The Quarterly of the Texas State Historical Association, Volume 7, July 1903 - April, 1904 Page: 62
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62 Texas Historical Association Quartery.
On page 105 vol 2. speaking of the Texian troops at Gonzales on
the 12th of March, he says "They had not two day's provisions:
many were without arms and others destitute of ammunition." This
statement is not true. Provisions were plentiful; very few, if any,
were without tolerable arms and none were destitute of ammuni-
"The Texan army reached the Navidad on the 14th" page 107.
The army reached Daniels' on the Lavaca on the 14th and the Navi-
dad on the 15th.
"He (Genl. Houston) reached 'this point (Burnham's) on the
evening of the 17th" ibid.
I feel almost confident that the army reached Burnham's on the
"On the 27th the army resumed its march and reached the tim-
bers of the Brazos; and on the 28th it arrived at San Felipe" page
114 vol. 2.
It is true that the army reached 'the timbers of the Brazos or
rather the waters of the that [sic] river, on the 27th, but it cer-
tainly did not march to San Felipe on the 28th-but up the river
["] On the 31st the soldiers buried the only one of their comrades
who died a natural death during the campaign." vol 2 page 116.
The soldier alluded 'to was doubtless Felix G. Wright-He was the
first but not by any means the only soldier who died a natural death
during the campaign. He was buried on the 30th instead of 31st.
"After marching twelve miles 'the Texans halted at one o'clock
on the morning of the 20th at a beautiful spot in the prairie." vol.
2. page 136.
The distance is over-estimated.
"Bray's bayou runs into Buffalo Bayou at Harrisburg, on the
right bank. Five miles farther down towards the bay, over Vinces
Bayou is Vinces bridge. * * * After the main body of the
Mexican reinforcement under General Cos had passed Bray's bayou
and while the rear-guard was crossing over, the wagoners and some
others of the Texan camp-guard near Harrisburg, hearing the noise,
paraded under the command of wagon-master Rhorer, made a
forced march to the bayou and gave them a volley, which so alarmed
them that they turned and fled towards the Brazos scattering and
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Texas State Historical Association. The Quarterly of the Texas State Historical Association, Volume 7, July 1903 - April, 1904, periodical, 1904; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101030/m1/66/: accessed December 16, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State Historical Association.