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Page 1 of 5, showing 10 records out of 42 total, starting on record 1, ending on 10

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Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

Amelia Earhart as a nurses' aid

This is a photograph of Amelia Earhart as a nurses' aid in Canada.

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Theodosius Botkin

Dimock, S. W.

A portrait of Theodosius Botkin taken in Topeka, Kansas when he served in the legislature. He came to Kansas in 1865 and settled in Linn County. He taught school and was later principal at Pleasanton for four years. In 1875, he located to Mound City and was admitted to the bar. Botkin served as probate judge in Linn County and police judge of Mound City. In March 1889, Governor Humphrey appointed him judge of the Thirty-Second District in Stevens County. It was in his court that Samuel N. Wood was assassinated in June, 1891. Impeachment proceedings were brought against Botkin, but he was acquitted on all charges. Botkin resigned the judgeship on October 11, 1892 and he moved to Hutchinson, Kansas. In 1896 he was elected to the Kansas House of Representatives from Reno County. A year later he was named commander of the Grand Army, Department of Kansas. In 1901 he settled in Salt Lake, Utah where he practiced law. Botkin died May 27, 1918 in Salt Lake.

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137th Intantry Regiment, 35th Division, Nancy, France

United States Army Signal Corps

This photograph shows members from the 137th Infantry Regiment of the 35th Division using radio equipment to report their situation to headquarters as troops prepare to cross a field near Nancy, France.

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Anna Freud correspondence

Freud, Anna, 1895-1982

These are handwritten and typed letters, mostly outgoing, from Anna Freud to Karl Menninger, Rudolph Ekstein, May D. Lee, and other Menninger Foundation staff. Anna Freud was the youngest child of psychoanalyst Sigmund Freud. Topics include publishing and requesting reprints, visits (or apologizing for not visiting), professional organizations and conferences, comments and critiques on writings, family deaths, and greeting cards. Anna Freud came to the Menninger Clinic in Topeka on multiple occasions during the 1960s. These papers are part of the historic psychiatry material in the Menninger Archives.

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137th Infantry Regiment, 35th Division, Sainlez, Belgium

United States Army Signal Corps

This photograph shows members of the 137th Infantry Regiment, 35th Division, laying down a harassing fire to give cover to advancing infantry men. The individuals have been identified from left to right as: Private Ken McKeever of Holton, Kansas and Private Lloyd Gottemyller from Vancouver, Washington.

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Infancy research project at the Menninger Clinic, Topeka, Kansas

Dr. Nancy Shand and Dr. Kogawa conducted research on infant rearing practices in Japan and the United States. They analyzed the interaction of Japanese and American mothers with their infants to trace the child's development into the cultural norms.

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Harry Walter Colmery, American Legion Commander, speaking at the dedication of the Flanders Field Chapel, Waeregham, Belgium.

American Battle Monuments Commission

This is a photograph of Harry Walter Colmey, American Legion National Commander, speaking at the dedication of the Flanders Field Chapel, Waeregham, Belgium, August 8, 1937. It was copied from Dedications American War Memorials In Europe, 1937.

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William Allen White in Egypt

This is a photograph showing William Allen White, author and editor of the Emporia Gazette, and other tourists on camels near the Sphinx and Pyramids in Egypt.

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William Allen White in Leningrad, Russia

This is a photograph of William Allen White on the Hotel Europe's roof garden in Leningrad, Russia. There is an attached note from Hannah Pickering, Intourist, Inc., dated March 31, 1934, stating the photograph was sent by George Andreytchine of Intourist Moscow. White was the long time editor of the Emporia Gazette.

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Robert S. Raymond in his American Volunteer Ambulance Corps' uniform

Raymond, Robert S

This is a photograph showing Robert S. Raymond dressed in his American Volunteer Ambulance Corps' uniform with ambulances in the background. The photograph was probably taken in France. In the spring of 1940, he joined the American Volunteer Ambulance Corps and went to France. He drove ambulances into unoccupied France where they became trapped by the German army and escaped through Spain and Portugal. Raymond traveled to England where he joined the Royal Air Force and became a bomber pilot. Later, he was transferred to the United States Army Air Force in England and shipped back the U. S. where he learned to fly B-17s and B-24s. He was sent to several bases where he taught students to fly B-17s and B-24s. This photograph appears in Diary Of A Volunteer, 1940-1943 by Robert S. Raymond.

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