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Bittner was a United Mine Workers organizer and representative.
Blackwelder smiles for the camera while sitting on the edge of a small rock cliff.
Barker was the President of Oklahoma A&M College from 1891 to 1894. He was born in Hinton, W. Va.
Martha Ellen "mattie" Charlton Bigony and her husband, Dr. John Francis Bigony, are pictured inside Peppel's studio located on 2nd Avenue.
Sylvia Bishop graduated from Storer College in Harpers Ferry, W. Va., and was the first African-American woman licensed to train thoroughbred horses in the U.S.  Her home track was the Charles Town Race Track, W.Va.
Family portrait of Lydia Hanna Barr Ballangee, her husband, and daughters, Pauline and baby Madeline.
Beaver is pictured standing beside a faux log.
Lorentz is the son of William L. and Ann Blosser.
Portrait of the married couple, who were relatives of Mrs. Earl R. Zinn.
Portrait of Benjamin Franklin Bennett.  Image is likely from a cabinet card.
Bosch, known as "the man without hands," was the proprietor of Pete's Cigar Store in Richwood, W. Va. Bosch invented his own artificial hand after losing his left arm and right hand in a railroad accident.
Mary Brown took the collegiate course at Glenville State Normal School before coming to WVU when her brother , Samuel Boardman Brown, left his position as Glenville Principal to accept a position in geology at WVU. Brown attended WVU for one year, leaving when her brother married her friend, Ella Butcher. She taught in area grammar schools before becoming an instructor of botany grammar and history at East Liberty (Pennsylvania) Normal School from 1891 to 1893. Married in 1894 to Rev. George Bent, she was active in Methodist Episcopal community and Women's Christian Temperance work before she died shortly after giving birth to her second child.