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Date -- 1940s (Remove)
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Page 1 of 2, showing 10 records out of 13 total, starting on record 1, ending on 10

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Title | Creator | Date Made Visible | None

Dr. John R. Brinkley

Lippe Studio Del Rio, TX

Dr. John Brinkley standing outside of ruins of log building, in Del Rio, Texas.

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Dr. John R. Brinkley

Lippe Studio Del Rio, TX

Dr. John R. Brinkley, a physician from Milford, Kansas, famous for his goat gland transplants.

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Dr. John R. Brinkley

Lippe Studio Del Rio, TX

Dr. John R. Brinkley, a physician from Milford, Kansas, famous for his goat gland transplants.

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Dr. John R. Brinkley

Shields, Montie,Olathe, Ks

Dr. John R. Brinkley, a physician from Milford, Kansas, famous for his goat gland transplants.

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Dr. John R. Brinkley

Dr. John R. Brinkley, a physician from Milford, Kansas, famous for his goat gland transplants.

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Graves Drug Store, Garnett, Kansas

Interior view of Graves Drug Store. Shown is the soda fountain, employees, and a customer.

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Therapy staff at Menninger Clinic, Topeka, Kansas

Photographs of therapists in 1941 and 1964. 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. It was located in Topeka, Kansas, from 1925 to 2003 and is now in Houston, Texas.

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Walker Winslow correspondence

Winslow, Walker, 1905-1969

This handwritten and typed correspondence is between Walker Winslow (also under the name Harold Maine) and his third wife, Edna Manley Winslow. The letters can be chatty and newsy, providing details about each of their daily lives and activities, what they were reading or music to which they were listening, their work (his writing and therapy, her writing and painting), and other related topics. The letters can be very self-reflective and analytical regarding their relationship to each other, relationships with others, their health and various injuries and illnesses they each had, money, their mutual loneliness, Edna's drinking, and other topics. There is also correspondence with friends and relatives of Winslow and/or Edna, Winslow family photographs, some sketches Edna drew, and extensive correspondence between Winslow and Dr. Karl Menninger. Walker Winslow was the author of "The Menninger Story" and "If A Man Be Mad." Some of the letters were written while Winslow was working at and writing in Topeka, Kansas. They were also written while the Winslows lived separately in Santa Fe, New Mexico; various parts of California (especially Big Sur or Oakland); various parts of New York (especially Rochester and New York City); and in Kansas. The letters document the rise and fall of their brief and intense relationship. Given the nature of some of the content, several pieces of correspondence have not been made available on Kansas Memory, but they are still available to researchers.

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Lucio Bini 's Electroconvulsive therapy records

Bini, Lucio, 1908-1964

Lucio Bini's papers, largely, consist of incoming handwritten and typed correspondence; blueprints and related documentation for electro-convulsive therapy (ECT) equipment. They also include product information for selling equipment, records related to international patents, research notes from early experiments on animals (dogs), and from tracking early patients undergoing electroshock therapy. Newspaper clippings, photographs (both in color and black and white), and other miscellaneous materials are available. Correspondents include Lothar Kalinowsky and other professional colleagues, as well as some patients. The second box of materials are all xeroxed photocopies from Bini's materials and is not well organized. The materials also include correspondence related to the acquisition of Bini's papers by the Menninger Foundation.

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Menninger East Campus Canteen in Topeka, Kansas

This is an interior view of the Arts and Craft Shop at Menninger Clinic which was later converted to the Canteen on East Campus. The mural shows the various craft activities carried on at the Menninger Clinic. It was painted by Mr. John Ballator, art instructor at Washburn College and husband of the Menninger occupational therapist. The woman sitting with a scarf across her lap represents Mrs. Ballator. The nurse is Miss Erickson and Mr. Stone is to the left of the nurse. In the background, the three Doctors Menninger (Dr. C.F., Dr. Karl and Dr. Will) are planting a tree. Beyond them is the farmhouse which was the first sanitarium and became offices of the Menninger Clinic. The mural was hung in 1940.

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