The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 103, July 1999 - April, 2000 Page: 512
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Southwestern Historical Quarterly
ways they adapted to changing conditions in the ranching industry.
Though it never received wide circulation following its publication in
1954, The Big Ranch Country has been recognized as a standard work by
ranch historians. The Big Ranch Country is available for $17.95, paper.
Contact Texas Tech University Press at 2903 Fourth Street, Box 41037,
Lubbock 79410; phone 800/832-4042; web site www.ttup.ttu.edu.
Chaplain Davis and Hood's Texas Brigade, edited by Donald E. Everett, is
once again in print. Ordained a Presbyterian minister in the late 1840s,
Nicholas A. Davis joined the Fourth Regiment of Texas Volunteers as
chaplain in 1861. Soon after, the unit moved to Virginia, where it
fought in the Seven Days' Campaign, Second Manassas, Sharpsburg, and
Fredericksburg. Davis wrote his memoir two years into battle, drawing
upon keen observational skills and a diary he kept faithfully. Originally
published in 1863 and expanded by Donald Everett in 1962, Chaplain
Davis and Hood's Texas Brigade has won acclaim from both scholars and
enthusiasts. With a new foreword by Robert Krick, the book is available
for $14.95, paper, from Louisiana State University Press, P.O. Box
25053, Baton Rouge, La. 70894-5053.
TCU Press, in cooperation with Texas Wesleyan University School of
Law, has reprinted a significant work on the early history of Fort Worth,
J. C. Terrell's Reminiscences of Early Days in Fort Worth. It is the only eyewit-
ness account of events in the city immediately following Fort Worth's
founding as an army fort in 1849 and its transfer to civilian status in
1853. In 1856, J. C. Terrell, a young lawyer in his twenties, stepped off a
stagecoach in Fort Worth while traveling to California. He ran into an
old classmate, Dabney C. Dade, who convinced him to establish a prac-
tice in Fort Worth instead. In 1906, Terrell wrote down his memories of
those early days. His choice of subject matter was eclectic. He wrote of
important settlers-E. M. Daggett and M. T. Johnson-and killing hogs,
patriotism in the schools, and a Confederate reunion. His writing clearly
reflects the characteristics of a frontier town at the turn of the century.
The book is $9.95, cloth. To order, contact Texas A&M University Press
Consortium, John H. Lindsey Building, Lewis Street, 4354 TAMUS,
College Station 77843; phone 800/826-8911.
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Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 103, July 1999 - April, 2000, periodical, 2000; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101220/m1/568/: accessed May 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State Historical Association.