Kansas sentence example

kansas
  • The only ones west of the Mississippi are Kansas and Oklahoma, and Arizona and New Mexico in the west.
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  • She was ticketed in Kansas yesterday.
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  • Kansas is the last place I'd have guessed.
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  • From Pennsylvania the sect spread chiefly westward, and, after various vicissitudes, caused by defections and divisions due to doctrinal differences, in 1908 were most numerous in Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Nebraska, Kansas and North Dakota.
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  • Of these the most interesting are Ichthyornis (= Graculavus) and Hesperornis, from the Cretaceous shales of Kansas.
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  • It is served by the International & Great Northern and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railways.
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  • Natural gas is also furnished to the city from oil-fields in Kansas.
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  • It was the scene of two of the "battles" of the "Border War," and of much of the political violence resulting from the clashes between the "pro-slavery" and the "free-state" factions of Missouri and Kansas.
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  • Subsequently he actively supported in the Senate the free-state cause in Kansas.
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  • In 1907 Louisiana ranked sixth among the salt-producing states of the country (after New York, Michigan, Ohio, Kansas and California), its output being valued at $226,892, only a few hundred dollars more than that of Texas.
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  • After the passage of this bill, Davis, who as secretary of war had control of the United States troops in Kansas, sympathized strongly with the pro-slavery party there.
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  • He resigned from the volunteer service in October 1865, was commissioned lieutenant-colonel of the 26th Infantry in March 1867, served in Texas, mostly in garrison duty, until 1874, and in 1886-1890 (except for brief terms of absence) commanded Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, and the infantry and cavalry school there.
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  • It is served by the Wabash, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, and the St Louis & Hannibal railways, and by boat lines to Saint Louis, Saint Paul and intermediate points.
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  • The city is served by the Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe, and the Missouri, Kansas, & Texas railways, and by an interurban electric railway.
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  • The city is situated in the midst of a rich agricultural region and is a supply centre for southern Kansas and Oklahoma, with large jobbing interests.
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  • He was a member of the committee sent by the House in 1856 to investigate the troubles in Kansas, and drafted the report of the majority.
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  • Afterwards for a short time he was engaged in business at New York and in 1858 practised law at Leavenworth, Kansas.
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  • It is served by the Louisiana & Texas (Southern Pacific System), the St Louis, Watkins & Gulf, the Louisiana & Pacific and the Kansas City Southern railways.
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  • It is served by the Wabash and the Quincy, Omaha & Kansas City railways.
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  • It is served by the St Louis & San Francisco, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, and the Kansas City, Clinton & Springfield railways.
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  • This group of fields is followed in importance by the " Eastern Interior " group in Indiana, Illinois and Kentucky, and the " Western Interior " group in Iowa, Missouri and Kansas.
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  • It appears to be less numerous on the western side of the Alleghanies, though found in suitable localities across the continent to the Pacific coast, but seldom farther north than Virginia and southern Illinois, and it is said to be common in Kansas.
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  • It is separated from its greater neighbour, Kansas City, Missouri, only by the state line, and is the largest city in the state.
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  • There are several bridges across the Kansas river.
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  • The city is the seat of the Kansas (State) school for the blind.
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  • Kansas City is one of the largest cities in the country without a drinking saloon.
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  • Natural gas derived from the Kansas fields became available for lighting and heating, and crude oil for fuel, in 1906.
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  • Kansas City was founded in 1886 by the consolidation of "old" Kansas City, Armourdale and Wyandotte (in which Armstrong and Riverview were then included).
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  • At Wyandotte were made the first moves for the Territorial organization of Kansas and Nebraska.
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  • During the Kansas struggle Wyandotte was a pro-slavery town, while Quindaro (1856), a few miles up the Missouri, was a free-state settlement and Wyandotte's commercial rival until after the Civil War.
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  • The convention that framed the constitution, the Wyandotte Constitution, under which Kansas was admitted to the Union, met here in July 1859.
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  • The packing interest was first established in 1867; the first large packing plant was that of Armour & Co., which was removed to what is now Kansas City in 1871.
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  • Kansas City adopted government by commission in 1909.
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  • The town-bred soldier of the eastern states was a thoughtful citizen who was determined to do his duty, but he had far less natural aptitude for war than his enemy from the Carolinas or his comrade from Illinois or Kansas.
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  • The three branches are: (1) The Brethren in Christ, who are the most elaborately organized and are numerous in Ohio, Pennsylvania and Kansas; they have also formed churches in New York and in Canada, and missions in South Africa, India and Texas.
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  • When the Democratic national convention met at Cincinnati in June 1856, Pierce was an avowed candidate for renomination, but as his attitude on the slavery question, and especially his subserviency to the South in supporting the pro-slavery party in the Territory of Kansas, had lost him the support of the Northern wing of his party, the nomination went to James Buchanan.
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  • He started on the r 5th of July; and went north along the Missouri and the Osage into the present state of Kansas and probably to the Republican river in the south of the present Nebraska, where on the 29th of September he held a grand council of the Pawnees.
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  • It has a publishing house (1834) and Bonebrake Theological Seminary (1871) at Dayton, Ohio; and supports Otterbein University (1847) at Westerville, O.; Westfield College (1865) at Westfield, Illinois; Leander Clark College (1857) at Toledo, Iowa; York College (1890) at York, Nebraska; Philomath College (1867) at Philomath, Oregon; Lebanon Valley College (1867) at Annville, Pa.; Campbell College (1864) at Holton, Kansas, and Central University (1907) at Indianapolis, Indiana.
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  • Dallas is served by the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, the Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe, the Houston & Texas Central, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, the" St Louis South-western, the Texas & New Orleans, the Trinity & Brazos Valley, and the Texas & Pacific railways, and by interurban electric railways to Fort Worth and Sherman.
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  • The central section of the Great Plains, between latitudes 42 and 36, occupying eastern Colorado and western Kansas, is, briefly stated, for the most part a dissected fluviatile plain; that is, this section was once smoothly covered with a gently sloping plain of gravel and sand that had been spread far forward on a broad denuded area as a piedmont deposit by the rivers which issued from the mountains; and since then it has been more or less dissected by the erosion of valleys.
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  • The system has much more considerable development west of the Mississippi than east of it, especially in Texas, Kansas, Nebraska and beyond.
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  • Reports of state geological surveys have been published by most of the states east of the Missouri river, and some of those farther west (California, Washington, Kansas, Nebraska and Wyoming) and south (Arkansas, Texas and Louisiana).
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  • The Caiolinian area extends from southern Michigan to northern Georgia and from the Atlantic coast to Western Kansas, comprising Delaware, all of Maryland except the mountainous Western portion, all of Ohio except the north-east corner, nearly the whole of Indiana, Illinois, Iowa and Missouri, eastern Nebraska and Kansas, south-eastern South Dakota, western central Oklahoma, northern Arkansas, middle and eastern Kentucky, middle Tennessee and the Tennessee valley in eastern Tennessee, middle Virginia and North Carolina, western \Vest Virginia, north-eastern Alabama.
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  • The Lima (Ohio)-Indiana, the Illinois, the Mid-Continent (Kansas, Oklahoma and northern Texas) and the Gulf (Texas and Louisiana) fields produce oils containing more or less of sulphur and asphalt between the extremes of the two other fields just mentioned.
