Anonymous letter alerting Gov. Stark to the women's working conditions at General Hospital in Kansas City.
The State Historical Society of Missouri-Columbia
Letter from Lloyd C. Stark to Casimir J. Welch, congratulating Welch on the bird of his daughter.
Letter from M. O. Biggs to Missouri candidate for Governor Francis Wilson, advising him that his opponent was making headway in the Southeast portion of the state.
Letter from Missouri candidate for Governor Lloyd Stark to F. X. Teasdale explaining his resistance to being aligned with any particular political faction.
Letter from Lloyd C. Stark to A. Reed Wilson discussing men Wilson had recommended Stark meet with about his campaign, including Fat Whitlow and George Johnston. He also writes that he thinks "we have Callaway County sewed up."
Letter from David Proctor to Jesse Barrett, describing Kansas City Republicans as being aligned with the Pendergast Machine.
Letter from Bennett C. Clark to Lloyd Stark regarding the appointment of Harold Brown.
Letter signed "The Swab" to Governor Lloyd C. Stark, asserting that the Pendergast machine has "dressed up drunken bums, reprobates, derelicts, hustlers" and more into electioneering and voting against Stark.
Letter from Greene Thompson to Tom Pendergast requesting a recommendation to Governor Guy Park to be appointed buildings and grounds caretaker at Lincoln University in Jefferson City. He includes a list of references.
Letter from Charles D. Osborne to gubernatorial candidate Lloyd Stark in which the author makes a recommendation for a recipient of WPA funds and discusses American Legion members' support of his candidacy.
Leaflet advocating a vote for James Douglas in the Missouri Supreme Court election in order to keep Clay County "free and peaceful." It states that "a vote for Billings means you approve the BOSS and also Crooked Elections, Vote Frauds, Red-Light Districts, Night Clubs with wide open gambling catering to your children ...
Letter from Frederick E. Whitten to Ewing Young Mitchell, Jr. on March 19, 1940. Whitten responds to William Hirth's suggestion that he run for office in the 1940 election.