(16 Total References)
Henry J. Haskell, better known as Harry, took his meals at Katharine's rooming house.
Like Margaret, he was the son of missionaries.
Unlike her, he was intensely studious.
Although he was Katharine's same age, he was two years ahead of her in his studies.
, for example, proposed to one of Katharine's housemate's, Isabel Cunningham.
Harry Haskell started as a cub reporter with the Kansas City Star.
Their contact increased when Orville and Katharine began their feud with the Smithsonian and Harry supported them with editorials in the Kansas City Star . Then it increased again when both Harry and Katharine were invited to join the board of trustees for Oberlin College.
was the first to realize where this was going and declared his feelings to Katharine in a letter in June 1925.
was cool; he
did not press her
dropped by Dayton for a face-to-face meeting; they admitted their mutual feelings; but Harry
was considerate of her
concern for Orville.
They arranged another meeting - Katharine invited Harry
to visit Lambert Island.
arrived during the last week of July and they finally kissed while Orville was out fishing.
By the time Harry left on August 11, they had decided to get married.
Orville was completely clueless as to what was going on between Katharine and Harry
left the next day, Orville descended into a world-class sulk.
Katharine Wright married Harry Haskell
on November 20, 1926 in Oberlin
Harry's family welcomed her, particularly his son Henry
to whom Katharine grew especially close.
The Kansas City Star
was sold to its employees and Harry
became a major stockholder as well as an officer in the publishing firm.
More important, Harry's professional reputation as an editorial writer grew daily.
The paper won a Pulitzer Prize for its editorials in 1933 largely due to his
efforts, and Harry
was awarded his
own Pulitzer for editorial writing in 1944.
and Katharine decided to take a voyage to Italy and Greece in 1929 - they both shared a love of these classic cultures and languages, the result of their Oberlin education.
escorted Orville to Katharine's room and announced, "Here is Orv, Katharine.
Unless you know something of classical art - and Harry Haskell
knew plenty - it's not immediately clear why Harry
chose this particular statue as a tribute to Katharine.
Harry Haskell (right) being his studious self in Oberlin.
On the left is his
wife Isabella and son Henry
Harry Haskell visiting Hawthorn Hill in 1924.
HISTORY - EPHEMERA, AUTOGRAPHS AND MANUSCRIPTS
12) 2 EARLY AVIATION NOTABLES : HENRY J. HASKELL, married the Wright Bros. Sister KATHERINE on Nov.20, 1926.Haskell was an editor of the Kansas City Star.He had been a family friend of the Wrights for 30 years and a fellow student of Katherine's at Oberlin College. * * FIRST DAY COVER celebrating the Wright Bros. 25th Anniversary of their first flight SIGNED BY Haskell.PLUS ARTHUR RUHL, Reporter for the New York Herald Tribune who covered the Kitty Hawk Flights of 1907-08 for Colliers Weekly.He dropped in to their camp and they entertained him with small talk about the weather and asked him to tarry for lunch.They became very friendly.FIRST DAY COVER celebrating the Wright Bros. 25th Anniversary of their first flight and signed by Ruhl. $ 35.
FlyoverPeople Daily News
An interview with Harry Haskell (see my post, two posts down) author of Boss-Busters and Sin Hounds, aired on Kansas Public Radio this morning.Haskell was interviewed by KPR's Laura Lorson.
talks about the founding of the Kansas City (Evening) Star.
Tonight, Harry Haskell
will speak at the Emporia Public Library
, 110 E. 6th, in Emporia, at 7 p.m.
As the Emporia sesquicentennial year winds down, the Emporia Public Library
and the William Allen White Community Partnership
invite you to an evening with Harry Haskell
, author of Boss-Busters and Sin Hounds: Kansas City and Its Star.
...Harry Haskell, a former music editor for The Kansas City Star, explores the newspaper's transformation from populist crusader to pawn of corporate culture - and the lessons it holds for journalism today in a presentation on Friday, November 16, at 7 p.m. at the Emporia Public Library, 110 E. 6th Ave. in Emporia.
A book signing follows his
Author Harry Haskell of Guilford, Connecticut is deeply rooted in the Midwest and in the history of the Kansas City Star newspaper.His new book "Boss-Busters and Sin Hounds: Kansas City and Its Star" chronicles the colorful newspaper history when Tom Pendergast, J. C. Nichols, Frank Walsh, William Rockhill Nelson and Henry J. Haskell
were players in shaping the Kansas City we know today.
At Sallie White's request, Henry J. Haskell
delivered the eulogy at the funeral of William Allen White in Kenyon Hall on the C of E campus on Jan. 31, 1944.
is author of The Early Music Revival: A History and The Attentive Listener: Three Centuries of Music Criticism.Mr. Haskell's
appearance is hosted by the William Allen White Community Partnership, Inc. and the Emporia Public Library
Kansas City Star Death Notice - Kansas City Hotel
Citation - Newspaper) Funeral notice for Henry Haskell, editor of the Kansas City Star ... Wohl, covering the history of Kansas City to 1853.Portion of the book completed prior to his death in 1957
The Wright Family
A chance meeting with an old college friend, Henry Haskell, sparked a romance late in her life and she decided to marry for the first time.