Southwestern Historical Quarterly
pioneer of the same name, appeared in the Galveston News of
August 20, 1922.
Beginning July 16 and ending August 27, 1922, the Sunday
edition of the Galveston News published a story by Dr. J. 0. Dyer,
entitled "Robinson Crusoe of Texas Coast." It is now publishing
his "Lafitte Camp Ruled by Justice."
On September 2, 1922, a charter was issued to the Native Sons
and Daughters of Texas. The organization is sponsored by citi-
zens of Waco, and one of its objects is to stimulate interest in the
history of Texas.
"The Attack on Corinth," by Clint Parkhurst in the Palimpsest
for June, 1922, published by the State Historical Society of Iowa,
describes with much detail the attack on Fort Robinett, which was
featured by Colonel Rogers' daring charge. A long excerpt from
the diary of an Alabama officer furnishes a contemporary Southern
account of the charge.
The centenary of the birth of R. B. Hayes, October 4, 1922,
will be observed by the Ohio State Archaeological and Historical
Society by an elaborate program at Spiegel Grove, and by the pub-
lication of the first volume of the Diary and Letters of Rutherford
B. Hayes. This volume will contain the diary of his visit to Texas
Deaths of prominent Texans: Martin Dies, former congress-
man, at Kerrville, July 12, 1922; J. M. Carlisle, former state
superintendent of public instruction, at Arlington, July 14, 1922;
George T. Jester, former lieutenant-governor, at Corsicana, July
20, 1922; Adolf G. Eisenlohr, in charge of the U. S. Weather
Bureau, at Dallas, July 21, 1922; Dr. B. Bunneymeyer, in charge
of the U. S. Weather Bureau, at Houston, September 1, 1922.
Mrs. Mary D. League died at Galveston, July 31, 1922. Mrs.
League was a daughter of Samuel M. Williams.
Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 26, July 1922 - April, 1923. Austin, Texas. The Portal to Texas History. http://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101084/. Accessed June 30, 2015.