Jump to Navigation

Facet Browse

Government and Politics -- State Government (Remove)
Home and Family (Remove)
Government and Politics (Remove)
Date (Remove)
Business and Industry -- Occupations/Professions (Remove)
Page 4 of 4, showing 5 records out of 35 total, starting on record 31, ending on 35

| 1 | 2 | 3 | 4| next >>

Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

Samuel Judson Smith, Lucinda A. Gardner Smith and children

This is a photograph of Samuel Judson Smith and Lucinda A. Gardner Smith with their children. Samuel Judson Smith was born September 9, 1843 in Ashland County, Ohio. He married Lucinda Gardner on April 4, 1860 in Peoria County, Illinois. Samuel was educated at Oberlin College and was a schoolmaster in Illinois. During the Civil War, he served as a lieutenant with Company E, 77th Illinois Volunteers. Smith came to Rice County, Kansas in 1874 from Milbrook, Peoria County, Illinois. In September, 1875, his wife Lucy (Lucinda) and their children joined him on the farm. The Smiths had seven children, Charles J., S. E. (Ed), Ella M., Frank, Lottie B., Ransom T. and Mary L. Samuel Smith was a farmer, Clerk of the District Court for 8 years (1880-1888), member of Lodge #192 A.F. and A.M., and a State Senator representing the 36th Senatorial District in 1900. He died on February 2, 1903 in Lyons, Rice County, Kansas.

previewthumb

James Madison Harvey

Eby, S.M. & Son

This photograph represents the fifth governor of Kansas, James Madison Harvey, in his military uniform.

previewthumb

Roy Hennigh to Arthur Capper

Hennigh, Roy

Roy Hennigh, owner of a grocery store in Sabetha, Nemaha County, wrote this letter to the governor concerning a recent visit to his store by a female deputy factory inspector. According to Hennigh, this inspector informed him that his two teenage daughters could not work in his store on the weekends according to the child labor laws. Hennigh argues that he does not officially employ his children, or any other children, because ?they help me just as anybody?s children should.? He believes it is ?very poor judgement to enact a law which forbids parents to use the help of their own children.? He also takes issue with the fact that a female inspector evaluated his business. P. J. McBride, Commissioner of Labor and Industry, replied to this letter on December 12, 1917.

previewthumb

Governor Clyde M. Reed correspondence, Embalming Board applications

Kansas. Governor (1929-1931 : Reed)

This file includes subject correspondence relating to applications of employment for the Embalming Board. Embalming is the process of preserving a person's body for burial or cremation. This file is part of a bigger collection of Governor Clyde M. Reed correspondence.

previewthumb

Kansas National Guard soldiers on duty during the coal miners' strike

These National Guard soldiers are standing by a tent near the coal mines. On November 1, 1919, over 10,000 coal miners went on strike in southeast Kansas for a six-hour day, five-day work week, and a 60 percent wage raise. When the strike occurred the state had only a two week supply of coal. The state took charge of the mines, arbitrated futilely, and then called for 1,000 volunteers to replace the miners. During November and December 10,000 college and ex-service men responded. Governor Henry J. Allen and the Kansas National Guard, Fourth Regiment reported for duty as well. The strike ended on December 10, 1919, and the miners were ordered back to work.

previewthumb
| 1 | 2 | 3 | 4| next >>

Government and Politics -- State Government

Home and Family

Government and Politics

Date

Business and Industry -- Occupations/Professions

Agriculture

Built Environment

Business and Industry

Collections

Community Life

Curriculum

Education

Environment

Military

Objects and Artifacts

People

Places

Thematic Time Period

Transportation

Type of Material