Showing Collections: 151 - 175 of 3915
Andrew J. Haynes was a law student and later lawyer in Missouri during the Reconstruction era following the United States Civil War. This collection includes a manuscript journal and two scrapbooks of newspaper clippings that relate to the political climate of the Reconstruction era, as well as to Haynes's personal interests in politics and history.
The Ann Schofield collection consists of books and research material focusing on U.S. working class women in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Reminiscences of early days near Blue Mound. Recounts family's departure from England and trip West. Describes pioneer life in Douglas County, raids during the civil War, and Indians in the area. A 4-page "Excerpt" and map is included with the account.
This collection contains papers from community groups, organizations, and events that Anna Jane Michener was involved with in the Wichita, Kansas area. Includes family life class curricula, papers on race relations, and pamphlets pertaining to Family Life Education. Additionally, correspondence between Anna Jane and family, friends, and colleagues can be found throughout the collection.
Correspondence, records, photographs and miscellaneous papers of Anna Lawson Tonkinson spanning the years from 1913-1962.
Annabelle Haupt was the sister of Carl Bell, Jr., the mayor of Wichita, Kansas, from 1962-1963. Annabelle graduated from Southwestern College (Winfield, Kansas) in 1930. She was active in many community and civic organizations, including church-affliated organizations promoting interfaith ministries. This collection includes personal letters adressed to her, as well as her husband, James, and their daughter, Elsa, as well as papers pertaining to Annabelle's service organizations.
2 copies of the photocopied typescript "Annals of Harriet S. Wright" written by Harriet S. Wright.
Reminiscences of life on a farm near Junction City following migration west in 1869. Sixteen years on a Kansas farm, 1870-1886.
This colleciton includes files regarding various organizations in which Anne Moore was active, notably the Lawrence Civic Choir tour of Poland, Kansas Organic Producers, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom, 1970s-80s.
A collection of letters, primarily between Anne Isabella Milbanke Byron, also known as Lady Byron (1792-1860), widow of the poet, and George MacDonald (1824-1905), the author, her protégé, written shortly before her death.
This collection consists largely of material related to Anne "Petey" Cerf's efforts to improve conditions at nursing homes, such as through the Kansans for Improvement of Nursing Homes (KINH), Inc. organization which she helped found. Other material in the collection reflects Cerf's other philanthropic and community-based efforts to improve life for everyone in her community.
Photographs taken by Annabelle (Loosbrook) Miller, near Melvern, Kansas.
Includes two letters from Annie and Thomas Rogers in Coon Creek, Kansas, 1871 to a "Mr. Gordon" expressing gratitude and offering details about their family and daily life.
This collection contains photographs of the area around Annie Wight's home in Douglas County, Kan., showing Wakarusa Valley, the Kansas River, plants around the yard, and still lifes in the home. Miss Annie I. Wright was a music teacher living at 1012 Pennsylvania Street in Lawrence with her widowed mother Ruth L. Wight and sister Lucy A. Wight.
Annual report, 1973, [of the] Kansas Farmers Union Green Thumb. -- McPherson, Kan. : Kansas Farmers Union Green Thumb, 1973.
This collection consists of a single volume, the bulk of which contains instructions for the manufacture of microscopes and their lenses, barrels, etc., as well as for the caring of them. The volume also contains a second, reversed set of pages, the bulk of which are blank but which contain a recipe for making a cordial and an ink sketch and painted coat of arms.
Colonel Daniel Read Anthony and Paul Egbert Havens were leading businessmen and public officials in the early history of Leavenworth, Kansas. Their families intersected through the 1897 marriage of Anthony's son, Daniel Read Anthony, Jr., and Havens' daughter Elizabeth. The Anthony family papers consists primarily of career papers of Colonel Anthony, his son, and his grandson, Daniel Read Anthony III. The Havens papers are comprised largely of personal family correspondence.
Views of buildings in Anthony, Kansas, tornado damage and of a harvesting crew with steam thresher. The photographs were made by M.I. Armantrout, Anthony, Kansas.
The Anthony Scott Family papers are those of a family that moved to Topeka, Kansas in the 1800s. The papers document the family line of Anthony and Anna Scott, especially focusing on James H. Scott and his family who moved to California in 1919.
The Anti-Horse Thief Association was a grass-roots organization of U.S. citizens that emerged in the 1850s as a vigilance body for prevention of theft, especially horse stealing. It remained active in the early 1900s, with membership bodies in many states and counties. This minute book of the Association's Hughes County, Oklahoma unit (Subordinate Order No. 179) contains its minutes from December 1911 to May 1912, and lists names of the unit's officers and members.
Photographs, maps, resources, and application for the nomination of the Black Jack Battlefield Historic Site to the National Register of Historic Places.