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  • Indiana in 1889, along with Illinois, Kansas, Texas and Missouri, Oklahoma in 1891, Wyoming in 1894, and, lastly, Louisiana in 1902.
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  • The greatest lead district is in south-western Missouri nod south-eastern Kansas, known as the Joplin-Galena district after the names of the two cities that are its centre.
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  • Of the product of 1907 above stated no less than 63.4% came from Missouri alone; Colorado, Wisconsin, Kansas and New Jersey yielding together 30.8% more.
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  • At Canyon City it passes out of the Rockies through the Grand Canyon of the Arkansas; then turning eastward, and soon a turbid, shallow stream, depositing its mountain detritus, it flows with steadily lessening gradient and velocity in a broad, meandering bed across the prairies and lowlands of eastern Colorado, Kansas, Oklahoma and Arkansas, shifting its direction sharply to the south-east in central Kansas.
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  • Speaking broadly, the Kansas or Minnesota farmer's wheat does not have to pay for carriage to Liverpool more than 2S.
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  • As early as 1835 the legislature adopted a resolution which asserted the legality of slavery in the Territories, a principle adopted by Congress in the Kansas Bill in 1854, and in 1847 ex-Governor Wilson Lumpkin (1783-1870) advocated the organization of the Southern states to resist the aggression of the North.
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  • The Kansas question and the attitude of the North toward the decision in the Dred Scott case were arousing the South when he was inaugurated the first time, and in his inaugural address he clearly indicated that he would favour secession in the event of any further encroachment on the part of the North.
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  • It is served by the Galveston, Harrisburg & San Antonio, the International & Great Northern, the San Antonio & Aransas Pass, and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railways.
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  • Natural gas for domestic use and for factories is piped from the Kansas gas fields.
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  • After the independence of Mexico Santa Fe became the centre of a growing commerce with the United States, conducted at first by pack animals, and later by wagon trains over the old Santa Fe Trail leading south-west from Independence, Kansas City, and, in earlier years, other places in Missouri, to Santa Fe.
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  • Austin is served by the Houston & Texas Central, the International & Great Northern, and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railways.
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  • It is served by the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, and the Texas & Pacific railways.
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  • It is served by the Chicago, Rock Island & Gulf, the Fort Worth & Denver City, the Fort Worth & Rio Grande, and the St Louis, San Francisco & Texas of the "Frisco" system, the Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe, the Houston & Texas Central, the International & Great Northern, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, the St Louis SouthWestern, the Texas & Pacific, and the Trinity & Brazos Valley (Colorado & Southern) railways.
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  • Certain footprints in the coal measures of Kansas have been supposed to belong to lacertilian or dinosaurian forms.
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  • New English Synods were: that of Pittsburg (1870); that of the Potomac (1873); and that of the Interior (1887), organized at Kansas City, Missouri.
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  • In 1899 the irrigated area in the arid states and territories was more than, twice as great as in 1889, the acreage being as follows: - Total In addition to the area above given, in 18 99, 2 73, 11 7 acres were under irrigation in the semi-arid region, east of the states above mentioned and including portions of the states of North and South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Texas and Oklahoma.
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  • His father, Thomas (1778-1851), was born in Rockingham (then Augusta) county, Virginia; he was hospitable, shiftless, restless and unsuccessful, working now as a carpenter and now as a farmer, and could not read or write before his marriage, in Washington county, Kentucky, on the 12th of June 1806, to Nancy Hanks (1783-1818), who was a native of Virginia, who is said to have been the illegitimate daughter of one Lucy Hanks, and who seems to have been, in 1 Lincoln's birthday is a legal holiday in California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Nevada, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, Utah, Washington, West Virginia and Wyoming.
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  • On the 27th of February 1860 in Cooper Union, New York City, he made a speech (much the same as that delivered in Elwood, Kansas, on the 1st of December) which made him known favourably to the leaders of the Republican party in the East and which was a careful historical study criticising the statement of Douglas in one of his speeches in Ohio that "our fathers when they framed the government under which we live understood this question [slavery] just as well and even better than we do now," and Douglas's contention that "the fathers" made the country (and intended that it should remain) part slave.
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  • The Kansas-Nebraska legislation, and the subsequent troubles in Kansas, having convinced him of the futility of trying to influence the Democrats, he assumed the leadership in the North-west of the movement to form a new party to Oppose the extension of slavery.
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  • It is served by the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific (which has repair shops here) and the Quincy, Omaha & Kansas City railways.
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  • Kansas City, the gateway to the South-west, is one of the leading railway centres of the United States.
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  • South and west of this highland, along the Kansas river, is a low, level tract occupied chiefly by railway yards, stock yards, wholesale houses and manufacturing establishments; north and east of the highland is a flat section, the Missouri River bottoms, occupied largely by manufactories, railway yards, grain elevators and homes of employes.
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  • Two great railway bridges across the Missouri, many smaller bridges across the Kansas, and a great interstate toll viaduct extending from bluff to bluff across the valley of the latter river, lie within the metropolitan area of the two cities.
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  • Kansas City has over 2000 acres in public parks; but Swope Park, containing 1354 acres, lies south of the city limits.
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  • The charitable institutions and professional schools included in 1908 about thirty hospitals, several children's homes and homes for the aged, an industrial home, the Kansas City school of law, the University medical college, and the Scarritt training school.
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  • Kansas City is primarily a commercial centre, and its trade in livestock, grain and agricultural implements is especially large.
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  • Natural gas and crude petroleum from Kansas fields became of industrial importance about 1906.
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  • Kansas City is one of the few cities in the United States empowered to frame its own charter.
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  • The city is supplied with water drawn from the Missouri river above the mouth of the Kansas or Kaw (which is used as a sewer by Kansas City, Kan.); the main pumping station and settling basins being at Quindaro, several miles up the river in Kansas; whence the water is carried beneath the Kansas, through a tunnel, to a high-pressure distributing station in the west bottoms. The waterworks (direct pressure system) were acquired by the city in 1895.
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  • The first permanent settlement within the present limits of Kansas City, which took its name from Kansas river,' was established by French fur traders about 1821.
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  • Westport, a little inland town - platted 1833, a city 1857, merged in Kansas City in 1899 - now a fashionable residence district of Kansas City - was a rival of Independence in the Santa Fe trade which she gained almost in toto in 1844 when the great Missouri flood (the greatest the river has known) destroyed the river landing utilized by Independence.
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  • Meanwhile, what is now Kansas City, and was then Westport Landing, being on the river where a swift current wore a rocky shore, steadily increased in importance and overshadowed Westport.
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  • But in 1838 lots were surveyed and the name changed to the Town of Kansas.
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  • During the Civil War both Independence and Westport were the scene of battles; Kansas City escaped, but her trade went to Leavenworth, where it had the protection of an army post and a quiet frontier.
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  • In 1866 Kansas City was entered by the first railway from St Louis; 1867 saw the beginning of the packing industry; in 1869 a railway bridge across the Missouri assured it predominance over Leavenworth and St Joseph; and since that time - save for a depression shortly after 1890, following a real-estate boom - the material progress of the city has been remarkable; the population increased from 4418 in 1860 to 32,260 in 1870, 55,785 in 1880, and 13 2, 716 in 1890.
