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On S. E. Corner of Spruce and Pleasant Street.
'C and P telephone office now on this site.'
'I. C. White grounds and family. Present library building stands here.  From Mrs. J. Lewis Williams. Mechanical Hall II building in the background.  Later burned on June 13, 1956.'
The Old Stone House was built by Jacob Nuze and sold to tavern keeper Henry Dering in 1795. Potters John Thompson and Jacob Foulk owned the structure from 1800 until 1813 when it was brought by Joseph Shackleford who operated a tanyard on the property for 50 years. Shackleford was also a minister and led the first Methodist reform movement in the area.
Possibly the home of Eugene Mathers.
Unidentified woman stands in the doorway with two children sitting on the stoop. Note Beechurst Avenue was still unpaved.
Caption with photograph: "No one knows Of Bounaparte Allsupe. He appeared at Uffington near Morgantown, W. Va. years ago and got possession of the island just above Uffington which is still locally known as "Allsupe Island" . . . He got into a quarrel with a neighbor and shot him.  He served a only few years of a 12 year sentence. He gave his lawyer the island and when he was released he was a mental wreck. He built a "lean to" against a rock and has since lived there."
This house was torn down to make room for two parking lots. It was located on Spruce Street.
'Building that was torn down to build the Pleasant St. Parking Lot.'
Home of early and widely known physician of Morgantown for more than a half century. McLane built the house in 1840 on the southwest corner of High and Kirk Streets and resided there until his death in 1878.
An old brick home which was built before 1798 and occupied by John Davis in 1803. This house is located on the corner of High and Pleasant Streets in Morgantown, West Virginia.
Home of first United States Senator of West Virginia, Waitman T. Willey.
House stood until 1930.
Located just east of High Street, Morgantown High School was eventually built next door to the Wade House,(left, background) and the football field is now where the Brown House stands (center).
The grounds of I.C. White's house on Willey Street in Morgantown, West Virginia.
A christmas tree, Rocking Horse, Child's Sleigh, Doll House and other presents under the tree.
Home of Walter A. Mestrezat, first WVU band director, his home was located on University Ave in Morgantown, W. Va.
'? Chestnut Street Row Houses.'
'Built about 1790.  Fronting University Avenue.  Torn down in 1930.  Dricilla Morgan lived there many years.'
Room furnished with a loveseat, rocking chair, and a coffee table
Living room with chairs around the fire place.
The porch has a hammock and some chairs on it.
Located on High Street in Morgantown, Monongalia County, West Virginia. Family members nor occupants of the buggy are not identified.
Drusilla Morgan, 1815-1904 is the daughter of Captain Zacquill Morgan, the granddaughter of Colonel Zackquill Morgan and the great aunt of Max Mathers. Nimrod McGeorge is her nephew.
'Old Hough home near head of High Street'.
A woman sits on the porch of the Old Stone House.
Marshall Hagans and his granddaughter, Lillie sit on the front porch of Mr. Hagans home in Morgantown, West Virginia.
Note the brick paved street and street car tracks in front of the house.
Walter Mestrezat  was WVU's first band director.
'Built 1822.'
The cabin of Joseph Tennant on Jake Run, built about 1820.
This house was torn down to make room for two parking lots. It was located on Spruce Street.
'Baker cabin on Baker's Ridge-moved from lower West Run Ridge.'