By John Miller Morris Jr.
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Extra resources for A Private in the Texas Rangers: A. T. Miller of Company B, Frontier Battalion (Canseco-Keck History Series, 3)
Published anonymously in its ﬁrst edition (as a ploy), the book wove a stark portrait of a young woman moving to the Sweetwater area. ” Some prominent West Texans were oﬀended and angered at the unﬂattering regional portrayal of their environment. After Miss Scarborough emerged as the author, some of the furor died down. The author had lived in Texas after all, and she claimed the narrative sprang from the weather troubles of the late s. At a national level The Wind was a signiﬁcant commercial success.
The Matador Ranch, some , cattle on , acres spread over four counties, lay southwest of Margaret. , of Dundee, Scotland. Scottish investors ﬁnanced a number of improvements and bought ranch supplies in bulk. 10] , Another nice, still morning. A little cloudy and warm. By oclock the wind is beginning to blow. And by oclock its up prettie high and the dust is right bad now. Severel boys are in Town today. Cloudy all evening and to night.
Stress was a factor. Company B moved westward to Hackberry Springs, and then on to the raw whistlestop at Big Spring, but the unit’s morale and discipline were at a low ebb. Adjutant General W. H. 32 King then reorganized the unit, giving Sam A. McMurry the captaincy of a new Company B, Frontier Battalion. The adjutant general gave Captain McMurry authority both to reenlist the best men and to hire new ones. ” McMurry assembled not only a new company, but also a new image for Company B. Disliking a press or public image of rangers as motley brutal shootists, McMurry encouraged a new vision: well-dressed, professional, and respected lawmen.
A Private in the Texas Rangers: A. T. Miller of Company B, Frontier Battalion (Canseco-Keck History Series, 3) by John Miller Morris Jr.