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Date -- 1910s (Remove)
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Page 1 of 6, showing 10 records out of 60 total, starting on record 1, ending on 10

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Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

Minnie Johnson Grinstead

This is a portrait of Mineola "Minnie" Tamar Johnson Grinstead, 1869-1925, who was the first woman elected to the Kansas House of Representatives. Grinstead served from 1919 to 1923 as the representative from Liberal in Seward County, Kansas.

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Farm and automobile

Steele, F. M. (Francis Marion), 1866-1936

This is a view of an unidentified farmhouse and buildings presumed to be in Haskell County, Kansas. Also visible are a windmill, barn, and two people seated in an automobile.

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Spectators at a baseball game

Steele, F. M. (Francis Marion), 1866-1936

This is a view of people, cars, and carriages at a baseball game, presumed to have been taken in Haskell County, Kansas.

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Land buyers visit Satanta, Haskell County, Kansas

Steele, F. M. (Francis Marion), 1866-1936

This is a view of James Septer Patrick's business building (Jas. S. Patrick Agent for Satanta Lots And Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe Lands) in Satanta, Kansas. There is a modified Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe logo on the front of Patrick's building. Some railroads received lands from the federal government. They sold the lands to help raise funds to build the railroad. Also visible in the photograph are the Deal building and a water tower, both under construction, and people seated in four automobiles. The first two cars contain land buyers from Wichita, Kansas (only John Jacob Miller, seated next to the driver in the first car, is identified ), the third car contains Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Johnson from Sublette, Kansas, and James Septer Patrick is alone in the fourth car. Note the steering wheels are on the right side of the cars.

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People on a flatbed railroad car

Steele, F. M. (Francis Marion), 1866-1936

This is a view, presumed to have been taken in Haskell County, Kansas, of a large group of people (men and women) on a flat railroad car being pulled by a locomotive. Also visible are a horse-drawn wagon and its driver.

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Bicycle adapted for rail use, Bourbon County, Kansas

This photograph shows a woman with a baby in a carriage and a man on a bicycle that has been uniquely adapted for rail use in Bourbon County, Kansas. The bicycle attachment may be the one manufactured by the C. A. Coey Co. of Chicago, Illinois, and frequently advertised in railroad magazines at that time as a way to avoid the dirt and mud of unpaved roads and streets.

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Wellington Girl's Band

Dodge, E. L.

Photo of the Wellington Girl's Band standing in front of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Reading Room. In 1913 the Welington Girls' Band played at both the Kansas State Fair and the Oklahoma State Fair. The following are the names of members of the band with instrument each played. CORNETS: Irene Osborne, Pauline Osborne, Claudine Waugh, Velma Prock, Vera Wonder, Marie Thompson, Mary Lamb. HORNS: Jennie Phelps, Esther Liddle, Marguerite Smith, Rosie McKowen, Mollie Harbaugh. BARITONES: Maude Price (Mrs. F.E.) Mildred Schwinn, Ruth Droz. TROMBONES: Ruth McIntypre, Ruth Barner, Glays Robinson, Pauline Nelson. BASES: Pearl Loofburrow, Hazel Brumley, Ruth Infield. DRUMS: Ersel Loofburrow, Leah Knowles. CLARINETS: Mildred Waugh, Bessie Whitmann, Laurina Hunt, Grace Burks, Isabel Brandenberg, Vaughnie Waynick, Alice Rutherford, Essie Davis, Sybella Matthews. SAXAPHONES: Marie Murphy, Vesta Kerns, Cecil Pierpont, Olive Collins, Pansy McIntyre, Emily Bailey.

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Photography studio, Clay Center, Kansas

A photograph showing a woman photographer in her studio, Clay Center, Kansas. Visible in the photograph is a camera, backdrop, and windows for lighting. It is possible this is Kalin's Studio, owned by Mrs. B. Kalin, and located at 430 1/2 Lincoln, Clay Center, Kansas.

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The Last Blast of the Trumpet Against the Monstrous Regiment of Women

Gordon, Robert (Reverend)

Rev. Robert Gordon apparently was the pastor at the First Baptist Church of Topeka, Kansas. This leaflet was written in response to efforts to defeat the constitutional amendment that would give Kansas women full suffrage in 1912. Gordon is a supporter of woman's suffrage and attempts to respond to arguments of those opposed to the amendment. Gordon states that "this organized, highly-financed, eleventh-hour assault is not inspired by honest conviction. It is a desperate effort born of a craven fear of good women on the part of men who know what women will do . . . ."

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P. J. McBride to Emma Grimm

Kansas. Governor (1929-1931 : Reed)

In this letter P. J. McBride, the commissioner of labor and industry, responds to Emma Grimm's letter to Governor Arthur Capper dated November 27, 1917. Grimm had expressed her displeasure with the enforcement of the child labor law in her hometown of Sabetha, which had forced her 10-year old son Theodore to leave his job as a grocery delivery boy. McBride informed her that, because the Legislature passed this law, the governor could not make any exceptions. McBride also emphasized that "play and recreation" were an important element in children's development and that after schoolwork and household chores had been completed, children should have unstructured time to play. McBride refers to the 1917 amendment to the Industrial Welfare Act of 1915; this amendment prohibited work at night or for more than 8 hours daily or 48 hours weekly and required that school superintendents issue work permits to eligible students prior to the students' employment. Also, children could not be employed until they had completed elementary school.

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