The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 61, July 1957 - April, 1958

CoHtribtors
KENNETH F. NEIGHBOURS, "The Taylor-Neighbors Struggle over
the Upper Rio Grande Region of Texas in 185o," received his
B.A. and M.A. degrees from Southern Methodist University and
his Ph.D. degree from the University of Texas. Presently he is on
the staff at Midwestern University in Wichita Falls.
J. M. COLEMAN, "George P. Hachenberg, an American
Leonardo da Vinci," is a practicing physician in Austin. His
study of Hachenberg is a part of the research he has done on
early doctors in Travis County.
LEE N. ALLEN, "The Democratic Primary Election of 1924 in
Texas," is on the staff of Eastern Baptist College, St. Davids,
Pennsylvania. His article was a part of his doctoral dissertation
completed at the University of Pennsylvania in 1955.
JOHN EDWARD WEEMS, "The Galveston Storm of 1900," is on
the staff of the University of Texas Press. In 1949 he completed
an M.A. degree in journalism at the University of Texas, and in
1954 took an M.A. degree from Florida State University. Last
spring Henry Holt and Company published his A Week End in
September, a non-fiction account of the Galveston flood.
BEN G. ONEAL, "The Beginnings of Fort Belknap," is a life
member of the Association. A graduate of the law school at the
University of Texas, Oneal practiced law for a number of years
in Wichita Falls. He served as state senator for several terms
and has been a member of the State Board of Education. Long
a student of the history of Fort Belknap, as president of the Fort
Belknap Society he had a guiding hand in the restoration of the
frontier post.
THOMAS L. MILLER, "Fannin's Men: Some Additions to Earlier
Rosters," is a member of the history department at the Agricul-
tural and Mechanical College of Texas. His doctoral dissertation
completed at the University of Texas in 1956 was on the subject
of Bounty Land Grants of Texas, 1835-1888.

Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 61, July 1957 - April, 1958. Austin, Texas. The Portal to Texas History. http://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101164/. Accessed April 1, 2015.