The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 55, July 1951 - April, 1952 Page: 271
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Wayne Gard, "Feud of Two Cities Raged on Frontier," ibid., De-
cember 23, 1949.
Mud-slinging in the 1870's between Dallas, led by the staff of the Herald, and
Fort Worth, led by Captain B. B. Paddock, editor of the Democrat.
Kenneth Foree, "Dallas Best Spot as Seen in 1871," ibid., January
In 1871 young Richard Morgan, who later became a district judge, selected the
muddy hamlet of Dallas as his home. He gives his father the reasons for his choice.
Kenneth Foree, "A Dim Page, 1878, in Book of Dallas," ibid., Jan-
uary 27, 1950.
Henry F. Hood, at eighty-seven, reminisces about Dallas of 1878 and Sarah Jane
Brown, whom he married despite her mother's protest when he was seventeen.
Kenneth Foree, "Dallas of 1905 Stops You Cold," ibid., March 2,
Dallas in 19o5, as shown in a seventy-page pictorial booklet, is described, and
changes since that year are noted.
Kenneth Foree, "How Texas Gained One of Its Brags," ibid., March
Del Walker tells how in 19oo he started the spinach industry in Texas on a few
acres near Austin.
Kenneth Foree, "Veterans of 18g6 Met in Dallas," ibid., April 1g,
A description of the thirteenth meeting of the Texas Veterans of 1836, one of
the first conventions in Dallas, on San Jacinto Day in 1886. Among the veterans
were General Walter P. Lane, Mowry B. Irwin, Colonel Stephen W. Blount, George
Bernhard Erath, Moses Austin Bryan, Judge William Hunter, John Balch, and
William A. A. (Big Foot) Wallace.
Kenneth Foree, "Courtship When Dallas Was New," ibid., May 24,
The diary of Robert Blake Seay records events in the young city of Dallas as
well as the ups and downs of his own romance in the early 1870's.
Kenneth Foree, "He Turned Tables on Early Dallas," ibid., June 15,
Samuel F. McIlhenny, called a Copperhead in the North because of his Southern
sympathies, moved to Dallas in 1870o and found that his Yankee accent branded
him a carpetbagger. McIlhenny purchased an interest in the Crutchfield House in
order to have a place to live and stayed in Dallas to prove the townspeople's first
impression wrong. He later managed the Grand Windsor and Oriental hotels.
Kenneth Foree, "After 40 Years Hank Sees Dallas," ibid., July 5, 1950.
Henry (Hank) Gowdy, Cleveland baseball scout, compares Dallas of 1950 with
the town he knew in 191o, when, as a hard-hitting first baseman, he practically
batted Dallas to a Texas League championship.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Periodical.
Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 55, July 1951 - April, 1952, periodical, 1952; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101139/m1/319/: accessed April 26, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State Historical Association.