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  • Rock-salt is mined in several states, as New York, Kansas and Louisiana; but American salt is mostly obtained from brine.
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  • It is served by the Gulf & Interstate, the Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe, the Kansas City Southern, the Texas & New Orleans, the Colorado Southern, New Orleans & Pacific, the Beaumont, Sour Lake & Western (from Beaumont to Sour Lake, Tex.), and the (short) Galveston, Beaumont & North-Eastern railways.
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  • He soon began to use his influence, however, to force the admission of Kansas into the Union under the pro-slavery Lecompton Constitution, contrary to the wishes of the majority of the settlers.
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  • He was appointed territorial governor of Kansas in the spring of 1857 by President Buchanan, but in November of the same year resigned in disgust, owing to his opposition to the Lecompton Constitution.
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  • He did not, however, break with his party immediately, and favoured the so-called English Bill (see Kansas); in fact it was partly due to his influence that a sufficient number of anti-Lecompton Democrats were induced to vote for that measure to secure its passage.
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  • Sheltered valleys in the interior produce spring crops three or four weeks earlier than is usual in Kansas.
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  • It is served by the Missouri, Kansas & Texas and the Houston & Texas Central railways, and by the Dallas & Sherman inter-urban (electric) line, the central power plant of which is immediately north of the city.
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  • As a result of irrigation the Platte is often dry in eastern Colorado in the summer, and the Arkansas shrinks so below Pueblo that little water reaches Kansas.
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  • The diversion of the waters of the Arkansas led to the bringing of a suit against Colorado by Kansas in the United States Supreme Court in 1902, on the ground that such diversion seriously and illegally lessened the waters of the Arkansas in Kansas.
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  • In 1907 the Supreme Court of the United States declared that Colorado had diverted waters of the Arkansas, but, since it had not been shown that Kansas had suffered, the case was dismissed, without prejudice to Kansas, should it be injured in future by diversion of water from the river.
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  • The Denver Pacific, builtfrom Cheyenne, Wyoming, reached Denver in June 1870, and the Kansas Pacific, from Kansas City, in August of the same year.
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  • Then there was the Kansas territorial government also, and under this a full county organization was maintained.
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  • Finally, peoples' court, acting wholly without reference to Kansas, and with no more than suited them (some districts refusing taxes) to the local "provisional" legislature, secured justice in the mining country.
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  • Pittsburg is situated near the lead and zinc region of south-east Kansas and south-west Missouri, is in the midst of a large and rich bituminous coalfield, and lies near natural gas and oil fields.
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  • It is served by the Kansas City Fort Scott & Memphis (St Louis & San Francisco system) and the Missouri Kansas & Texas railways.
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  • The city has large machine shops of the Missouri Kansas & Texas railway and various manufactures.
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  • It was named in honour of Levi Parsons (1822-1887), the first president of the Missouri Kansas and Texas railway.
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  • As the west became more radically opposed to slavery after the troubles in Kansas, Cass was soon out of sympathy with his section, and when the Republicans secured control of the legislature in 1857 they refused to return him to the Senate.
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  • Sedalia is served by the Missouri Pacific and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railway systems, and is a transportation centre with good facilities.
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  • There are a city hospital and the Maywood, a private hospital; and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railway maintains here a hospital for all parts of its system.
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  • This was the most distressing episode in all the turbulence of territorial days and border warfare in Kansas.
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  • The chief products 1 "Kansas" - in archaic variants of spelling and pronunciation, "Kansaw," and still called, locally and colloquially, the "Kaw."
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  • A pair of wings of the toothless Pteranodon from the Chalk of Kansas, now in the British Museum, measures about five and a half metres in span.
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  • The city was quickly surpassed by Leavenworth in commercial importance, and during the Kansas struggle was never of great political importance.
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  • The town site was claimed by Missourians from Weston in June 1854, Leavenworth thus being the oldest permanent settlement in Kansas; and during the contest in Kansas between the anti-slavery and pro-slavery settlers, it was known as a pro-slavery town.
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  • Leavenworth was, in Territorial days and until after 1880, the largest and most thriving commercial city of the state, and rivalled Kansas City, Missouri, which, however, finally got the better of it in the struggle for railway facilities.
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  • It is served by the Missouri Pacific and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railway systems. The principal public buildings are the county court house, the federal building and the high school.
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  • The boundary between the prairie and Ozark regions follows the Missouri river from its mouth to Glasgow, running thence south-westward, with irregular limits, but with a direct trend, to Jasper county at the south-east corner of Kansas; and the boundary between the Ozark and embayment regions runs due south-west from Cape Girardeau.
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  • The latter stream, crossing the state and cutting the eastern and western borders at or near St Louis and Kansas City respectively, has a length between these of 430 m.
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  • Two of the four remount purchasing stations of the United States Army are at St`Louis and Kansas City.
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  • A few small oil wells are open near the Kansas line.
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  • Both crude oil and natural gas are drawn from Kansas for the supply of Kansas City and other parts of western Missouri.
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  • Of the total output in 1900, three-fourths were made up by the output of St Louis ($233,629,733; of which $193,732,788 was from establishments under the "factory system"), Kansas City ($36,527,392; $23,588,653 being "factory product"), St Joseph ($31,690,736, including the product of some establishments outside the city limits; $11,361,939 being "factory product" within the city limits), and Springfield ($4,126,871; $3,433, 80 0 being "factory product"); for the same four cities in 1905 the proportion of the state's total product ($439,54 8, 957) manufactured under the "factory system" is smaller, and less than three-fourths was made up by the following seven cities: St Louis ($267,307,038), Kansas City ($35,573,049), St Joseph ($ 11, 573,7 2 0), Springfield ($5,293,315), Hannibal($ 4,44 2, 0 99), Jefferson City ($3,926,632), and Joplin ($3,006,203).
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  • In the Joplin mining region a considerable amount of ores is smelted, but the bulk of the ores is sent into Kansas for smelting.
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  • St Louis and Kansas City are the centres of the clay industries.
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  • In commerce as well as in manufactures St Louis is first among the cities of the state, but Kansas City also is one of the greatest railway centres of the country, and the trade with the south-west, which St Louis once held almost undisputed, has been greatly cut into by Kansas City, as well as by Galveston and other ports on the Gulf.
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  • In1906-1907there was a notable agitation for improvement, following trial voyages that proved the navigability of the Missouri up to Kansas City.
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  • St Louis, Kansas City and St Joseph are ports of entry for foreign commerce.
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  • In addition to St Louis, 2 Kansas City and St Joseph, the leading cities in 1900 were Joplin, Springfield, Sedalia, Hannibal, Jefferson City, Carthage, Webb City and Moberly.
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  • St Louis and Kansas City have adopted their own charters under constitutional provision.
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  • The metropolitan primacy of St Louis and Kansas City is reflected in the general organization of the courts.
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  • The Bureau of Labor Statistics maintains free employment-bureaus in St Louis, Kansas City and St Joseph.
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  • Finally, there are various professional schools, most of them in St Louis and Kansas City.
