On the Cover: Captain Mike Hogg. Courtesy of Museum of Fine Arts, Houston. One of Texas’s most storied families is covered in two articles for this issue of the Southwestern Historical Quarterly. Lonn Taylor’s “Ima Hogg and the Historic Preservation Movement in Texas, 1950–1975” examines an enduring legacy left by “Miss Ima,” who was a towering force in Texas’s historic preservation movement in the third quarter of the twentieth century. Virginia Bernhard, who has written a biography of Ima Hogg most recently published by the Texas State Historical Association, examines the experiences of her brother Mike in World War I. This month, we will publish the first of two parts of “A Texan in the Trenches: Mike Hogg’s World War I Letters,” following Mike Hogg from the time he entered officer’s training in Texas to his first experiences of battle in France. This fall, the TSHA will publish another book by Virginia Bernhard on the Hogg family, The Hoggs of Texas: Letters and Memoirs of an Extraordinary Family, 1887–1906.
IMA HOGG AND THE HISTORIC PRESERVATION MOVEMENT IN TEXAS, 1950–1975
By Lonn Taylor
“NOTHING BUT RASCALLY WHITE PEOPLE”: GEORGE B. MCCLELLAN RETURNS TO TEXAS, 1852–1853
By Robert Wooster and Ariel Kelley
Notes and Documents
A TEXAN IN THE TRENCHES: MIKE HOGG’S WORLD WAR I LETTERS, PART I
Edited By Virginia Bernhard
Affairs of the Association
Lonn Taylor, Texas, My Texas: Musings of the Rambling Boy.
BY RUSSELL L. MARTIN III
Gerald R. Powell, Matthew C. Cordon, and J. Barto Arnold III, Civil War Blockade-Runners: Prize Claims and the Historical Record, Including the Denbigh’s Court Documents.
BY JOHN G. HUDDLESTON
Timothy K. Perttula and Chester P. Walker, eds., The Archaeology of the Caddo.
BY HARRY SHAFER
Donald E. Chipman, Álvar Núñez Cabeza de Vaca: The Great Pedestrian of North and South America.
BY DAVID REX GALINDO
Lance Blyth, Chiricahua and Janos: Communities of Violence in the Southwestern Borderlands, 1680–1880.
BY JOSÉ GABRIEL MARTÍNEZ-SERNA
John Milton Oskison, Tales of the Old Indian Territory and Essays on the Indian Condition.
BY JOHN KING
Elizabeth Cook-Lynn, A Separate Country: Postcoloniality and American Indian Nations.
BY THOMAS A. BRITTEN
James Donovan, The Blood of Heroes: The 13-Day Struggle for the Alamo—and the Sacrifice that Forged a Nation.
BY JAMES E. CRISP
Tyler V. Johnson, Devotion to the Adopted Country: U.S. Immigrant Volunteers in the Mexican War.
BY JEFFREY MAUCK
John McKiernan-González, Fevered Measures: Public Health and Race at the Texas-Mexico Border, 1848–1942.
BY MIGUEL LEVARIO
David E. Hayes-Bautista, El Cinco de Mayo: An American Tradition.
BY GILBERTO M. HINOJOSA
Will Fowler, ed., Malcontents, Rebels & Pronunciados: The Politics of Insurrection in Nineteenth-Century Mexico.
BY ZACHARY BRITTSAN
Isaac Campos, Home Grown: Marijuana and the Origins of Mexico’s War on Drugs.
BY SCOTT COOK
Jane Clements Monday and Frances Brannen Vick, eds., Letters to Alice: Birth of the Kleberg-King Ranch.
BY CAROLINA CASTILLO CRIMM
Stephanie D. Moussalli, The Fiscal Case against Statehood: Accounting for Statehood in New Mexico and Arizona.
BY JON REYHNER
Cybelle Fox, Three Worlds of Relief: Race, Immigration, and the American Welfare State from the Progressive Era to the New Deal.
BY JEFFREY HELGESON
Michael A. Olivas, No Undocumented Child Left Behind: Plyler v. Doe and the Education of Undocumented Schoolchildren.
BY GENE B. PREUSS
Gabriela Baeza Ventura and Clara Lomas, eds., Recovering the U.S. Hispanic Literary Heritage, Volume VIII.
BY VICTOR DOMÍNGUEZ BAEZA
Michael Perman, The Southern Political Tradition.
BY MICHAEL PHILLIPS
Robert L. Dorman, Hell of a Vision: Regionalism and the Modern American West.
BY JEFF BREMER
Gary Fillmore, Shadows on the Mesa: Artists of the Painted Desert and Beyond.
BY J. GRAY SWEENEY
Rinsey Mills, Carroll Shelby: The Authorized Biography.
BY JAMES COUSAR
Patricia A. Watkins, Lou: From Brooklyn to Broadway, The University of the Incarnate Word’s 25 Years with Dr. Louis J. Agnese, Jr.
BY LIGHT TOWNSEND CUMMINS