Letter from Harry S. Truman to his cousin Ralph Emerson Truman in which Harry severs all ties with Ralph because of "rash statements about campaign contributions" made by Ralph in the Kansas City Star.
Harry S. Truman Library and Museum
Mr. James Pendergast (third from left) is photographed at President Harry S. Truman's inaugural gala at the National Guard Armory in Washington, D.C. Pendergast's wife, Kathleen (fourth from left), and daughter, Mary Ellen Pendergast (unknown position), are also present along with two unidentified women.
A flyer that seeks to disparage Harry S. Truman in his 1924 campaign for re-election as Judge of Jackson County. The document lists ten questions directed towards Harry S. Truman for the reader to consider before voting. The unnamed "Publicity Committee" attempts to implicate Truman with the Pendergast Machine within the questions.
Letter from Harry S. Truman at the Hotel Governor Clinton in New York City to his wife Bess in Independence, Missouri. In this letter, Truman updates Bess on his arrival and evening in the city. He then comments on his new prospects, saying that, "I'm not so sure I care as much for this proposed job as I thought I was going to.
A resolution unanimously adopted at a meeting of the members of the Standard Railway Labor Organizations held at the Continental Hotel, Kansas City, Missouri, July 12, 1940. The resolution endorses Harry S. Truman in his 1940 campaign for U.S. Senate and provides seven cases for such endorsement.
A 1922 broadside for distribution amongst black Jackson County voters that implicates the Republican candidates for office with the Ku Klux Klan.
Letter from Harry S. Truman to J. W. Corn of Oak Grove, Missouri in which Truman proclaims his sincere gratitude for Corn supporting Truman as Democratic nominee for Jackson County Judge. Corn was previously supporting Thomas W. Parrent as nominee until Truman's win at the local primary election.
Letter from Senator Harry S. Truman to T. B. Good, secretary of the Missouri Legislative Board of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. After receipt of Good's endorsement of Judge Jacob E. Smith of Sedalia, Missouri, Truman comments that "I am happy to know of your good opinion of Judge Smith."
Letter from Harry S. Truman in Washington D.C. to his wife Bess in Independence, Missouri.
A letter from Harry S. Truman to J. C. Nichols in which Truman regrets having to leave Nichols's party early. Truman agrees with Nichols in his desire to attract oil industry businessmen to Kansas City. Truman goes further in exclaiming, "Kansas City ought to be the oil capital, the air capital and the main agricultural market...
Letter from Harry S. Truman at the Carroll Arms Hotel in Washington D.C. to his wife Bess in Independence, Missouri. In this letter, Truman updates Bess on his recent travels including a meeting with Roy A. Roberts, president and editor of The Kansas City Star. Truman says that "Both Mr. Stark & Mr.
A letter from Senator Harry S. Truman to Ready Mixed Concrete Company Vice President R. P. Lyons. After being informed that Independence Republican Lyle Weeks was awarded a contracting job by Kansas City, Truman provides a critical opinion of Weeks.