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Page 1 of 928, showing 10 records out of 9274 total, starting on record 1, ending on 10

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Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

Col. William Menninger at Mason General Hospital in New York

A photograph of Col. Will Menninger, front row, at a special ceremony at Mason General Hospital, which was part of a state hospital on Long Island, New York.

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Enterprise, Kansas, saloon wrecked by Carry Nation

View of a crowd in front of a saloon wrecked by Carry Nation and her followers, Enterprise, Kan.

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Menninger Foundation Convocation "Toward a Caring Society"

Dr. Roy Menninger and Norman Cousins are shown at the Menninger Foundation Convocation "Toward a Caring Society," at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York City. This was part of the 50th Anniversary celebration of the Menninger Clinic.

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Sarah Ellen Sumpter Mosier, resident of Sheridan County, Kansas

This is a photograph of Sarah Ellen Sumpter Mosier taken at the "Little" Tom Pratt farm. She was born May 8, 1844, in Martinsville, Missouri, and died October 30, 1926. Sarah is buried at Studley Cemetery, Studley, Kansas. At age 15, Sarah married Franklin Allensworth on September 8, 1859, and, a year later, a daughter Lucinda was born. Sarah's marriage to Allensworth ended and she married Mr. Johnson. That marriage ended and she married John Henry Mosier in Sarpy County, Nebraska, in 1867. Four children were born to this union - Mary E., John D., Jacob Henry, and Elizabeth (who married Tom Pratt). John Henry Mosier died and Sarah married Morris Leek in July 1885. He died and she married her brother-in-law John Hart. Again, that marriage ended and Sarah married Royal Dimond in Sheridan County, Kansas on March 20, 1894. This marriage did not last and it is unclear if it was terminated or Mr. Dimond died.

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"'Jap' Coberly," drawing by Myron A. Waterman

Waterman, Myron A.

Pencil sketch of Jasper "Jap" Coberly (1845-1906) by Myron A. Waterman (1855-1937). Waterman first gained recognition as a political cartoonist and illustrator in the early 1890s while working as the editor of the Fort Scott Lantern. He held a number of other occupations throughout his life including working in the drug store business and serving as a deputy state bank commissioner of Kansas from 1894 to 1901. Waterman was a staunch prohibitionist and a member of the First Congregational Church in Topeka, Kansas, moving there from Fort Scott in 1893. In 1901 or 1902 he relocated to Kansas City, Kansas. Coberly was a long-time resident of Fort Scott.

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"A Movie" of the Story of Paw and Maw

Brinkley, John Richard, 1885-1942

The Story of Paw and Maw: "A Movie" is an illustration copied from Dr. Brinkley's Doctor Book. Dr. John R. Brinkley was an unothodox medical doctor and a pioneer in using the radio to publicize his views. This illustration refers to XERA, a radio station in Villa Acuna, Mexico.

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"Big 7" meeting at the White House in Washington, D.C.

This is a photograph showing the "Big 7" meeting in the Cabinet Room at the White House in Washington, D.C. People in the photograph are counter clockwise (right to left): Joe Wright, Deputy Director, OMB; Lamar Alexander, Governor of Tennessee; President Ronald Reagan; Lee L. Verstandig, Assistant to the President for Intergovernmental Affairs; George Voinovich, Mayor of Cleveland, Ohio; John A. Svahn, Assistant to the President for Policy Development; Earl Baker, County Commissioner, Chester County, Pennsylvania; Jane Maroney, Delaware State Representative; John Carlin, Governor of Kansas; Vice President George H. W. Bush; Hernan Padilla, Mayor of San Juan, Puerto Rico; George Miller, Executive Director, Illinois Township Officials; and John Martin, Speaker of the Massachusetts House.

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"Bricklayer Bill" Kennedy to Governor Fred Hall

"Bricklayer Bill" Kennedy

St. Louis, Missouri, resident "Bricklayer Bill" Kennedy writes Governor Fred Hall of Topeka, Kansas concerning his veto of the "Right-To-Work" bill (House Bill No. 30) then recently passed by both houses of the Kansas Legislature. Mr. Kennedy commends the Governor for vetoing the bill and implies that the entire laboring class in Kansas (both union and non-union) will benefit. A union member for fifty-eight years, Mr. Kennedy denounces any association with "red or radical" unions and thereby acknowledges a popular perception linking organized labor with communism. House Bill No. 30 stated that no person should be required to join a labor organization to gain or retain employment. Kansas voters at the 1958 general election approved a "Right-To-Work" amendment to the state constitution.

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"Fifty Grand" follies at the Menninger Clinic, Topeka, Kansas

Walter Menninger, M.D., and Chaplain Ken Mitchell are shown performing in the follies celebrating the Menninger Foundation's 50th anniversary.

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"From the Plains," New York Times

New York Times Company

This brief article concerns the impending treaty negotiations between various Indian tribes and the U. S. government, which would eventually be signed at Medicine Lodge Creek, Barber County. The article mentions that, in case no peace treaties are signed, the military will protect settlers by stationing more soldiers on the plains and by hastening the completion of more railroads. These railroads would ensure that game animals, essential to the livelihood of the Indian tribes, would be wiped out.

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