Denver (Colo.) -- History
Found in 7 Collections and/or Records:
Brotherhood of the White Temple records
Correspondence, financial records, lectures, articles, and legal indentures. The materials relate to the functioning of the Brotherhood of the White Temple organization. Included are three notebooks which present some of the ordinances of the Freemasons. However, the Brotherhood was involved in spreading a Christian message.
John M. Cannon papers
This collection contains thirty-nine letters written to and by John M. Cannon, a Salt Lake City attorney. There are business letters and personal correspondence. The business letters deal mainly with business: mining, ranching, buying and selling of farm land, closing of bank accounts, etc. The contents of the collection span the years between 1893 and 1914 and are arranged chronologically.
Arthur Gaeth papers
Typescript of an oral history, newspaper clippings, articles, correspondence, periodicals, and miscellaneous items. Most of the items were written by Gaeth as part of his broadcasting and journalism careers. The oral history is an interview conducted by Ronald G. Watt in 1976 as part of the James Moyle Oral History Program of the Historical Department of the Mormon Church. This interview largely relates to Gaeth's missionary activities in Europe.
Daniels family papers
Thomas P. Shrock papers
Handwritten correspondence, poems, receipts, and certificates. The materials deal with Shrock's family and his activities.
Those golden girls of Market Street : Denver's infamous redlight district
Typewritten book drafts with handwritten corrections. Also included is the completed and published item. Couch writes about the history of prostitution in Denver, Colorado.
Utica and Denver letters
Handwritten letters. Two were written in Utica, New York by "brother Will" and addressed to "Sim" in Denver, Colorado. One was written by Sim to Will. Sim was suffering from some kind of lung ailment which might have required surgery. One letter, apparently addressed to Will, was written by Kittie Clowminzer in which she tells of Sim's illness and death.