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'The Greenbrier, famed resort hotel, draws guests to White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. from all over the world.'
An ink etching of the Greenbrier (Old White Sulphur Springs) in Lewisburg, West Virginia as it appeared in 1858. Men and women are shown mingling in the front lawn of the Greenbrier while a horse drawn carriage driver is dropping off several people.
'Marking the site of the famous White Sulphur Springs, Greenbrier county, is this famed rotunda. It is located on the grounds of the Greenbrier hotel.'
'North portico of the Greenbrier Hotel, world famed spa and summer White House for many U.S. presidents, at White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia.'
An aerial photograph of Greenbrier and cottages in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia.
'Lee Monument Ball 1938 at the Greenbrier, White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia. The Riley Dance.'
The front of the Greenbrier Hotel in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia.
'White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia. Honorable H.G. Kump, Governor of  the State of West Virginia introduced by Dr. Francis Pendleton Gaines, President of Washington and Lee University, unveiled the bust of General Lee, which was modeled by Sculptor J.C. Motto of Cleveland, and Rome, at an impressive ceremony at the Greenbrier White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia, on Monday evening the 27th. The unveiling climaxed the Annual Children's Fancy Dress Ball, which took place in the Grand Ballroom. Sculptor Motto is standing beside the Bust.'
'The Greenbrier, famed resort hotel, draws guest to White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia from all over the world.'
A group photo of children who participated in the Annual Children's Fancy Dress Ball at the Greenbrier in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia.
People are dancing at the Old White Fancy Dress Ball 'held annually during Old White Week.'
People are dancing The Riley. A dance featured each year during the Lee Ball (Lee Week) at the Greenbrier, White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia.
Interior of a room with a mural in one of the Greenbrier Hotel cottages.
Participants and audience for the first annual Greenbrier Music Festival held on the North Lawn of the Greenbrier Hotel.
'Colonnade Cottage Panel. General Lee with a number of his generals. The Virginia Room, of the Greenbrier, White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia.'
A mural at the Greenbrier Cottages shows a map of the operations of the Army of Northern Virginia and the Army of the Potomac in West Virginia and Virginia, 1861-1865.
A mural at the Greenbrier Cottages, depicting General Lee mounted on Traveller, observing the movement of his army.
Depicting a battle between Confederate Cavalry and Union Infantry.
A mural at the Greenbrier Cottages in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia depicting General Lee talking to his officers at a campsite. An officer is partially hiding behind General Lee's horse.
A mural at the Greenbrier Cottages in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia depicting a Civil War battle.
During World War II, the Greenbrier was used as a hospital for military casualties. Townspeople are visiting the wounded soldiers and other military personnel at the Greenbrier.
Postcard with an aerial view of the Greenbrier Hotel in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia.
Postcard of the Greenbrier Hotel in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia.
Man stands next to a memorial stone. The stone reads '1858-1922, Here stood a famous hostelry affectionately known as The Old White, once the pride of the Old Dominion, whose gracious hospitality, beautiful surroundings and healing waters gained national renown and made it the object of many a pilgrimage. Here gathered from the North and South great generals, famous statesmen and reigning belles 'who left upon the silent shore of memory images and precious thoughts that shall not die, and cannot be destroyed'. Erected by its successor The Greenbrier, 1940.'
View of the main building, the famous Greenbrier Hotel, successor to the 'Old' White and now Ashford General Hospital. 'military'
Grace Martin Taylor with a man.
The clubhouse adjoins the first tee and last hole of all three golf courses on the grounds of "The Greenbrier".
A golfer lifts his ball out of a bunker as two others watch. None of the men are identified.
Located on Baltimore Row, this dwelling was occupied by General Lee and his family during the summers of 1867, 68 & 69.
The "Old White" is the predecessor of "The Greenbrier" in Greenbrier County.
The row of cottages were built in 1816. Several prominent southerners stayed here including Henry Clay.
Here students, having received instructions in painting, drawing and ceramics, apply the lessons by capturing the striking scenery.
Several unidentified people, including children, sit on their mounts in front of the "The Greenbrier".