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A portrait of Lieutenant Easton who served in the 77th Division during World War I (1917-1918) and on General Pershing's staff during the Paris Peace Conference (1918-1919). Easton was a Professor of History at West Virginia University, 1938 to 1972.
Jason Clark Easton first served in the Seventy Seventh (77th) Division as a non-commissioned officer (sergeant) because of his compromised eyesight. He was eventually commissioned a lieutenant and assigned to General Pershing's staff during the Paris Peace talks. In 1938 Easton began a thirty five year career on the West Virginia University faculty as a Professor of History.
Front Row: Unidentified; Dr. E. M. Turner; Dr. P. B. Reynolds; Unidentified. Second Row: Unidentified; Dr. Douthat; Dr. St. George Tucker Brooke; Prof. J. S. Stewart. Third Row: Dr. Hartigan; Prof Willey; Dr. I. C. White; Unidentified. Fourth Row: Prof. Whitehill; Unidentified.
Professor Callahan working at his paper stacked desk.
Professor Callahan sits at a desk among maps, books, papers and other other sources of historical documentation.
Davis was the Chairman of the WVU Math Department, 1946 to 1960.
Print number 386. Thomas Clark Atkeson wrote the law which created the West Virginia State Board of Agriculture in 1891, serving as President of the board for the next fourteen years. It was Atkeson who recommended to the University Board of Regents that agriculture be taught at the state University, and he was then later named the first dean of the College of Agriculture when it was established in 1898. Atkeson's work with agricultural education is well renowned.
Print number 393a1.
Print number 393a.
Print number 387. From left to right: Smith, Bierman, and Glenn.
Gordon Gee presents Jim Benner with an Outstanding Teacher's Award at WVU.James W. Benner, M.A. was a faculty member in the College of Creative Arts at WVU.  He was a Professor of Music who taught Vocal Diction, Repertoire, Opera Theatre, and Piano at the undergraduate and graduate level. Benner directed 38 productions of 34 different operas with the WVU Opera Theatre.  His wife, the American soprano opera singer Frances Yeend,  was a Lecturer in Music and Voice in the WVU College of Creative Arts after retiring from her Opera Career in 1966 when they both moved to Morgantown, W. Va.
"At work in Hort. 6." Students working in "Horticulture Lab, Professor E. J. Angelo's Class."