Heritage, Volume 7, Number 4, Fall 1989 Page: 24
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RP.O. Drawer 1
Rotan, Texas 79546
Grimes County Courthouse
Signed and numbered duotone prints of
this beautifully detailed architectural
rendering by Tom Gullette are available.
Print size: 20" x 25".
Price: $26.60 includes shipping and tax.
Make checks payable to:
Lone Star Landmarks
Houston, TX 77077
SHAMROCK AND SWORD
Saint Patrick's Battalion
in the U.S.-Mexican War
By Robert Ryal Miller
A fascinating true story about war, intrique,
defection to the enemy, and
brutal military justice. "Miller tells the
story with vivid detail."-David J.
ROWDY JOE LOWE
Gambler with a Gun
By Joseph G. Rosa and Waldo E. Koop
Joseph Lowe attracted trouble the way
a magnet draws iron. When things got
too hot in Kansas, he tried Texas, and
then Colorado. A view into the smokefilled
saloons, brothels, and gambling
"hells" of the frontier West. $19.95
WILLIAM BOLLAERT'S TEXAS
Edited by W. Eugene Hollon
New foreword by Joe B. Frantz
Volume 21 in The American Exploration
and Travel Series
"The Texans, recognizing a master
spinner of tales, named him 'Sergeant
Blowhard,'... informative, amusing, and
provocative."- Journal of Southern
History. $14.95 Paper
CHEYENNES AND HORSE SOLDIERS
The 1857 Expedition and the
Battle of Solomon's Fork
By William Y. Chalfant
Foreword by Robert M. Utley
Illustrated by Roy Grinnell
"Writes admiringly of the warriors on
both sides and brings an air of vivid immediacy
to his historically valuable
narrative."-Publishers Weekly. "Exciting."-Booklist.
Private William Earl Smith's
View of the Sioux War of 1876
By Sherry L. Smith
"A rare first-hand account by an articulate
enlisted man of the bloody
1876 Powder River Expedition."-Paul
Andrew Hutton. $18.95
FROM THE PECOS TO THE POWDER
A Cowboy's Autobiograhy
As Told to Ramon F. Adams
By Bob Kennon
With Drawings by Joe Beeler
New foreword by Jimmy M. Skaggs
"A runaway at 12 years of age, he left
his Texas home.... Both armchair and
real Westerners will like this book."Library
Journal. $11.95 Paper
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with several maps addressed to specific
expeditions and events such as the battles
of the Texas revolution and the exploration
of the region by Spanish and American
parties. The maps are simple and
straightforward, and the supporting text is
to the point.
The atlas includes one map that I'm
eager to discuss with my friends who operate
a ranch on the Colorado River out at
the tiny town of Leaday, northeast of San
Angelo. Stephens and Holmes' map of
Coronado's expedition through Texas is
somewhat contrary to any other interpretation
I've seen. While Herbert Bolton
places Coronado's route through Palo
Duro Canyon south of Amarillo, Albert
Schroeder argues for a more northerly
route along the Canadian River. This atlas
plots their course over 200 miles south and
east from the Texas Panhandle, through
the heart of Jane and Randy's ranch!
They'll be delighted to hear this, as will
folks around Vernon, Texas who have
known for years that Coronado went way
off track when they trekked into Kansas to
find Quivira. It's been right here in Texas
Robertson's Colony in
Texas. Volume XIV. March
18 through July 22, 1836.
The Battle of San Jacinto
and the Fall of Fort Parker
Papers Concerning Robertson's Colony in
Texas. Volume XIV. March 18 through July
22, 1836. The Battle of San Jacinto and the
Fall of Fort Parker. Compiled by Malcom D.
McLean. University of Texas at Arlington
Review by David 0. Brown
As the smoke cleared on the San Jacinto
River plain on the afternoon of April 21,
1836, Sam Houston's tiny band of illequipped
and undertrained Texans had
defeated the large Mexican army force
under General Santa Anna himself and
decisively won Texas independence. Few
events in Texas history have inspired such
pride and left such a lasting imprint on the
course of the state. The troubles of the
fledgling state were far from over, however.
24 HERITAGE * FALL 1989
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Texas Historical Foundation. Heritage, Volume 7, Number 4, Fall 1989, periodical, Autumn 1989; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth45433/m1/24/: accessed October 17, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas Historical Foundation.