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  • In1831-1832Joseph Smith, the Mormon leader, selected a tract at the mouth of the Kansas river as the site of the New Jerusalem, to which his followers came from Ohio in 1832.
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  • Independence, Missouri (after about 1831) and Kansas City (after 1844) were the great centres of this trade, which by 1860 was of national importance.'
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  • The interval of years witnessed the growth of a river trade and its gradual decline as point after point on the river - Kansas City, St Joseph, Council Bluffs (Iowa), Sioux Falls (South Dakota) and Helena (Montana) - was reached and commanded by the railways.
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  • In1906-1907an active campaign was begun at Kansas City for improving the channel of the Missouri and stimulating river freighting below that point.
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  • The struggle over Kansas (q.v.) aroused tremendous passion in Missouri.
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  • Her border counties furnished the bogus citizens who invaded Kansas to carry the first territorial elections, and soon guerrilla forays back and forth gave over the border to a carnival of crime and plunder.
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  • In the autumn of 1864 Sterling Price led a brilliant but rather bootless Confederate raid across the state, along the Missouri River, and was only forced to retreat southward by defeat at Westport (Kansas City).
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  • In 1856, at the very time when " border ruffians " were drawing their lines closer about the doomed town of Lawrence, Kansas, Sumner in the Senate (May 19-20) laid bare the Crime against Kansas."
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  • Of those born within the United States only 164,431, or less than one-half, were natives of Oregon, and of those born in other states of the Union 128,654, or about seventenths, were natives of one or another of the following states: Missouri, Illinois, Iowa, Ohio, California, New York, Indiana, Kansas, Washington, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania.
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  • Columbia is served by the Wabash and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railways.
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  • There is also an inclination in the eastern half from north to south, as indicated by the course of the rivers, most of which flow south-easterly (the Kansas, with its general easterly course, is the principal exception), the north-west corner being the highest portion of the state.
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  • The great central valley is traversed by the Kansas (or Kaw) river, which, inclusive of the Smoky Hill Branch, extends the entire length of the state, with lateral valleys on the north.
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  • The streams of Kansas are usually fed by perennial springs, and, as a rule, the east and middle portions of the state are well watered.
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  • The climate of Kansas is exceptionally salubrious.
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  • The fauna and flora of the state are those which are characteristic of the plain region generally of which Kansas is a part.
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  • Kansas has no forests.
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  • The hardy and ubiquitous sunflower has been chosen as the Kansas state flower or floral emblem.
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  • In the western third irrigation has been tried, in the earlier years unsuccessfully; in all Kansas, in 1899, there were 23,620 acres irrigated, of which 8939 were in Finney and 7071 in Kearney county.
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  • Western Kansas is the dairy country.
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  • The livestock interest is stimulated by the enormous demand for beef-cattle at Kansas City.
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  • The fruit product of Kansas ($2,431,773 in 1899) is not, however, as yet particularly notable when compared with that of various other states.
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  • The total product from1880-1899was valued at $5,538,855; the product of 1908 (when Kansas ranked fourth among the states producing salt) was valued at $882,984.
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  • Natural gas, oil, zinc and lead have been discovered in south-east Kansas and have given that section an extraordinary growth and prosperity.
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  • From 1876 to 1897 the total value of the output of the Galena field was between $25,000,000 and $26,000,000; but at present Kansas is far more important as a smelter than as a miner of zinc and lead, and in 1906 58% of all spelter produced in the United States came from smelters in Kansas.
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  • In 1908 the total value of all the mineral products (incompletely reported) of Kansas was $26,162,213.
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  • The most important manufacturing industry, both in 1900 and in 1905, was slaughtering and meat-packing - for which Kansas City is the second centre of the country - with a product for the state valued at $77,411,883 in 1900, and $96,375,639 in 1905; in both these years the value of the product of Kansas was exceeded only by that of Illinois.
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  • Kansas is excellently provided with railways, with an aggregate length in January 1909 of 8914.77 m.
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  • During the following decade the lines of the Missouri Pacific, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas and the Santa Fe were well under construction.
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  • These roads give excellent connexions with Chicago, the Gulf and the Pacific. Kansas has an eastern river front of 150 m.
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  • In population Kansas ranked in 1900 and 1910 (1,690,949) twenty-second in the Union.
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  • This is largely owing to an exodus of coloured people from the South in 1878-1880, at a time when their condition was an unusually hard one: an exodus turned mainly toward Kansas.
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  • The population is very largely American-born (91.4% in 1900; 47.1% being natives of Kansas).
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  • Universal manhood suffrage is the rule, but women may vote in school and municipal elections, Kansas being the first state to grant women municipal suffrage as well as the right to hold municipal offices (1887).
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  • It was more seriously threatened in 1890 by the " Original Package Decision," of the United States Supreme Court, the decision, namely, that the state law could not apply to liquor introduced into Kansas from another state and sold from the original package, such inter-state commerce being within the exclusive jurisdiction of Congress.
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  • That body thereupon gave Kansas the power needed, and its action was upheld by the Federal Supreme Court.
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  • The university of Kansas was organized in 1864 and opened in 1866.
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  • The largest of these are the Kansas Wesleyan University (Methodist Episcopal, 1886) at Salina and Baker University (Methodist Episcopal, 1858) at Baldwin.
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  • Among the many smaller colleges are Washburn College (Congregational, 1869) at Topeka, the Southwest Kansas College (Methodist Episcopal, opened 1886) at Winfield, the College of Emporia (Presbyterian, 1883) at Emporia, Bethany College (Lutheran, 1881) at Lindsborg, Fairmount College (non-sectarian, 1895) at Wichita, St Mary's College (Roman Catholic,1869)at St Mary's, and Ottawa University (Baptist, 1865) at Ottawa.
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  • The territory now included in Kansas was first visited by Europeans in 1541, when Francisco de Coronado led his Spaniards from New Mexico across the buffalo plains in search of the wealth of " Quivira," a region located by Bandelier and other authorities in Kansas north-east of the Great Bend of the Arkansas.
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  • But with the establishment of prairie commerce to Santa Fe (New Mexico), the waves of emigration to the Mormon land and to California, the growth of traffic to Salt Lake, and the explorations for a transcontinental railway, Kansas became well known, and was taken out of that mythical " Great American Desert," in which, thanks especially to Pike and to Washington Irving, it had been supposed to lie.
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  • This trade is one of the most picturesque chapters in border history, and picturesque in retrospect, too, is the army of emigrants crossing the continent in " prairie schooners " to California or Utah, of whom almost all went through Kansas.
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  • But this movement of hunters, trappers, traders, Mormons, miners and homeseekers left nothing to show of settlement in Kansas, for which, therefore, the succession of Territorial governments organized for the northern portion of the Louisiana Purchase had no real significance.
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  • Before 1854 Kansas was an Indian land, although on its Indian reservations (created in its east part for eastern tribes removed thither after 1830) some few whites resided: missionaries, blacksmiths, agents, farmers supposed to teach the Indians agriculture, and land " squatters," - possibly Boo in all.
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  • By that Act Kansas (which from 1854 to 1861 included a large part of Colorado) became, for almost a decade, the storm centre of national political passion, and her history of prime significance in the unfolding prologue of the Civil War.
