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Page 1 of 1, showing 4 records out of 4 total, starting on record 1, ending on 4

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Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

Lewis L. Dyche

This photograph shows Professor Lewis L. Dyche dressed in a fur outfit that he wore during the Peary party rescue mission. In this photograph, Dyche demonstrates how he harpooned a walrus during the rescue expedition. Professor Dyche was the head of the systematic zoology and taxidermy department at the University of Kansas from 1900 until his death in 1915.


Thurlow Lieurance and Antonio La Hau

This is a photograph of Thurlow Lieurance, renown composer, and Antonio La Hau. Lieurance's musical career began as a bandsman with the 22nd Kansas Volunteer Regiment during the Spanish American War. Later he studied at the Cincinnati College of Music. Lieurance became fascinated with Native American music and instruments and that fascination led to innumerable compositions, including his best known piece, "By the Waters of Minnetonka," first recorded in 1914. From 1926 to 1945 he was Dean of Fine Arts at Wichita University (now Wichita State University) and took that school's music program to national prominence.


Pharmacy class at the University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas

This photograph shows a pharmacy class at the University of Kansas in Lawrence, Kansas. Dean Lucius E. Sayre, who founded and led the School of Pharmacy from 1885 to 1925, is seated fourth from the right. There are fourteen students visible in the class picture, including two women. Cases filled with bottles of chemicals and pharmacy supplies are visible in the background.


John B. Dunbar

This is a portrait of John B. Dunbar who was born at Bellevue, Nebraska, on April 3, 1841, where his parents were Presbyterian missionaries to the Pawnee Indians. He attended Hopkins Academy, Hadley, Massachusetts, and graduated from Amherst College in 1864. From 1869 to 1878, he was professor of Latin and Greek languages at Washburn College in Topeka, Kansas. In 1872-73, he assisted Father Gaillard of St. Mary's mission in the preparation of a Pottawatomie grammar and dictionary. Later he compiled a brief grammar and partial vocabulary of the Pawnee language, but it was never published. After leaving Topeka, Dunbar was connected with the public schools at Deposit and Brooklyn, New York, and Bloomfield, New Jersey.

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