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Page 3 of 212, showing 10 records out of 2116 total, starting on record 21, ending on 30

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Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

Governor Arthur Capper

Adams, Ken

A portrait of Arthur Capper who held office as the twentieth Kansas Governor from 1915 to 1919. After serving as Governor, he served in the U.S. Senate from 1919 to 1949. Along with his political roles, he was the owner and publisher of the Capper's Weekly and The Topeka Daily Capital newspapers.

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James Gillpatrick Blunt

Addis & Noel's

This sepia colored carte-de-visite shows James Gillpatrick Blunt in a military uniform, (1826-1881). Blunt a commander of Union forces during the Civil War served as a lieutenant colonel of the 2nd Kansas Volunteer regiment under General James Lane. He rose through the ranks when President Abraham Lincoln appointed Blunt, in April of 1862, as brigadier general of the Department and Army of Kansas. His effective leadership skills combined with military strategies, brought victory in a series of battles and skirmishes from Missouri to Arkansas. The success from these campaigns, promoted Blunt, in March of 1863, to major general which was the highest military rank received by any Kansan in the Union army.

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Charles Ransford Jennison

Addis' Brothers

This is a portrait of Charles Ransford Jennison, Colonel of the Fifteenth Kansas Volunteer Cavalry. Jennison was commisioned a Colonel, for the second time during the Civil War, by Kansas Governor Thomas Carney shortly after William Quantrill and his raiders attacked Lawrence, Kansas, on the night of August 21, 1863. During this period, Col. Jennison commanded a brigade made up of both militia and volunteers from Kansas.

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Minnie Klapp Harvey

Admire Studio

This is a photograph of Minnie Klapp Harvey, first cousin of Zelmah McGuire Pullins. Minnie was the bookkeeper at the dry goods store which later became Kneelands and G.W.Cleek's The Racket Store. Harvey is wearing black muslin sleeves with elastic at the wrists and above the elbows to keep her white blouse sleeves clean.

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Harry Walter Colmery

Allen Studios

This is a photograph of Harry Walter Colmery taken later in life.

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International Brotherhood of Boilermakers and Iron Ship Builders and Helpers of America and Governor Henry Allen correspondence

Allen, Henry Justin, 1868-1950

In response to the proposed legislation for the Kansas Court of Industrial Relation or the "anti-strike law", the International Brotherhood of Boilermakers and Iron Ship Builders writes to Kansas Governor Allen, "we stand true to the dictations of our International Officers and should they order us to protest this legislation, should it be enacted, by striking, or by other means, we would not hesitate to obey their orders". Governor Allen responds by saying there are two classes of labor, one class is patient and so their interests will be considered and another class who likes to use intimidation, but he warns "...by strike nor by other means, shall we bow to the threat of violence and make the law the handmaiden of intimidation."

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Robert Allyn to Isaac Tichenor and Ellen Douglas Denison Goodnow

Allyn, Robert, 1817-1894

Robert Allyn wrote from Providence, Rhode Island, to his friends Isaac and Ellen Goodnow in Kansas Territory. Allyn, like Goodnow an educator, updated the couple on the construction of a new local Academy. He also reacted to news he had heard of political conditions in K.T., having found that "the papers are full of dreadful things about you horrid abolitionists in Kanzas", and asking him, "How do you contrive to live under the Missouri laws?" Showing himself to be a staunch Abolitionist as well, Allyn provides his own strong opinions and insights regarding the Kansas troubles. Allyn also advised that "getting up a few. . .free schools" would prompt a great rush of emigration from the Northern States to the Territory

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William Allen White

Alvord, L. G. (Lystrom G.)

This is an autographed photograph of William Allen White seated in a chair. As publisher and editor of the Emporia Gazette newspaper, White gained national fame with his editorial "What's the Matter with Kansas?" during the Populist era in the 1890s. A supporter of the Progressive movement, he wrote countless editorials as well as articles for national magazines and books. In 1924, he ran for governor of Kansas to highlight his campaign against the Ku Klux Klan.

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William Allen White

Alvord, L. G. (Lystrom G.)

Portrait of William Allen White, editor of the Emporia Gazette, holding a hat.

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Harry W. Colmery

American

This is a campaign poster for Harry W. Colmery, who ran for National Commander of the American Legion. He was elected to that office and served 1936-1937. Throughout his life, Colmery was active in the American Legion serving as commander of his local post, Judge Advocate of Kansas Department, and Department Commander of Kansas.

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