Jump to Navigation

Facet Browse

Date -- 1900s -- 1905 (Remove)
Date -- 1900s (Remove)
Thematic Time Period (Remove)
Page 1 of 3, showing 10 records out of 27 total, starting on record 1, ending on 10

<< previous| 1 | 2 | 3|

Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

James C. Horton correspondence

Horton, James C., 1837-1907

This is miscellaneous correspondence between James C. Horton and George W. Martin, Secretary of the Kansas State Historical Society, regarding Quantrill's raid on Lawrence, Kansas.

previewthumb

K. L. Browne to Governor Edward Hoch

Browne, K. L.

K. L. Browne of Kansas City, Kansas, writes Governor Edward W. Hoch of Topeka concerning the segregation of Kansas City (Kans.) High School. Browne requests the Governor sign a bill recently passed by the legislature that would segregate the school by building a separate building for black children. The letter claims most white citizens favor passage of the bill. Mr. Browne argues that the mixed high schools in Kansas City, Kansas have driven many Kansans to move to Kansas City, Missouri where high schools were segregated, particularly those families moving from the country to the city. The letter claims that Kansas is losing both good citizens and revenue to Missouri due to mixed race schooling. He also claims that elementary schools in Kansas were segregated for thirty years without difficulty. Governor Hoch signed the bill February 22, 1905. See C. M. Moates to Governor Edward Hoch, February 21, 1905.

previewthumb

Men [and women] of Kansas

Topeka Capital

This volume is a collection of portraits of Kansas business owners, professionals, public officials, and politicians in 1905. Despite its title, this volume does include women also. The women included are physicians, osteopaths, and educators. The professions covered include: educators, clergy, lawyers, bankers, real estate, life insurance, lodge officials, architects, postmasters, physicians, dentists, artists, telephones, utilities, merchants, manufacturers, osteopathy, U.S. marshals, government officials, editors and publishers, railroads, military, and photographers. A name index begins on page 633 and it is also reproduced under Text Version below.

previewthumb

Bell Grade School in Atchison County, Kansas

This is a photo of Bell Grade School #59 students and teacher, Lancaster Township, Atchison County. The photo is for the 1904-05 school year. The school was two miles north of Lancaster. There is also a souvenier program for the 1903-04 school year. The students are listed as Eddie Dorssom, George Dorssom, Albert Dorssom, Julia Dorssom, Willie Dorssom, Ruth Dorssom, Louis Buttron, Edna Fuhrman, Laura Fuhrman, Clara Gigstad, Gena Gigstad, Harry Gigstad, Gilbert Gigstad, Julia Gigstad, Elsie Keithline, Anna Hegland, Grant Hegland, Susie Hegland, Josie Buckles, Gladness Cole, Alice Burns, Nettie Burns, Joe Hartman, Adolph Kloepper, Freddie Kloepper, Clara Petersen, Elsie Petersen, Grace Petersen, Lotta Petersen, Fred Matthias, Dessa Matthias, Willie Matthias, Max Matthias, Gladys Nettleton, Edna Nettleton, Oliver Nettleton, Robert Nettleton, William Nettleton, Guy Rule, Leon Rule, Martin Trainer. The teacher is Henry L. McLenon.

previewthumb

All the way from Topeka, Kansas, U.S.A. The Smith Automobile Company

Smith Automobile Company

The March 1905 brochure of the Smith Automobile Company. The Smith Automobile Company built cars in Topeka, Kansas, from 1902-1911.

previewthumb

Map of New Mexico

Cram, George Franklin, 1841-1928

New Mexico map, published by George F. Cram, identifying railroad lines throughout the state (including parts of southern Colorado, and northern Mexico and Texas).

previewthumb

Kansas State Board of Health letterpress book

Crumbine, Samuel J. (Samuel Jay), 1862-1954

Dr. Samuel Crumbine kept this letter press book of outgoing correspondence during the first two years of his tenure as secretary of the Kansas State Board of Health. The letters proceed in chronological order. A partial alphabetical index to correspondents is available at the back of the volume. The letters in this volume were "pressed" from the originals onto copy paper using water and a heavy weight at the time of their creation. The impression process was a crude form of preservation and was prone to error. Too much or too little water, or weight, could result in a poor copy. Many of the letters in this volume will be difficult to read, and some may not be legible, but they accurately reflect the condition of the letter pressings. Some pressings that were impossible to read in grayscale were scanned in color to help bring out the text.

previewthumb

Fairgrounds at St. Louis, Missouri

This is a panoramic photograph of the fairgrounds at St. Louis, Missouri. Visible are tractors, wagons, horses, and spectators.

previewthumb

Sixth and Myrtle Streets, Independence, Kansas

View of Sixth and Myrtle Streets looking southwest, Independence, Kansas

previewthumb

C. M. Moates to Governor Edward Hoch

Moates, C. M.

C. M. Moates, M.D. of Leavenworth (Leavenworth County) writes Governor Edward W. Hoch of Topeka (Shawnee County) concerning the segregation of Kansas City (Kans.) High School. Moates requests the Governor veto a bill recently passed by the Kansas Legislature which would segregate the school by building a separate building for black children. The letter reminds the Governor of the Republican Party's traditional stand for Negro rights, cites the dominance of the Republican Party in Kansas, and charges the Kansas Republican Party as behaving like Democrats. The letter notes that the Democratic dominated legislature in Arkansas was considering similar legislation. The letter also cites the efforts of John Brown and Daniel Reed Anthony to make Kansas a free state. Moates claims at some point the Republic Party will need Negro votes and that this law will drive Negroes from the party. He also claims high school segregation will incite trouble between the races. Governor Hoch signed the bill on February 22, 1905. See K. L. Browne to Governor Edward Hoch, February 18, 1905.

previewthumb
<< previous| 1 | 2 | 3|