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Page 1 of 93, showing 10 records out of 924 total, starting on record 1, ending on 10

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Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

J. M. Webster & family, Wyandotte, Kansas. 286 miles west of St. Louis Mo.

Gardner, Alexander, 1821-1882

This stereograph shows J. M. Webster with two children that are seated on a horse near Wyandotte, Kansas. It is from Alexander Gardner's series, Across the Continent on the Union Pacific Railway, Eastern Division.

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General J. Lane's house, Lawrence, Kansas. 323 miles west of St. Louis, Mo.

Gardner, Alexander, 1821-1882

THis stereograph showing James Henry Lane's house, Lawrence, Kansas. The Kansas River and the town of Lawrence are visible in the background. It is from Alexander Gardner's series, Across the Continent on the Union Pacific Railway, Eastern Division.

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Potawatomie Indians at St. Mary's Mission, Kansas. 375 miles west of St. Louis Mo.

Gardner, Alexander, 1821-1882

This stereograph shows Potawatomie Indians at the St. Mary's Mission, Pottawatomie County, Kansas. It is from Alexander Gardner's series, Across the Continent on the Union Pacific Railway, Eastern Division.

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Menninger family, Topeka, Kansas

This informal portrait of members of the Menninger family was taken at Oakwood, home of Dr. C.F. and Flo in Topeka, Kansas. Those present are identified (from left to right) as Dr. William Menninger, Edwin Menninger, Flo Menninger and her husband Dr. C. F. Menninger, and Dr. Karl Menninger. Dr. C. F. Menninger, with sons Will and Karl, founded the Menninger Clinic, which was the nation's first group psychiatry practice, in 1925 in Topeka, Kansas.

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Boys! Girls! kill the flies

Kansas State Board of Health

This advertisement encourages boys and girls to kill flies for a prize. The contest was sponsored by the Board of Health of Hutchinson. The ad was in a publication from the Kansas State Board of Health.

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William Inge's childhood home, Independence, Kansas

William Inge's childhood home, located at 514 N. 4th Street in Independence, Kansas.

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Nicodemus, Kansas

This photograph captures the bustling main street in Nicodemus, Graham County, a settlement founded by African Americans in 1877. It includes a number of townspeople and the Williams Mercantile store. The building on the far left is believed to be the First Baptist Church. The new First Baptist Church was built in 1907 around this church; once the new building was completed, Nicodemus residents demolished the original church. The new building is now part of the National Parks Service historic site.

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Dalton Gang, Coffeyville, Kansas

A postmortem photograph of Dalton Gang members Tim Evans, Bob Dalton, Grot Dalton, and Dick Broadwell after they were killed trying to escape an attempted robbery of the C. M. Condon and Company Bank in Coffeyville, Kansas, on October 5, 1892. Emmett Dalton, shown to the left of the deceased, was wounded and later sentenced to life imprisonment. The small boy whose face is shown peering through a hole in the wooden fence is identified as Ray H. Clark. This photograph was taken by John Tackett, who owned a photography studio in Coffeyville. Tackett later collaborated with Emmett Dalton and wrote, filmed, produced, and distributed a movie about the famous raid that starred Dalton. Tackett later owned and operated the Midland Theater in Coffeyville.

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Topeka Daily Capital delivery boys, Topeka, Kansas

Topeka Daily Capital

A view of Topeka Daily Capital delivery boys with bicycles and a dog in front of the newspaper's office in Topeka, Kansas.

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Reo automobile, Dorrance, Kansas

Halbe, L. W. (Leslie Winfield), 1893-1981

View of four men seated in Phil Thielen's Reo automobile on an unpaved country road outside of Dorrance in Russell County, Kansas.

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