Photograph of the Euclid Apartment Hotel, once located at the northwest corner of Euclid Avenue and 31st Street.
Photograph of the Gallatin Flats, once located at the northwest corner of Campbell Street and 8th Street.
Photograph of Gotham Apartments located at the northwest corner of Chestnut Avenue and Linwood Boulevard.
Photograph of the Hoffman Apartments, once located on the south side of 9th Street between Charlotte Street and Campbell Street. The Astor Hotel is pictured adjacent to the left.
Photograph of the Hyde Apartments, once located at the southwest corner of Troost Avenue and 14th Street.
Photograph of the Inglenook Apartments, once located at the northeast corner of The Paseo and 8th Street.
Photograph of the Lindenwood Apartments at the northwest corner of 30th Street and Harrison Street. Also pictured is the Stratten Hall Apartments adjacent to the left.
Photograph of the Naples and Venice Apartments, located on the west side of Central Street between Armour Boulevard and 36th Street.
Photograph of the Park Lane Apartments, located on the west side of Mill Creek Parkway (presently J C Nichols Parkway) between just north of 46th Street Terrace.
Photograph of bread delivery trucks parked outside of the Campbell Baking Company, located at the northeast corner of 30th Street and Troost Avenue.
Photograph of the Central Exchange National Bank building, once located on the east side of Grand Avenue (Grand Boulevard) between 10th Street and 11th Street.
Photograph of the Columbia National Bank in the Gloyd Building, once located on the east side of Walnut Street between 9th Street and 10th Street.
Group portrait of the Kansas City Monarchs. Standing, from the left: Sam Bankhead, T.J. Young, George Giles, Turkey Stearnes, Frank Duncan, Moocha Harris, Carroll Mothel, Cool Papa Bell, Newt Allen, Willie Wells, J.L. Wilkinson. Kneeling, from the left: Chet Brewer, Newt Joseph, Bullet Joe Rogan, Charles Beverly.
Letter from Oliver Abel urging the recipient to get out the vote for sitting Republican governor Edward H. Winter for another term.
Anonymous letter to Governor Lloyd Stark thanking him for his efforts at taking down the St. Louis and Kansas City political machines.
Harlan Leonard once described N. Clark Smith’s impressive persona as the segregated Lincoln High School’s band leader in Kansas City, saying that Major Smith held a “commanding personality”: “He was short, chubby, gruff, military in bearing, wore glasses, and was never seen without his full uniform and decorations. His language was rather rough and occasionally shocking to the few young ladies who were taking music classes, though never offensive. Major Smith simply ran a tight ship. . . . He drilled the Lincoln marching bands until they were the best in the area, some said the best of their kind in the Middle West.”
Letter describing the corrupt practices of the WPA offices in Kansas City, under the direction of Matt Murray.
Letter from Charles F. Williams to Judge James Douglas, discussing his candidacy for Clay County Sheriff in 1936 and how he "could not overcome the effect of outside interference" of the Pendergast organization and their desire "to control gambling and liquor in [Clay] county with the result there seemed to be no limit to their financial strength against me." Williams reports that "the organization in Kansas City" is working against the Douglas Supreme Court campaign, but that he believes Douglas will still win the campaign "because right is right and always wins in the end."