 256; history, 82;
explores for road to California, 292 f.,
rendezvous for emigrants to Califor-
nia, 296.
Austin, Henry, 26.
Austin, J. E. Brown, at San Antonio
(1826), 13; at Saltillo, 14.
Austin, Moses, 3, 100, 113, 184.
Austin, Municipality (1833), 119.
Austin Papers, 1765-1827 (E. C. Barker,
ed., 1924), 254.
Austin, Stephen Fuller, At San Antonio
and in Mexico City (1821, 1822), 4;
at Saltillo, 15; first colonization con-
tract (1822-1825), 4-6; memorials and
petitions (1824-1825), 12-14, 18; let-
ter to John Durst on emancipation
(1829), 21-22; reactions (1829), 24-
25; supports Federal law, 25-28; anti-
slavery attitude, 26-28; petitions and
memorials (1831), 27-28; laments on
slavery in Texas (1831), 28; views
(1832-1833), 28; colonization policy,
103; descriptions of Texas (1828,

Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 28, July 1924 - April, 1925. Austin, Texas. The Portal to Texas History. http://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101087/. Accessed March 28, 2015.