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ADDITIONAL PHOTOGRAPHS

Photo 101
Bessie Yancey Johnson Woodson. Born May 6, 1882, died February, 1958


Photo 102
Anne Eliza Riddle Woodson, mother of Carter G. Woodson.


Photo 103
James C. Woodson, aged 4 years and 10 months. James C. Woodson was a nephew of Carter G. Woodson.


Photo 104
Dr. Carter G. Woodson, when he was the Dean at West Virginia Collegiate Institute, later West Virginia State College. The photograph is from the collection of Mrs. Miriam Hamblin of Institute


Photo 105
Statue of Carter G. Woodson, located on Hal Greer Boulevard in Huntington


Photo 106
Woodson family tombstone, Spring Hill Cemetery, Huntington. The parents of Dr. Carter G. Woodson are buried here.


Photo 107
Revella Hughes and the Barnett School Orchestra, Huntington, circa 1933. The school was named for Rev. Nelson Barnett, ex-slave from Virginia, one of the important civic leaders of early black Huntington.


Photo 108
Bluefield's First Football Team, 1914


Photo109
Children and teacher, Lincoln School in Wheeling, 1912. Photograph courtesy of Dorothy Cooper.


Photo 110
Children at Weston Colored School. Front: Mary Theresa Perkins. Back, left to right: Frank Jones, Rita Perkins Margaret Perkins, and Emmett Perkins.


Photo 111
Dr. Carter G. Woodson


Photo 112
Grave of J. McHenry Jones, located in the cemetery on Barron Drive in Institute. Jones was the author of Hearts of Gold, which was the first publication by an African-American man in West Virginia.


Photo 113
Grave of J. McHenry Jones, located in the cemetery located on Barron Drive in Institute. Jones was the author of Hearts of Gold, which was the first publication by an African-American man in West Virginia.


Photo 114
Gate panel for cemetery located on Barron Drive in Institute. The gate is no longer there.


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Introduction

African-Americans in West Virginia
West Virginia Archives and History