The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 25, July 1921 - April, 1922 Page: 148
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The Southwestern Historical Quarterly
Houston Chronicle, March 3, 1921; a biographical sketch of August
Buchel, by Corinne L. Flood, in Galveston News, May 29, 1921;
"San Felipe de Austin," by Judge Nelson Phillips, in Houston
Post, June 4, 1921; "East Texas asks to divide State in 1871," by
W. M. Thornton, in Galveston News, June 5, 1921; Miss Luciana
G. Davis's reminiscences of Fort Ringgold, by Florence Johnson
Scott, and "Faded glories of Old Washington," by Mrs. Kathleen
Randle, in Dallas News, September 18, 1921.
Dr. J. O. Dyer has contributed to the Galveston News following
articles dealing with incidents in the history of the Texas coast
country: "Texas coast in the eighteenth century" (January 9,
1921), "Wonderful story of the Mission La Bahia" (July 17,
1921), "Early banking on Galveston Island" (August 7, 1921).
During January and February, 1921, the Houston Chronicle
published in its Sunday edition biographical articles and accounts
of visits to the former homes of such prominent Texans as Colonel
Ashbel Smith, Vice-President Lorenzo de Zavala, President David
G. Burnet, Colonel Sidney Sherman, and President M. B. Lamar.
The article on Stephen F. Austin appeared in the Chronicle of
July 10 and 17, 1921.
Dr. S. O. Young contributes several anecdotes about Colonel
Ashbel Smith to the Houston Chronicle of January 11, 1921.
The Pioneer Freighters' Association held its first meeting at
San Antonio, March 30, 1921. Following officers were elected:
president, Celestin Villemin; vice-president, Joseph Monier; secre-
tary-treasurer, William B. "Krempkau.
The second annual reunion of the ex-Texas Rangers' Association
met in Weatherford, August 11 and 12, 1921. About sixty rangers
were present all of whom saw service prior to 1.881. The officers
chosen for the present year are: W. M. Green of Colorado, Gen-
eral; J. B. Gillett of Marfa, Captain; N. N. Rogers of Post City,
Lieutenant; Henry Sackett of Coleman, Orderly Sergeant and
Texas under Six Flags: An historical and patriotic pageant,
depicting in a. symbolical way, in story, song, dance, and tableaux,
the history of the Lone Star State. Edwin R. Bentley, editor,
Here’s what’s next.
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Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 25, July 1921 - April, 1922, periodical, 1922; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101082/m1/154/: accessed August 20, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State Historical Association.