DOUGLAS FIRTH ANDERSON teaches history at Northwestern College in Iowa, where he is also chairman of the Department of History. He publishes regularly in the fields of the history of the U.S. West and U.S. religious history. He is working on a book tentatively titled "A Different Civilization": Anglo-American Protestants in Metropolitan San Francisco during the Progressive Era.
JACOB H. DORN is professor of history at Wright State University in Dayton, Ohio, where he teaches courses on American religious history, modern American radical movements, and the United States in the twentieth century. His publications focus on Protestant social thought and action in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries and include Washington Gladden: Prophet of the Social Gospel ( 1967).
PHILIP S. FONER was an extraordinarily prolific author in the fields of labor and African-American history, pioneering in areas previously neglected by scholars and producing important monographs, such as American Socialism and Black Americans: From the Age of Jackson to World War II ( 1977), and editions of the writings of Jack London, Helen Keller, George Washington Woodbey, and others.
MARY E. KENTON is associate director of the Wright State University Honors Program, with which she has been affiliated for many years, and she occasionally teaches in that program and for the Department of English at Wright State. Her graduate training in history emphasized social and intellectual topics and included a thesis on Bouck White.
SALLY M. MILLER is professor of history at the University of the Pacific. She is the author or editor of ten books and many articles in social history, including From Prairie to Prison: The Life of Social Activist Kate Richards O'Hare ( 1993) and