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Type of Material - Unpublished documents - Government records - Deposition

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Deposition of J.N.N. Schooler

Deposition of J.N.N. Schooler
Creator: Schooler, J.N.N.
Date: June 16, 1867
This item contains the deposition of J.N.N. Schooler following an attack by Indians. In his deposition, Schooler explains that he and his companions were on the "Smoky Hill Overland Route Sixteen or Seventeen miles east of Fort Wallace" when 200 or more Cheyenne and Sioux attacked them. According to Schooler, four men were killed immediately and three were taken prisoner. Other details include the monetary value of items lost during the attack.


Kansas Adjutant General miscellaneous correpondence

Kansas Adjutant General miscellaneous correpondence
Creator: Kansas. Adjutant General's Office
Date: 1886
Correspondence sent and received by Kansas Adjutant General Alexander B. Campbell. Frequent correspondents include Captain W.G. Hamrick, Colonel William Larzelere, Colonel William E. Hutchinson, and Captain John T. Taylor. Also included is a signed petition from citizens of Clay Center asking to be furnished with a piece of ordnance for an upcoming soldier reunion, and a transcription of the examination of W.L. McManomy concerning the shooting of Anson D. Fuller and J.C. Jenkins near Pratt Center on January 27, 1886.


United States Office of Indian Affairs, Central Superintendency, St. Louis, Missouri. Volume 2, Miscellaneous letters and documents

United States Office of Indian Affairs, Central Superintendency, St. Louis, Missouri. Volume 2, Miscellaneous letters and documents
Creator: United States. Office of Indian Affairs. Central Superintendency
Date: 1813-1825
This volume includes a few letters sent by William Clark; some from Indian agents; articles of several Indian treaties; various permits and statements in no consistent chronological order. William Clark (of the Lewis and Clark Expedition) served as Indian superintendent for the central superintendency from 1807 until his death in 1838. This volume concludes with the "Trial of the Winnebagoe Murderers." Three Winnebago tribesmen, named Jerago, Whorahjirka, and Chewacahra, give testimony about the murders of two American soldiers. Volumes 2 and 3 are bound together. A searchable, full-text version of this volume is available by clicking "Text Version" below. Partial funding for the digitization of these records was provided by the National Park Service.


W.R. Terwilliger Indian depredation claim

W.R. Terwilliger Indian depredation claim
Creator: Terwilliger, W.R.
Date: January 18, 1872
This item is a sworn statement from W.R. Terwilliger regarding an Indian Depredation claim. According to Terwilliger's statement, he and a companion were trading with the Cheyenne south of Council Grove, Kansas, in the winter of 1867/1868, and purchased a horse from a band of Cheyennes led by Little Antelope.


William Reynolds vs. The Board of Education of the City of Topeka, depositions

William Reynolds vs. The Board of Education of the City of Topeka, depositions
Creator: Kansas Supreme Court
Date: 1902-1905
These set of records are depositions related to the William Reynolds v. Board of Education of the City of Topeka Kansas Supreme Court Case. William Reynolds, the plaintiff, was a resident of Lowman Hill school district and the father of Raoul Reynolds, an eight-year-old student who had attended a desegregated school in the district until the building was destroyed by fire. A new and modern brick building, Lowman School, was constructed; however, it was designated for white students and black students were forced to attend an older and undesirable building, Douglass School. In February 1902, William Reynolds brought his son to Lowman School for enrollment, but the principal refused because the child was of African descent. Mr. Reynolds was directed to enroll his son in Douglass School designated for black students. The plaintiff accused the Board of Education of violating the Constitution of the State of Kansas and the Fourteenth Amendment to the Constitution of the United States. Reynolds demanded that his son be admitted to Lowman School, to be taught without regard to his race or color, and to be treated in all respects as a white child.


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