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Page 1 of 62, showing 10 records out of 617 total, starting on record 1, ending on 10

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Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

Social work graduates of Menninger Clinic in Topeka, Kansas

Graduates of the Menninger School of Social Work, 1989, are shown in front of the Tower Building of the Menninger Clinic in Topeka, Kansas. In the front row, left to right are Jean Ireland, Charlie Drees, Liz Powers, and Glenn Garcia. In the back row, left to right are Sallie Barnum, Cathy Mazzoa-Rees, Catherine Ossmann and Lynn Hollowell. The Menninger Clinic was created to care for individuals with mood, personality, anxiety and addictive disorders, as well as teaching mental health professionals and advancing mental healthcare through research.

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William Henry Avery

A portrait of Governor William Henry Avery seated at his desk in the Kansas Capitol. He was born August 11, 1911 near Wakefield, Kansas, and graduated from Wakefield High School and the University of Kansas. A Republican, Avery served in the Kansas House of Representatives from 1950 to 1955. In 1954, he was elected to the United States House of Representatives and served until 1964. During his 10 years in Congress, he served on numerous committees. In 1964, Avery was elected the 37th governor of Kansas. He served one term as governor, losing a re-election bid to Robert Docking in 1966. After an unsuccessful bid for the United States Senate, Avery returned to private life.

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Garfield School, Topeka, Kansas

Three black and white photographs of Garfield School in Topeka, Kansas, serving as an emergency hospital, possibly during the Spanish Influenza epidemic.

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Office of William C. Menninger, M.D.

This black and white photograph shows Dr. Will's office in the original Menninger Clinic, the converted farmhouse. Dr. Will, his brother Dr. Karl, and his father Dr. C. F. Menninger established the Menninger Clinic as a sanitarium in 1925 with the purchase of a farm house and admittance of 12 patients. Their philosophy was that mental illness could be treated with an integrated medical, psychodynamic, and developmental approach for the total health of patients

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Dean Collins, M.D., teaching at the Menninger Clinic, Topeka, Kansas

Dr. Collins, a psychiatrist and psychoanalyst, teaching a group of psychiatric residents at the Menninger Clinic. Menninger is a leading psychiatric hospital dedicated to treating individuals with mood, personality, anxiety and addictive disorders, teaching mental health professionals and advancing mental healthcare through research. Once located in Topeka, Kansas, they relocated in 2003 to Houston, Texas.

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Hyer Boot Company in Olathe, Kansas

This is a photograph showing employees standing in front of the Hyer Boot and Shoe Factory in Olathe, Kansas. The company was founded by Charles H. Hyer, the son of an immigrant German shoemaker, who arrived in Leavenworth in 1870 and worked, for a time, building railroads. He soon moved to Olathe and got a job teaching shoe and harness making at the Kansas School for the Deaf. With money he saved, he opened his own shoemaking shop in Olathe and asked his brother, Ed, to join him in running the business. In the years that followed that first satisfied cowboy, the Hyers developed a measurement chart to send out with their flyers that enabled customers, even cowboys at the remotest ranches, to order custom made boots to fit their precise size and fashion preference. The business blossomed and, by 1900, it had grown from two employees to 15. During World War I, the Hyers made boots for the officers at Fort Leavenworth and at Camp Funston. By the 1960s more than 70 people were busy making boots for a worldwide clientele.

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George W. Allison's law office in McPherson, Kansas

This is a photograph showing George W. Allison in his law office located in McPherson, Kansas.

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John Gideon Haskell

Waite, Steven H.

This cabinet card shows John Gideon Haskell, (1832-1907), Civil War veteran and architect for the state of Kansas. He migrated to Lawrence, Kansas, in the summer of 1857, to begin his architectural career but a severe drought and the start of the Civil War put his future plans on hold. In July of 1861, Haskell was mustered into service as assistant quartermaster general of Kansas and he was appointed as quartermaster for the Third Kansas and the Tenth Kansas Volunteers. He, also, served as assistant quartermaster on the staff of General James Blunt and later became chief quartermaster of the Army of the Frontier. After the war, Haskell resumed his profession with the appointment, in 1866, as the architect for the state of Kansas. During his tenure, he designed the east wing of the Kansas Capitol and was responsible for overseeing the entire construction of the capitol. In addition to his responsibilities at the statehouse, Haskell was the chief architect for the Chase County Courthouse, the Douglas County Courthouse and many of the buildings at the University of Kansas. In 1907, after a long and successful career, John Gideon Haskell passed away at the age of seventy-five after a sudden illness at his home in Lawrence, Kansas.

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Dental care, Kansas City, Kansas

United States. Works Progress Administration

A young boy getting his teeth cleaned by a dentist in Kansas City, Kansas. This service was provided by the Works Progress Administration's domestic science and food project.

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Harvesting Crew, Edwards County, Kansas

These two black and white photographs show a harvesting crew with a Russell steam engine in a wheat field in Edwards County, Kansas.

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