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  • Time showed that the winning of Kansas was a question of the lightest-footed immigrant.
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  • Slaveholders were not footloose; they had all to lose if they should carry their blacks into Kansas and should nevertheless fail to make it a slave-state.
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  • This determined at once the nature of the Kansas struggle and its outcome; and after the South had played and lost in Kansas, " the war for the Union caught up and nationalized the verdict of the Territorial broil."
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  • All criticism of this is inconsequent; " fighting gear " was notoriously the only effective asset of Missourians in Kansas, every Southern band in Kansas was militarily organized and armed, and the free-state men armed only under necessity.
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  • In Kansas they were a stimulus to the most radical elements.
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  • He was a political adventurer, an enthusiastic, energetic, ambitious, illbalanced man, shrewd and magnetic. He assuredly did much for the free-state cause; meek politics were not alone sufficient in those years in Kansas.
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  • In 1854 he had come to Kansas as an agent of the Emigrant Aid Company.
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  • His partisans say that he saved Kansas, and regard Lane as a fomenter of trouble who accomplished nothing.
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  • On the constitutional convention rested, then, all hope of saving Kansas for slavery; and that would be impossible if they should submit their handiwork to the people.
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  • Governor Walker stood firmly against this iniquitous scheme; he saw that slavery was, otherwise, doomed, but he thought Kansas could be saved to the Democratic party though lost to slavery.
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  • He abandoned Walker, who left Kansas; and he dismissed Acting-Governor Frederick P. Stanton for convoking the (now free-state) legislature.
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  • The Senate upheld the President; the House of Representatives voted down his policy; and finally both houses accepted the English Bill, by which Kansas was virtually offered some millions of acres of public lands if she should accept the Lecompton Constitution.'
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  • On the 21st of August 1858, by a vote of 11,300 to 1788, Kansas resisted this temptation.
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  • On the 29th of January 1861 Kansas was admitted to the Union under the Wyandotte Constitution.
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  • The struggle in Kansas, the first physical national struggle over slavery, was of paramount importance in the breaking up of the Whig party, the firm establishment of an uncompromisingly anti-slavery party, the sectionalization of the Democracy, and the general preparation of the country for the Civil War.
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  • Nevertheless Kansas furnished proportionally a very large quota of men to the Union armies.
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  • Military operations within her own borders were largely confined to a guerrilla warfare, carrying on the bitter neighbourhood strife between Kansas and Missouri.
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  • Kansas bands were long the more successful.
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  • But William C. Quantrell, after sacking various small Kansas towns along the Missouri river (1862-63), in August 1863 took Lawrence (q.v.) and put it mercilessly to fire and sword - the most ghastly episode in border history.
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  • In the autumn of 1864 the Confederate general, Sterling Price, aiming to enter Kansas from Missouri but defeated by General Pleasanton's cavalry, retreated southward, zigzagging on both sides of the Missouri-Kansas line.
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  • This ended for Kansas the border raids and the war.
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  • The tribes domiciled in Kansas were rapidly moved to Indian Territory after 1868.
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  • On climate see U.S. Department of Agriculture, Kansas Climate and Crop Service (monthly, since 1887).
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  • On soil and agriculture, see Biennial Reports (Topeka, 1877 seq.) of the State Board of Agriculture; Experiment Station Bulletin of the Kansas Agricultural College (Manhattan); and statistics in the United States Statistical Abstract (annual, Washington), and Federal Census reports.
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  • On manufactures see Federal Census reports; Kansas Bureau of Labor and Industry, Annual Report (1885 seq.); Kansas Inspector of Coal Mines, Annual Report (1887 seq.).
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  • C. Webb's Republican Election Methods in Kansas, General Election of 1892, and Legislative Investigations (Topeka, 1893) may also be mentioned.
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  • Twelve states, in this vast cereal-growing region - Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, Michigan, Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North and South Dakota - still have from 20 to 40% of unimproved land in farms. The total area of these states is nearly four times that of France.
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  • The other saline areas are the Little Salt Plain, which lies on the Cimarron river, near the Kansas boundary; the Salt Creek Plain, 3 m.
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  • The first railway was that of the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, which completed a line across the territory to Denison, Texas, in 1872.
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  • Convicts were sent to the state penitentiary of Kansas until January 1909, when it was charged that they were treated cruelly there; in 1909 work was begun on a penitentiary at McAlester.
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  • Springfield was a strong abolition centre before the Civil War, and from here active plans were put in operation for sending material aid in the form of men and arms to the "free state" party in Kansas.
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  • It is situated at the intersection of the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, and the Kansas City, Fort Scott & Memphis ("Frisco System") railways, in the midst of a lead a: d zinc region, extremely valuable deposits of these metals having been discovered in 1877.
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  • He ardently supported the policy of making Federal appropriations (of land, but not of money) for internal improvements of a national character, being a prominent advocate of the construction, by government aid, of a trans-continental railway, and the chief promoter (1850) of the Illinois Central; in 1854 he suggested that Congress should impose tonnage duties from which towns and cities might themselves pay for harbour improvement, &c. To him as chairman of the committee on territories, at first in the House, and then in the Senate, of which he became a member in December 1847, it fell to introduce the bills for admitting Texas, Florida, Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota, California and Oregon into the Union, and for organizing the territories of Minnesota, Oregon, New Mexico, Utah, Washington, Kansas and Nebraska.
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  • The bill for organizing the territories of Kansas and Nebraska, which Douglas reported in January 1854 and which in amended form was signed by the president on the 30th of May, reopened the whole slavery dispute - wantonly, his enemies charged, for the purpose of securing Southern support, - and caused great popular excitement, as it repealed the Missouri Compromise, and declared the people of " any state or territory " free to form and regulate their domestic institutions in their own way, subject only to the Constitution of the United States."
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  • In 1857 he broke with President Buchanan and the " administration " Democrats and lost much of his prestige in the South, but partially restored himself to favour in the North, and especially in Illinois, by his vigorous opposition to the method of voting on the Lecompton constitution, which he maintained to be fraudulent, and (in 1858) to the admission of Kansas into the Union under this constitution.
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  • In 1858, when the Supreme Court, after the vote of Kansas against the Lecompton constitution, had decided that Kansas was a " slave " territory, thus quashing Douglas's theory of " popular sovereignty," he engaged in Illinois in a close and very exciting contest for the senatorship with Abraham Lincoln, the Republican candidate, whom he met in a series of debates (at Ottawa, Freeport, Jonesboro, Charleston, Galesburg, Quincy and Alton), in one of which, that at Freeport, Douglas was led to declare that any territory, by " unfriendly 1 Her death in 1853 was a great blow to him and embittered him.
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  • He was stationed in Kansas and in Missouri on the eve of the Civil War.
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  • It is in the Kansas natural-gas field, ships large quantities of grain, and has a large zinc oxide smelter and a large oil refinery, and various manufactures, including vitrified brick and tile, flour, lumber, chemicals, window glass, bottles, pottery and straw boards.
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  • Coffey, who was a member of the first legislature of the territory of Kansas, was founded in 1869, but in 1871 it was removed about r m.
