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Date -- 1930s (Remove)
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Page 1 of 19, showing 10 records out of 189 total, starting on record 1, ending on 10

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Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

Roland Boynton

A photograph of Roland Boynton, who was Kansas Attorney General from December 1, 1930 to January 14, 1935. Roland was a Republican from Emporia, Kansas. Roland Elmer Boynton was born May 29, 1891 in Manitou, Colorado. He attended the University of Kansas, receiving Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Law degrees. He served in World War I and after the war he served two terms as Lyon County Attorney. From 1928 to 1930 he served as Assistant Attorney General. When William A. Smith resigned to become a Kansas Supreme Court Justice in 1930, Mr. Boynton became the 27th Attorney General. After his term ended, Roland Boynton became the attorney for the Cities Service Gas Company. He died February 7, 1942 in Bartlesville, Oklahoma.

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Soldiers working on a map project, Camp Funston

A photograph showing soldiers learning to do mapping using a silk screen process at Camp Funston, Kansas. This project was part of the Works Progress Administration's Museum projects.

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Edwin F. Abels

This black and white photograph shows Edwin F. Abels, (1892-1985). Abels born in Eudora, Kansas and a graduate of the University of Kansas began his newspaper career by joining the staff of the Parsons Sun in Chanute, Kansas. In 1923, he moved back to Lawrence, Kansas to became the editor and publisher of the Douglas County Republican, renamed the Lawrence Outlook. Actively involved in his community, Abels made a political bid in 1936 for a seat in the Kansas House of Representatives. He successfully served six regular sessions and one special session as a Republican from the Twelve District. In 1948, Abels chose not to seek re-election, but continued to serve the Lawrence community through a number of social appointments. On April 22, 1985, Abels passed away at the age of ninety-three in Lawrence, Kansas.

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Automobile repair class

United States. Works Progress Administration

Men learning to repair automobiles, part of the Works Progress Administration's adult and worker education.

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Dental care, Kansas City, Kansas

United States. Works Progress Administration

A young boy getting his teeth cleaned by a dentist in Kansas City, Kansas. This service was provided by the Works Progress Administration's domestic science and food project.

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Kansas Supreme Court Justices

King, Karl

An official group photograph of the Kansas Supreme Court Justices. The justices are identified as: (seated) W. W. Harvey, John S. Dawson, William A. Smith, (standing) Harry K. Allen, Walter G. Thiele, Hugo T. Wedell, and Homer Hoch.

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Governor Clyde M. Reed correspondence, Public Service Commission applications

Kansas. Governor (1929-1931 : Reed)

This file includes subject correspondence relating to applications of employment with the Public Service Commission. This file is part of a bigger collection of Governor Clyde M. Reed correspondence.

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State Industrial School for Boys, Topeka, Kansas

This silent film documents the State Industrial School for Boys of Topeka, Kansas, in 1935 and depicts all aspects of the institution's educational, health, recreational, vocational and boarding programs. A segment of the film shows Governor Alfred M. Landon visiting the school and making a speech. The school opened in 1881 and sought to reform boys under the age of sixteen who had committed criminal acts. The school taught boys to be farmers, dairymen, tailors, carpenters, linemen, cobblers, barbers, cooks, waiters, machinists, and engineers.

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Albert E. Kinnamon

These are two photographs of Albert E. Kinnamon, a member of the Kansas House of Representatives. He represented the 120th District in Gray County, Kansas, from 1937-1941.

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Kansas Woman's Christian Temperance Union general correspondence

This is correspondence sent and received by Mary Evelyn Dobbs, corresponding secretary of the Kansas Woman's Christian Temperance Union from 1907 to 1939. The letters arrived from people across the state, including the presidents of county chapters of the KWCTU. Most correspondence relates to planned public speeches and visits intended to establish and support new branches of the KWCTU. There are also communications from the state organization to local units. Specific items include a letter dated July 1, 1918, from Dobbs to F.L. Pinet with a manuscript entitled "Early Factors in Kansas Prohibition" intended for publication in the Kansas Teacher, advertising contracts for the KWCTU periodical Our Messenger, and a letter written to Dobbs from Clara E. Keys, a WCTU missionary in Africa. One letter recognizes Mary Sibbitt as the organizer of comfort kits provided for soldiers at Fort Leavenworth. Sibbitt, known as the "Kansas Cyclone," was an founding officer of the International Association of Women Ministers. There are several other groups of official Kansas WCTU records on Kansas Memory. They can be found by selecting Collections - Manuscript - KWCTU/Mary Evelyn Dobbs.

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