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Shay No. 4 train engine pushing/pulling a lumber loading cart.
Picture of the guns of the U.S.S. West Virginia 'BB-48'. Credit Line, Navy Department, photo no. 80-G-3 39585.
Employees of the Silman Mfg. Co. in Arthurdale, West Virginia, are working with radio and telephone field sets.
Employees of Silman Mfg. Co. in Arthurdale, West Virginia, are working with radio and telephone sets.
Men and women at work in the Silman Manufacturing Company factory at Arthurdale, W. Va.
A view of the river and West Virginia University's main campus from Lorentz Avenue. The Morgantown/Westover Bridge is in the distance.
Drawing of the Wheeling Hospital School of Nursing.  Architect L. D. Schmidt, Fairmont, W. Va.  Rev. Michael McInerney, O.S.B,  Architect Associate, Belmont, N. C.
View of an Old Hagerstown trolley in Hardy County, W. Va.
Male prisoners of Buchenwald standing by a rock pile.
Male prisoners standing on the steps of a building at the Buchenwald Concentration Camp.
Located near Weimer,Germany.
Picture of a female fairy.
Various pieces of art created on scrap material.
Suhl, Germany
Leo Bocage included this photograph in a paper he wrote as student at West Virginia University in 1946. The assignment was for veteran's to write about their experiences while in the military during World War II. The boys in the photograph are not identified.
West Virginia University student, Leo Bocage included this photograph in a paper he wrote in 1946 regarding his experiences while in the military during World War II. Fermenting sake was the Okinawa's largest industry.
Note the ships off the coast, on the horizon.
Ernie Pyle was an "embedded" reporter who wrote from the trenches, during world War II. His columns were popular because he focused on the GIs fighting the war. He was killed by Japanese machine gun fire on the island of Ie Shima, Okinawa.  The inscription on the memorial reads, " At This Spot The 77th Division Lost A Buddy, Ernie Pyle, 18 April 1945".
Two players are labeled "TEKE's" in the photo which refers to their membership in the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity.
Taaken when Fannie was 83 years old.
For names of people pictured: see original.
A raumbild-verlag (stereocard) of the destroyed theater after the Allied attacks during World War II
Dachau opened in March 1933, and was the first concentration camp established by the Nazis in Germany. It served as a prototype and model for other Nazi concentration camps that followed. The prisoners in the photograph were mostly likely killed before the camp was liberated.
On April 29, 1945 Dachau was surrendered to the American Army by SS- Sturmscharfuhrer Heinrich Wicker. As U.S. troops neared the camp, they found more than 30 railroad cars filled with additional bodies brought to Dachau. Note the word "POLAK' is written on the chest of a dead Polish prisoner. Poles constituted the largest ethnic group in the Dachau camp during the war.
The town of Dachau dates back to the Middle Ages and at one time was home to many of Germany's artists.
Building in back cente and right, is still burning as people carry what belongings they have left with them in the streets.
Information included with the photograph,"Overall view showing the damage done by the RAF and the U.S. Eighth Air Force to the Deutsche Dunlop A.G. Tire and rubber factory at Hanau. The widespread destruction in this plant severely cut part of the German tire production for motor vehicles. This part of the plant ceased to produce after the last air attack that left it the mass of twisted girders and rubble shown." See the back of the original photograph for more information.
Print number 1330.
Print number 1506. See original for complete listing of personnel.
Jack Dillon, left, and Al Morgan,right, pose with their coach in front of the bleachers.
F. G. "Happy" Elmore, pensioned in 1945 and later died in 1954, is pictured holding his little girl.
Denver and Benny Cook are pictured together in front of a wire fence.
Front row is Murvel and Juanita Lilly. Back row, from left to right, is Nancy Lilly, Virgie Lilly, Denver Cook and Lula Cook.
Murvel "Jack" Lilly, Juanita E. Lilly, and Nancy L. Lilly pose together for a picture. To the right, in the background, is their grandmother, Lula M. Cook.
Tommy Smith Trail poses on the bridge's pedestrian walkway.
Tommy Smith Trail and Edith Jeffries Adkins stand outside a building drinking from straws.
The couple is pictured in front of a stone wall that borders a shaded home.
A crowd lines along the sidewalk as they eagerly await the procession.
A marching band makes their way down a street lined with spectators.
Young girls run around the maypole decorated in streamers. Subjects unidentified.
A small dog rests his head out the window of an automobile.
Jeeps filled with boy scouts head down Ballengee Street to participate in the parade. To the left is Carnagie Library.
Marching band gets in position on the corner of Fourth Avenue and Ballengee Street. Ann Harvey Gore's parents home pictured on the far right.
A woman walks alone passing empty stores on Temple Street.
A marching band and parade spectators move past the courthouse and Memorial Building, pictured on the left of the photo.
Thomas Lilly (born June 11, 1885) stands next to Grace Blanche Lilly Meador Hatcher (born in 1919) and a young Robert Cecil Meador (born 1942).
Pictured is Minnie, Stella (Charles P. Wood's mother), Grace, Elsie, and Lola. The mann brothers are Cyrus W., Arvel, and Henry "Oather".
Family members prepare plates from a buffet.
Family members gather around the buffet table.
Family members gathered for a family reunion at Alfred Henderson Mann's home. Ezra Lilly is pictured in the center wearing a white shirt and tie. His wife is beside him in the print dress holding a child.
The photo's description reads, "Christmas Cart." An unidentified man stands by the gate, perhaps to close it. Fresh cart tracks are seen in the snow on the road.
A view from the hilltop overlooks the grounds of the historic site.
Front of the Morgantown Flour and Feed Co. building on Clay Street.  Large mural for Gold Medal Flour is also on the front of the building.  Photographs taken for the West Virginia Geological Survey.
Rear of the Morgantown Flour & Feed Co., which is alongside the railroad tracks.
"Hanging primed leaves on stick in Mason County. This grower primed about 600 sticks from 1 1/2 acres in 1945."
Primed leaves hanging in barn for curing. This grower in Cabell County primed 500 sticks from 1.3 acres of crop.