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  • The western portion of the state lies in the foot-hills of the Rocky Mountain system, and is much rougher than western Kansas.
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  • The underground salt water flow promised once to be a resource of value, especially in the vicinity of Lincoln, but has proved of little or no value in comparison with the great salt-beds of Kansas.
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  • Since 1900 Nebraska has become one of the foremost winter wheat states, second only to Kansas.
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  • Compared with adjoining states - Iowa, Minnesota, South Dakota, Kansas, Missouri - none shows a greater, if indeed any shows so great an average value per acre in the yield of Indian corn, wheat, oats, barley and rye; and this despite the assumed handicap of the western half of the state.
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  • Nebraska wheat, like that of Kansas, combines for milling the splendid qualities of winter wheat with those characteristic of grain grown on the edge of the semi-arid West; flour and grist-mill products were valued at $7,794,130 in 1900 and at $12,190,303 in 1905.
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  • Between 1885 and 1895 Kansas and Colorado went through much the same experience, due to a too rapid settlement of their arid areas before the conditions of successful agriculture were properly understood.
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  • Many homes, and even small settlements in Nebraska - though not to the same extent as in Colorado and Kansas - were abandoned.
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  • Perhaps the most unique provision of the Nebraska constitution is that 2 An almost identical clause was inserted in the Ohio constitution of 1802, and one in exactly the same language appears in the present (1851) constitution of that state; it appears also in the Kansas constitutions of 1855, 1858 and 18J9 (present), in the Nebraska constitution of 1866, in the North Carolina and South Carolina constitutions of 1868, and was retained in the present constitution of North Carolina as amended in 1876.
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  • A provisional Territorial government formed by Wyandot Indians and licensed white residents on Indian lands in Kansas (q.v.) forced Congress to take action.
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  • But the future of slavery was settled in Kansas, and events in Nebraska throw only a small side-light on that struggle.
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  • Lane spent considerable time in the south-eastern counties, and across these an " underground railroad " ran, by which slaves were conducted from Kansas to Iowa and freedom.
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  • The " Oregon Trail," the " Old California Trail," and the " Old Salt Lake Trail " - all nearly identical in Nebraska - ran along the Platte across the entire state with various terminal branches near the eastern border, to the Missouri river towns; while branches from St Joseph, Missouri and Leavenworth, Kansas, ran up the valleys of the Big Blue and Little Blue rivers and joined the Nebraska roads near Ft.
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  • Both were involved in the agitation in1858-1859for the annexation of the South Platte to Kansas (q.v.), which gained considerable strength; annexation promising to the former much earlier statehood than continued union with the backward region of the North Platte, and to northern Kansas also promising earlier statehood, and an advantage in the sectional struggle with southern Kansas.
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  • It is served by the Gulf, Colorado && Santa Fe, and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railways (the former has repair shops here), and is connected with Belton (pop. in 1900, 3700), the county seat, about 10 m.
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  • It is of interest to note that some leaf-fragments recently found in Permian rocks of Kansas, and placed in a new genus Glenopteris, are hardly distinguishable from specimens of Jurassic and Rhaetic age referred to Thinnfeldia and other Mesozoic genera.
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  • Quincy is served by the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, the Quincy, Omaha & Kansas City, and the Wabash railways, and by lines of river steamers, which find an excellent harbour in Quincy Bay, an arm of the Mississippi.
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  • The city is the see of a Protestant Episcopal bishop. In the Capitol are the library (about 6000 volumes) and natural history collections of the Kansas Academy of Science, and the library (30,000 books, 94,000 pamphlets and 28,500 manuscripts) and collections of the Kansas State Historical Society, which publishes Kansas Historical Collections (1875 sqq.) and Biennial Reports (1879 sqq.).
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  • Natural gas is piped from southern Kansas for manufacturing and domestic use.
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  • More than one convention was held here in Territorial days, including that which framed the Topeka Constitution of 1855; and some of the meetings of the free-state legislature chosen under that document (see Kansas) were also held here.
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  • He didn't have the foggiest idea anyone was looking until after he spoke with Mrs. Glass—around Rollins, Kansas, and yet he keeps changing names, not leaving his signature and not even being seen unless he can't help it.
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  • They sure don't sell the Parkside Sentinel in Kansas or Durango, Colorado and he didn't have the newspaper forwarded from Scranton.
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  • One might think Seattle's increasingly ominous test at Kansas City on Sunday was going to be a problem.
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  • Chinook winds in the winter can warm western Kansas all the way into the 80 degree Fahrenheit (25 °C) range.
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  • Attitude might be a Kansas city general in the quot philosophical magazine nov.
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  • Corbett was appointed assistant doorkeeper of the Kansas House of Representatives in Topeka.
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  • Not so long ago Pastor Joe had been invited to " deliver the invocation " at the Kansas State Legislature.
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  • Boeing's Wichita, Kansas facility produces part of every Boeing commercial jetliner except the 717.
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  • An elegant embossed logo of the ottoman becomes a poetic a kansas city.
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  • To sign purchase auto information insurance online quote indiana Missouri kansas cambridge mass.
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  • I recently received a letter from a distant relative in Kansas.
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  • Top of page Bright Ideas Kansas City residents will build 10,000 rain gardens to reduce runoff that is polluting waterways.
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  • Kansas was also the first place I saw a live rattle snake.
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  • Pacific from Kansas City (1870, now also part of the Union Pacific), the Denver & Rio Grande (1871), the Burlington system (1882), the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe (1887), and other roads which have made Denver's fortune.
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  • He naturally opposed the Kansas Nebraska Bill of 1854, which repealed the Missouri Compromise and established the principle of popular sovereignty in the Territories.
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  • This was followed by the Southern Pacific in 1881, from San Francisco to New Orleans, 2489 miles; the Northern Pacific, from St Paul to Portland, Ore., in 1883; the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, from Kansas City to San Diego; and the Great Northern from St Paul to Seattle and New Westminster in 1893.
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  • Wichita is served by the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, the Missouri Pacific, the St Louis & San Francisco, and the Kansas City, Mexico && Orient railways.
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  • The severity of this measure led to gross abuses and defeated its purpose; the number of abolitionists increased, the operations of the Underground Railroad became more efficient, and new Personal Liberty Laws were enacted in Vermont (1850), Connecticut (1854), Rhode Island (1854), Massachusetts (1855), Michigan (1855), Maine (1855 and 1857), Kansas (1858) and Wisconsin (1858).
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  • The city is served by the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the Missouri Pacific, the St Louis & San Francisco, the Midland Valley and the Kansas South-Western railways.
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  • It is served by the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railways, the former having large repair shops.
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  • In the ravines of Kansas, pools supplied by torrential rains give birth to these and many other phyllopods, and in turn " millions of them perish by the drying up of the pools in July " (Packard).
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  • Shawnee is served by the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railways and by interurban electric lines.
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  • In 1859 he made two speeches in Ohio - one at Columbus on the 16th of September criticising Douglas's paper in the September Harper's Magazine, and one at Cincinnati on the 17th of September, which was addressed to Kentuckians, - and he spent a few days in Kansas, speaking in Elwood, Troy, Doniphan, Atchison and Leavenworth, in the first week of December.
