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10976
wm-gaskill-wife-em.jpg
wm-gaskill-wife-em.jpg
 
 
10977
Women workers in a shoe factory, late 19th century
Women workers in a shoe factory, late 19th century

"Photocopies of nineteenth-century wood engravings all of which show women at work" Library of Congress 
 
10978
WoodieWest&Shirley1980May.jpg
WoodieWest&Shirley1980May.jpg
 
 
10979
Woodland Backyard Swing
Woodland Backyard Swing
Dianne and Susan with grandparents Lydia and Bill. This would be about 1945. 
 
10980
Woodland Boys - Noah in front, Ephriam, Leonard, and Milton Woodland
Woodland Boys - Noah in front, Ephriam, Leonard, and Milton Woodland
 
 
10981
Woodland brothers
Woodland brothers
Left to right: Noah, Alfred, Leonard (I think) and Bill. 
 
10982
Woodland Brothers 2.jpg
Woodland Brothers 2.jpg
 
 
10983
Woodland gathering.jpg
Woodland gathering.jpg
 
 
10984
Woodland headstone.jpg
Woodland headstone.jpg
 
 
10985
Woodland headstone.jpg
Woodland headstone.jpg
 
 
10986
Woodland Home
Woodland Home
This was the house the day the family moved in. 
 
10987
Woodland home 1937
Woodland home 1937
Real estate photo of the home on 11th East that Dorothy and Phil bought in 1938. It would be their home for more than 60 years. 
 
10988
Woodland Home in Caerwent, Wales
Woodland Home in Caerwent, Wales
This same photo was published in The Alfred Woodland Family on page 15 in 1978 with the caption below: "House Grandfather, Alfred Woodland, left in Caerwent, Englnad. The one in which his wife ran the bakery. Still owned by Alfred. Bert Woodland lives in it now." 
 
10989
Woodland home, back of house
Woodland home, back of house
Dorothy said that when they bought this home in suburban Salt Lake, the grass in the back yard was nearly waist high. 
 
10990
Woodland home, north side
Woodland home, north side
 
 
10991
Woodland House in Caerwent.jpg
Woodland House in Caerwent.jpg
 
 
10992
Woodland Swing.jpg
Woodland Swing.jpg
 
 
10993
Woodrow William West (1914-1982)
Woodrow William West (1914-1982)

Woodrow William West and Shirley LaRue

Received from Mary Mathewson 
 
10994
Woodrow William West (1914-1982) & Effie Opal Kinder (1878-1966)
Woodrow William West (1914-1982) & Effie Opal Kinder (1878-1966)

Received from Mary Mathewson 
 
10995
Woodrow Wilson (1856-1924)
Woodrow Wilson (1856-1924)

Library of Congress:

"Woodrow Wilson was president of Princeton University (19021910), governor of New Jersey (19111913), twenty-eighth president of the United States (19131921), and creator of the League of Nations.

Although he was sometimes caricatured as a northern academic, Wilson was born in Staunton, Virginia, and considered himself to be southern. As such, he was the first southerner elected president since Zachary Taylor in 1848, and brought to the office a progressive zeal for reform, both economic and social, as well as the typical mindset of the southern white political class, which considered African Americans second-class citizens, that contributed to his decision strictly to segregate the federal workforce. He is perhaps best known for leading the United States into the World War I (19141918), despite an election vow to do otherwise, and for helping to negotiate the resulting Treaty of Versailles. He was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1919." 
 
10996
Woodrow Wilson (1856-1924), Family Home, Augusta, GA
Woodrow Wilson (1856-1924), Family Home, Augusta, GA

http://wilsonboyhoodhome.org/

419 Seventh Street, Augusta, GA 30901

"The Boyhood Home of President Woodrow Wilson was built in 1859 by local stove merchant, Aaron H. Jones, a native of Eastport, Maine. Jones, however, never occupied the house, selling it when it was new for $10,000 in February, 1860 to the Trustees of the First Presbyterian Church. Across Telfair Street from the church, the new house was a convenient location for the manse. The Rev. Dr. Joseph Ruggles Wilson, the minister, also received a raise from $2,500 to $3,000 per year. The First Presbyterian congregation was very pleased with its pastor, and by providing monetary and temporal comforts in this life, hoped to encourage him to remain with them for many years. Thus, 53 McIntosh Street, later known as 419 Seventh Street, would remain the official residence of the pastor of First Presbyterian Church for the next seventy years. . . . The Wilsons lived in the house for almost eleven years, witnessing the Civil War and Reconstruction. . . . Tommy's first memory was standing on the front gate when two men walked by exclaiming that Lincoln had been elected President and that there would be war.

At the end of that war, Tommy watched as Confederate President Jefferson Davis was brought through the streets of Augusta under guard of Union troops. In 1870, Tommy accompanied his father to see the great fallen Confederate hero, Robert E. Lee, during his last tour of the South. Later that year, the Southern Presbyterian Church called the Rev. Dr. Wilson to an important teaching position at its seminary in Columbia, South Carolina."
 
 
10997
Woodrow Wilson (1856-1924), Pierce Arrow limousine
Woodrow Wilson (1856-1924), Pierce Arrow limousine

http://www.woodrowwilson.org/the-pierce-arrow

"When Woodrow Wilson returned from France after negotiating the Treaty of Versailles in 1919, a new Pierce-Arrow limousine awaited him at the dock in New York to take him back to Washington. The automobile, just been added to the White House fleet, had received its finishing touches at the plant of the manufacturer, the Pierce-Arrow Motor Car Company of Buffalo, New York, in June 1919. It was the 120th of the "Series 51" model.

From July, 1919, until the inauguration of his successor in 1921, President Wilson rode frequently in the handsome limousine on official business. The automobile was distinguished by two special emblems. On each of its arched rear passenger doors, the Presidential Seal was displayed. On the front of the radiator panel was the AAA symbol, for in 1917 he was the first President of the United States to join the association. Wilson favored this automobile so much that when he left office, his friends purchased it for him to use."



A gift to the Woodrow Wilson Birthplace Foundation from Wilson's widow, Edith Bolling Galt Wilson, the limousine has been restored and its engine is in full working order. It is on display in the Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library Museum."


 
 
10998
WOODROWWalterH18781968photo.jpg
WOODROWWalterH18781968photo.jpg
 
 
10999
WOODROWWalterH18781968photo.jpg
WOODROWWalterH18781968photo.jpg
 
 
11000
Woody & Effie Opal West.jpg
Woody & Effie Opal West.jpg
 
 

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