Harry S. Truman Library and Museum

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Letter from Senator Harry S. Truman to Kansas City realtor Myron A. King in which Truman succinctly expresses his hope that the plans for a new Kansas City airport turn out favorably.

Letter from United Dry Forces of Jackson County Executive Secretary Martha Trimble to the County Court of Jackson County. Trimble claims that the court has not allowed those opposed to the repeal of the 18th Amendment equal representation on precinct boards of election in Jackson County.

Letter from Harry S. Truman in Washington D.C. to his wife Bess in Independence, Missouri.

Letter from Porter T. Hall to Judge Nelson E. Johnson in which Hall states he will no longer be voting for Johnson for Judge of Jackson County. Instead, he writes of his interest in the re-election of Judges Henry F. McElroy and Harry S. Truman.

Letter from Senator Harry S. Truman to William A. Kitchen in which Truman thanks Kitchen for state committee suggestions. In the postscript, Truman writes in longhand: "Can't thank you enough for your help in campaign."

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.

President Harry S. Truman (right) with James Pendergast, evidently taken in Independence, Missouri, upon Truman's arrival from Washington, D.C. This photo has been badly retouched and contains crop marks. Donor: John Boos.

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 Senator Harry S. Truman to Kansas City City Manager L. P. Cookingham. Truman agrees with Cookingham in his desire to facilitate a new Kansas City airport and encourages Cookingham to pursue the landed needed for its development.

Letter from W. F. Woodruff to Harry S. Truman in which Woodruff approves Democratic Union membership to five of the men Truman recommended in previous correspondence. Woodruff urges Truman in "making these persons real converts to our cause...".

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 in Washington D.C. to his wife Bess in Independence, Missouri. In this letter, Truman comments on Lloyd C. Stark running for the Senate while still the governor of Missouri.