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  • It is served by the Union Pacific, the Missouri Pacific, the 'Frisco System, the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the Chicago Great Western, the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul, the Chicago & Alton, the Wabash, the Kansas City Southern, the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, the Leavenworth, Kansas & Western, the Kansas City, Mexico & Orient, the St Louis, Kansas City & Colorado, the Quincy, Omaha & Kansas City, and the St Joseph & Grand Island railways, and by steamboat lines to numerous river ports.
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  • Walker of Mississippi, territorial governor of Kansas, and Frederick P. Stanton of Tennessee, secretary, and assured them of his determination to adhere to the popular sovereignty principle.
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  • It is situated at the intersection of four great railway systems-the Atchison Topeka & Santa Fe, the St Louis & San Francisco, the Kansas City Southern (which maintains shops here), and the Missouri Pacific, and is served by inter-urban electric railways.
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  • The university of Kansas, situated on Mount Oread, overlooking the city, was first opened in 1866, and in1907-1908had a faculty of 105 and 2063 students, including 702 women (see Kansas).
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  • It is served by the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, and the St Louis & San Francisco railways, and by inter-urban electric lines.
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  • Kansas City, Topeka, Wichita, Leavenworth and Atchison were the only cities which had manufactures whose gross product was valued in 1905 at more than $3,000,000 each; their joint product was valued at $126,515,804, and that of Kansas City alone was $9 6, 473, 0 5 0, almost half the output of the state.
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  • The most important systems are the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the Missouri Pacific, the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, the Union Pacific, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, and the St Louis & San Francisco systems. The first train entered Kansas on the Union Pacific in 1860.
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  • Nine cities numbered more than 10,000 inhabitants: Kansas City (51,418), Topeka - the state capital (33,608), Wichita (24,671), Leavenworth (20,735), Atchison (15,722), Lawrence - the seat of the state university (10,862), Fort Scott (10,322), Galena (10,155) and Pittsburg (10,112).
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  • The principal grounds for a divorce in Kansas are adultery, extreme cruelty, habitual drunkenness, abandonment for one year, gross neglect of duty, and imprisonment in the penitentiary as a felon subsequent to marriage, but the applicant for a divorce must have resided in the state the entire year preceding the presentment of the petition.
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  • Among the state charitable and reformatory institutions are state hospitals for the insane at Topeka and Osawatomie and a hospital for epileptics at Parsons; industrial reform schools for girls at Beloit, for boys at Topeka, and for criminals under twenty-five at Hutchinson; a penitentiary at Lansing; a soldiers' orphans' home at Atchison and a soldiers' home at Dodge City; and schools for feeble-minded youth at Winfield, for the deaf at Olathe, and for the blind at Kansas City.
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  • Coffeyville is served by the Missouri Pacific, the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, and the Saint Louis, Iron Mountain & Southern railways, and by interurban electric railway to Independence.
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  • Tulsa is served by the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the St Louis & San Francisco, the Midland Valley, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, and the Arkansas Valley & Western railways.
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  • Tomorrow Uncle Henry and I must start back for Kansas.
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  • And you are little Dorothy, from Kansas.
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  • Enola begins in a small town in Kansas, purpose-built for production in the name of the US Second World War effort.
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  • His first professional work came accompanying vaudeville performers, and he was part of a troupe that broke up in Kansas City in 1927.
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  • The average precipitation in Kansas for the past three years has been 32.6 inches, 39.7 inches, and 40.1 inches, respectively.
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  • The screen does its job, but when compared to the bright and, let's face it, sexy iPod Nano screen, you'll feel like you're stuck in Kansas while everyone else is in Oz.
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  • They include Virginia, Arkansas, Nebraska, Connecticut, Minnesota, Florida, Kansas, Michigan, Illinois and Louisiana.
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  • At one point, the FDA had issued an investigation into the Menu Food plants in New Jersey and Kansas where many of the product complaints had been linked.
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  • Exchange National Bank is located in Kansas, but offers prepaid Visa debit cards online.
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  • Greensburg: Greensburg is a moving program produced by Leonardo DiCaprio that follows the citizens of Greensburg, Kansas, as they rebuild their community after a deadly tornado rips apart their hometown.
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  • The states of Texas and Kansas are the two top wind power producers in America.
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  • The American Wind Energy Association identified North Dakota, Texas, and Kansas as the top three states for wind energy potential.
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  • Research at Kansas State University demonstrated that cinnamon fights E.coli bacteria.
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  • It also retains actual store sites in Illinois, Kansas, Missouri, and New Jersey.
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  • In 1910, Joyce Hall founded Hallmark in Kansas City, Missouri.
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  • Lee has known comfortable casual and work wear since 1889, when the Lee Mercantile Company was founded by Henry David Lee in Salina, Kansas.
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  • The store list includes stores in Oregon, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York, California, Nevada, New Jersey, North Carolina, Missouri, Michigan, Kansas, Illinois, Florida, Georgia, Connecticut, Colorado, and Alabama.
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  • Johnson County Community College (JCCC) is located in Overland Park, Kansas and is ranked one of the top community colleges in the nation.
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  • Founded in 1969, JCCC is the largest community college in the state of Kansas and one of the largest in the Midwest.
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  • Many students that graduate from JCCC move on to the University of Kansas or Kansas State University.
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  • The NCA accredits schools and colleges in Wyoming, Wisconsin, West Virginia, Minnesota, Missouri, Michigan, Arizona, Arkansas, Colorado, Iowa, Illinois, Kansas, Indiana, North and South Dakota, Oklahoma, Ohio, Nebraska and New Mexico.
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  • All passengers for the party cruise must be at least 21 years of age, and winners can be found all over the country, from Pennsylvania to California and from Kansas to Utah.
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  • In addition, the company staffs reservations and customer service call centers in Kansas and Canada.
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  • One Kansas State University study shows that some manufacturers blend organic cotton with other non-organic materials.
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  • An affordable retirement town just fifteen miles south of Kansas City, Overland Park offers low cost housing options including retirement communities such as Grand Court Overland Park and Tallgrass Creek.
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  • Kate Spade, a native of Kansas City, Missouri, took the fashion world by storm with her launch of "Kate Spade Handbags" in January 1993.
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  • In addition to the two Ohio locations, Great Wolf Lodge resorts can be found throughout the country, including locations in Texas, Kansas, Pennsylvania, North Carolina, Washington, Virginia, and Michigan.
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  • There are a number of different ticket options for this Kansas City, Missouri, amusement park, so you're sure to find the perfect deal for you.
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  • In 2007, there was a case in Kansas City, where an 18-year-old girl was kidnapped and killed.
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  • One study done at the University of Kansas did find a connection between caffeine (which is found in cola beverages and some other soft drinks as well as tea and coffee) consumption and tic severity in children.
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  • The energy in the University of Kansas team makes their routines crowd-pleasers, and their technique is more than up to par.
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  • Almost all information for Alabama through Kansas is lost, and half of the state of Kentucky.
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  • Service centers are located in Hutchinson, Kansas and Nashville, Tennessee.
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  • The same home in Kansas can cost at least $100,000 more in Washington, D.C. You can find the limits in your area using the tool on the HUD website.
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  • The Kansas City Public Library has instructions for making a holiday origami garland out of wrapping paper.
