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Kansas Memory has been created by the Kansas State Historical Society to share its historical collections via the Internet. Read more.

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Blind, Kansas Institution for the Education of the

Blind, Kansas Institution for the Education of the
Creator: Kansas. Governor (1889-1893 : Humphrey)
Date: 1889-1891
This file contains correspondence from the members of the Kansas Institution for the Education of the Blind to Kansas Governor Humphrey. The letters provide the Governor with reports and updates on the education and instruction of the students at the school. A letter from Allen Buckner, Superintendent, informs the Governor of the total number of students enrolled in the school. Buckner also advises the Governor that students are learning to use the typewriter. A separate letter from Lewis, the Music Teacher, provides the Governor with an outline of the student's curriculum. Other letters discuss appointments and reappointments of certain positions, and a letter from Buckner recommends the school obtain a good oculist.


E. A. Park collection

E. A. Park collection
Creator: Harrington, Myron O., 1844-1921
Date: 1871 - 1882
This collection consists of a single volume of handwritten notes taken by Reverend Myron Oscar Harrington. The notes were taken while Harrington was a student attending seminary school, in all likelihood Andover Seminary in Massachusetts. They are from lectures given by Professor Edwards Amasa Park. Professor Park was a noted nineteenth century American Congregational theologian.


Governor William Graves evolution received correspondence

Governor William Graves evolution received correspondence
Creator: Kansas. Governor (1995-2003 : Graves)
Date: 1999
William Graves compiled this series of correspondence on the teaching of evolution in public schools from letters he received in 1999 while governor of Kansas. The letters are responding to an April 1999 decision by the Kansas State Board of Education to remove evolution from Kansas teaching standards. Out of the hundreds of letters Graves' office received on this topic, he destroyed all but thirty. Copies of related articles and editorials from The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Post, U.S. News and World Report, and the Oregonian sent with the correspondence have not been included here due to copyright restrictions.


James C. Malin

James C. Malin
Date: Between 1940 and 1960
Portrait of James C. Malin, professor of history at the University of Kansas.


J. W. McClung to Lewis Allen Alderson

J. W. McClung to Lewis Allen Alderson
Date: August 1, 1829
A letter written to Lewis Allen Alderson from his friend J. W. McClung. Alderson was studying at the University of Ohio in Athens at the time, and McClung wrote seeking information on classes, expenses, and necessary qualifications. McClung claims his current tutor, Reverend John H. Hendren, is a most strict teacher. Lewis Allen Alderson later moved to Atchison, Kansas in 1858 and was a prominent Baptist minister. He died in Atchison in 1881. A searchable transcription is available by clicking "Text Version" below.


Lawrence--Today and Yesterday

Lawrence--Today and Yesterday
Creator: Lawrence Daily Journal World
Date: December 23, 1913
Lawrence--Today and Yesterday was published by the Lawrence Daily Journal-World as a magazine and souvenir edition commemorating the semi-centennial memorial of the Lawrence Massacre. It contains articles and photographs about the people, institutions, history, and activities of the City of Lawrence and Douglas County in Kansas. A wide variety of notable people and community institutions is represented. The University of Kansas is also represented. Of particular interest is the information on Lucius Elmer Sayre, the Dean of the School of Pharmacy at the University of Kansas. A photograph of Sayre appears on page 17; photographs of the School of Pharmacy's prescription compounding room, drug laboratory, and pharmacognosy room appear on page 23; and an article on the School of Pharmacy by Dean Sayre appears on page 75.


Letters from Don Caldwell, Tulsa, Oklahoma, to Miss Frances Sullivan, Wichita, Kansas

Letters from Don Caldwell, Tulsa, Oklahoma, to Miss Frances Sullivan, Wichita, Kansas
Date: May 26, 1947-May 17, 1948
These letters were written by Donald Earl Caldwell, while he was studying petroleum engineering at Tulsa University, to his fiance, Frances Adeline Sullivan, who lived with her parents in Wichita. During their engagement, Don wrote Frances frequently--sometimes twice a day--and drove to Wichita often for visits. He discusses his classes and roommates, the plans for their wedding, and his search for an apartment in Tulsa where they can live after the wedding. The couple met when Don and Frances were both attending the community college in Hutchinson, Kansas. His father owned and operated the Caldwell Greenhouse in Hutchinson for many years. Don began his studies at Tulsa University after serving in the U.S. Navy in World War II, and Frances joined him there after their wedding on June 1, 1948. But ultimately the couple returned to Hutchinson to take over the greenhouse business when his father's health deteriorated unexpectedly. They lived in Hutchinson the rest of their lives, until their deaths there in 2017. These letters were kept by Frances until her death. In addition to Don's letters, there is a list of 79 friends and relatives to be invited to the wedding, and Frances' brief letter of resignation on May 14, 1948, because she is "to be married and move out of town." There is also a letter to the couple written by Frances' younger brother Perry, March 13, 1950, while he was serving in the U.S. Navy, to congratulate them on the birth of their first child.


Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous
Creator: Kansas. Governor (1869-1873 : Harvey)
Date: 1869 - 1872
The letters in this file address many different topics concerning matters of the State of Kansas. This description only includes a couple of those letters. A letter, March 27, 1871, from G. F. Baker of California compliments the Kansas school system and requests information on the schools and system so he can be more thoroughly acquainted. A letter from A. Caldwell of Washington D.C. acknowledges Governor Harvey's letter and informs that he will present the report to the Senate. A letter on January 15, 1869, from W. R. Marshall of Minneapolis, Minnesota, recommends S. Christensen, who can print in Norwegian languages. A letter to Kansas Governor Harvey about the passage of a bill to build a bridge over the Blue River in Irving.


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