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  • If the ectopic pregnancy is caught early enough, a methotrexate injection may dissolve the egg, as noted by the University of Kansas Hospital.
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  • His student, Dr. Jeanne Drisko, Chairman of the Department of Complementary Medicine at the Kansas University Medical Center received FDA approval for trial tests to take up where Dr. Riordan's work left off.
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  • You can find parts online; however, they also have four stores located in Kansas and Missouri.
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  • Kansas City is a large and sprawling metropolis, so it's little wonder that there many charity foundations Kansas City is home to.
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  • There are a large number of foundations within Kansas City.
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  • Others can be found through a variety of sources, including sites such as the Kansas City Business Journal.
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  • Foundations in Kansas City that work to better the community, encourage people to give to charities or raise funds abound.
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  • There are many different animal shelters around the greater Kansas City area, including many no kill shelters.
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  • Kansas City is no exception and there are many foundations set up just with this purpose in mind.
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  • Don't forget that there are many ways to get involved in the foundations Kansas City has to offer that are listed above as well as other foundations in the city.
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  • Dorothy from the Wizard of Oz: Who knew the Kansas country girl could be so sexy?
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  • Heart Speed Dating is based in the Kansas City, Missouri region.
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  • Kate Spade, a Kansas City, Missouri native, continues to astound the fashion world with her keen sense of style and unique apparel and accessory items.
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  • Kansas State University: If you are raising a child, odds are that discipline will be an issue at some point in the child's life.
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  • Hy-Vee, a grocery store chain in Iowa, Illinois, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, and South Dakota, offers a gasoline discount when you show your grocery store receipt at one of the participating locations.
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  • Animal lovers in Kansas have a number of different options for seeing wildlife up close.
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  • Kansas zoo coupons aren't the only way to save money on your trip, however.
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  • The Topeka Zoo, like many other Kansas zoos, also participates in a reciprocal agreement that allows you to use your membership card for free or reduced price admission at more than 150 zoos across the United States.
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  • For example, the Kansas City Zoo often runs a sale offering $5 off zoo memberships as a way to promote the idea of giving a zoo membership as an affordable Christmas gift.
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  • The Kansas City Zoo is one of the top zoos in the United States, and knowing where to find Kansas City Zoo coupons and discounts can help families enjoy this fantastic attraction without an elephant-sized budget.
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  • The Kansas City Zoo encompasses approxinmately 200 acres and is home to more than 1,300 animals.
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  • There are regular coupons available for the Kansas City Zoo, including discounted admission rates, free children's admission with a paid adult ticket, and discounts on concessions.
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  • Off Broadway stores can be found in California, Colorado, Kansas, Missouri, Kentucky, Tennessee, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Virginia, Maryland, Delaware, Pennsylvania, Maryland and New Hampshire.
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  • Following the death of their mother and father the kids move from Kansas to live with their clothing designer aunt in sunny California.
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  • Victor befriended the blind woman during his time in Kansas.
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  • A year after Adam's birth, Hope moved back to Kansas and asked Victor to leave her and her son alone.
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  • Previously when Victor left Genoa City, the actor remained onscreen spending time in Kansas with Hope (Signy Coleman) and later in Mexico.
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  • During Victor's sojourn from Genoa City, he spends time in Kansas where he meets and falls in love with a blind woman named Hope.
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  • She chooses to divorce and returns to Kansas with their son, Victor Adam Newman, who she raises as Adam Wilson.
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  • Kansas City yoga options are as diverse and vibrant as the jazz and barbeque for which the city is known.
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  • Below we review five Kansas City yoga studios for you.
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  • Kansas Siddhi Yoga is located at 1120 Main St. in Blue Springs, MO, and their phone number is (866) 222-9555.
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  • While Gina Caputo, the owner and director of Kansas Siddi Yoga, understands that it is important to be serious about practicing yoga, there's no need to be solemn about it.
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  • Maya Yoga is located at 215 W. 18th St. Suite 205 Kansas City, MO 64108 and their phone number is (816) 679-1053.
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  • Yoga Barn of South Kansas City is located at 4300 E. 113th in Kansas City, MO and their phone number is (816) 966-9659.
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  • Body and Soul of Kansas City is located at 649 East 59th St. in Kansas City, MO and their phone number is 816-363-8282.
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  • Whether you'd like to try Hatha yoga, hot yoga, Power yoga or would like a yoga community, you can find it in Kansas City.
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  • New instructors and studios are popping up all the time, so if you're looking for something new or need a studio outside of the Kansas City metro, try searching on Yoga Finder.
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  • Today, the Disney entertainment empire stretches around the world-and all of this from a failed commercial artist from Kansas who wouldn't give up his dream of making a living through his art.
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  • In 2009, the company obtained licenses in Arkansas, Kansas and Colorado, making those states likely to be the next three.
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  • Serious NFL fans want as much gear featuring their favorite team as they can fit into a closet, so it's no wonder that fans in the Midwest are clamoring for Kansas City Chiefs pajamas.
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  • There is no end of online shops at which to buy Kansas City Chiefs pajamas, especially if you're shopping for kids.
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  • For a proper Kansas City Chiefs pajama set, the Men's Crew Issued Sleepwear Package is just the thing.
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  • Arriane - 5'10", 190 lbs. Arriane is a 37 year old cabaret entertainer from Wichita, Kansas.
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  • Jeffrey Lee Probst was born on November 4, 1962 in Wichita, Kansas.
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  • Kirstie Alley was born Kirsten Louise Deal on January 12, 1951, in Wichita, Kansas.
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  • She was a cheerleader in high school, and eventually went on to attend the University of Kansas.
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  • Paris Agency Glamour representative Marie-Christine Kollock signed Simmons to a modeling contract two years later after spotting her at a Kansas City modeling event.
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  • Created by Alfred Gough and Miles Millar, Smallville followed the life of a young teen Clark Kent as he grew up in the small Kansas town.
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  • While the first five years of the series centered strongly on Smallville, the last five detailed Clark's transition from the small Kansas town to Metropolis.
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  • It told the story of a Kansas farm girl, Dorothy, and how she was transported by a tornado to the land of Oz, a fantasy land populated with wonderful, strange and often magical creatures.
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  • According to the Kansas City Collegian, social networking allows people to make friends and stay connected with people of similar interests in spite of busy lives.
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  • Although the company maintains a retail location in Leavenworth, Kansas, Navy officers worldwide can order their dress uniform and accessory needs from Marlow White's online catalog.
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  • It comes in a wide range of colors such as Black, White, Gray, Royal, Columbia, Kansas Blue, Navy, Cardinal, Scarlet, Maroon, Gold, Dark Green, Kelly Green, Burnt Orange and Purple.
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  • Some FFA jackets have a special story, such as the one worn by Sharon Wesley Jackson, which is now shown in the Kansas State Historical Society in a place of honor for his accomplishments.
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  • It wasn't until 1963 that the Kansas City Athletics changed both their traveling and home uniforms to gold and green, and from there on teams began to use their signature colors in many varieties.
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  • It has been the name of hopeful towns throughout the U.S., from a county in California to a major metropolis in Arkansas to a small town in Kansas.
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