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99 images with subject Photographs.

  • A NEWER TYPE OF HOME IN THE BLACK BELT From Twenty-Five Years in the Black Belt.


  • Administration Building at Camp Bragg. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • AMERICAN AND ENEMY DEAD IN FRANCE From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • At Drill with wooden guns. This is Battery D. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • At Sea. A typical view from the deck of the Santa Teresa. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Battery A man using his gun as a dinner table on the march into Luxemburg to join the Army of Occupation. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Battery B on the march through the streets of Newport News, Va., with Lieut. LeRoy C. Hand in command. They are getting the "feel" of American soil again and it is good. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Battery C drilling with wooden guns. It takes imagination to see it, but this picture shows a 3-inch American gun and gun limber. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Battery C in camp on the banks of the Moselle River, at Stradtbredimus. On the other side of the river is the German town of Palzem. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Battery C of the One Hundred and Thirteenth Field Artillery, marching through historic Luxemburg city, with Capt. (later Major) Lennox P. McLendon at its head. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • The beautiful log bungalow used as regimental headquarters on the Woëvre sector. Colonel Cox and Lieutenant Colonel Chambers in the picture. This building had been used by a German brigade commander, prior to the American invasion. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Before daybreak on the St. Mihiel front on the morning of September 12, 1918. All of the light for the making of this photograph came from the flashes of guns. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Being Reviewed by Their Mascot. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • BURIAL OF LIEUT. ALLAN W. DOUGLASS Lieut. Allan W. Douglass, of Battery E, was killed near Limey on the morning of September 12, 1918. He was buried not far from where he fell. Colonel Cox and his orderly were the only members of the regiment present. The German prisoners in the picture dug the grave. A passing Y. M. C. A. man conducted the funeral service. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • CAMP SEVIER SCENES (1) Regimental Street under snow. (2) A Detail engaged in Flooring Tents. (3) Battery C's Rolling Kitchen, completely covered with Cooks and K. P.'s. (4) "Danger," the famous Pit Bull Mascot of the Supply Company at "Attention." (5) Snapshot of the Officers' Club House. (6) A Section of the Camp. (7) Looking up Regimental Street toward Headquarters. (8) Lining up for Chow. (9) "Asa," the Mascot of Battery A, saddled and ready for action. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • A choppy sea, viewed from the forward deck of the U. S. S. Santa Teresa. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • The Clayton Garage. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • [Cover Image] From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • D. H. Jones' Garage. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • The Dam. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • The Doughboys at Ease. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • The Entrance of the Camp. Here a watchful M. P. outfit looked them over going and coming. This picture was taken before the era of American Occupation, as the ornaments in the foreground plainly show. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Entrance to a hidden Concrete Machine Gun Nest on the St. Mihiel front. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • ETAIN, FRANCE From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • Familiar type of German Concrete Machine Gun Nest in the Argonne Forest From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Fast action in the St. Mihiel drive, when there was no time to think of concealment. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Fayetteville Service Motor Company. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • A Fayetteville Street Scene. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • The Field Before Operations Began. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • The First Baptist Church. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Forward Observation Post used by the One Hundred and Thirteenth Field Artillery on the top of the ridge at Montfaucon. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • THE FRENCH 75 This picture in an enlargement from a kodak picture made by Captain Reid R. Morrison, of Battery F. The One Hundred and Thirteenth was equipped with 24 of these wonderful guns. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • French Dug-outs near Flirey, on the St. Mihiel sector. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • George D. Elliott, Jr. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Group of Buildings at Camp Bragg. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Hauling Material from Supply Base to Point of Construction. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Headquarters Company marching through the streets of Newport News, Va., on March 18, 1919. Just off of the Santa Teresa. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • HERE IS A CAMOUFLAGED GUN ON THE BATTLE FRONT IN CHARGE OF NORTH CAROLINA MEN. EXPERTS STATED THIS WAS ONE OF THE BEST PIECES OF CAMOUFLAGING SEEN ANYWHERE DURING THE WAR. From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • HOME OF A SNOW HILL GRADUATE From Twenty-Five Years in the Black Belt.


  • "Hommes 40--Chevaux 8" was the familiar inscription on all French box-cars, but this is an American box-car and "Hommes 60" were crowded into it. This shows part of Battery C at Trondes waiting for the train to start toward Le Mans and home. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • IN THE VICINITY OF VERDUN, FRENCH SCENE SHOWING HOW THE TERRIFIC FIRE STRIPPED TREES IN NO MAN'S LAND. From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • The interesting part of this picture is the structure at the right with many glass windows, known as the "Officers' Club," where officers not fortunate enough to have company messes existed on French rations, vin rouge and blanc, et cetera. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • IVOIRY. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Knights of Columbus Hut. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • A Line of Tractors on the Field. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Looking down on Recicourt from the hill at the south. A section of the town at the right. Structures along the white macadam road were used as regimental headquarters October 8-9, 1918. Battery B will long remember the shelling it underwent on the road leading up over the hill as it was going into position for the Battle of the Argonne. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Looking toward Cierges across the shell-pitted fields where many hundreds of American soldiers died. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • MacKethan & Co. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Main Buildings of Base Hospital. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Main Thoroughfare, Fayetteville, N. C . From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Market Square. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • "Call this soldiering if you want to!" Men of the regiment clearing away the forest to make a parade ground. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • MONTFAUCON All that was left of a once important village after American artillery had finished with it. It was one of Germany's most formidable strongholds. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Old Cool Spring Oak, and the Residence of Major E. R. MacKethan. [Frontispiece Image] From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • The Old Mill--Fayetteville Residences. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • On Board the U. S. S. Santa Teresa, bound for home. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • On the march in the Argonne. German prisoners resting by the road-side. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • One o'clock on the morning of September 12, 1918 on the St. Mihiel front. In the four hours following American guns fired more than one million rounds of ammunition. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • One of the Batteries of the One Hundred and Thirteenth Field Artillery seeking a billet in a ruined French village on the long hard hike from the St. Mihiel Front to the Argonne. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • One of the best-preserved buildings in Vaux, a little French village half way between the regimental positions in the Foret de la Montagne and Troyon. Vaux, St. Remy, Dommartain, Herbeuville and Hannonville were almost completely demolished. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • One of the thousands of stacks of German ammunition left at old battery positions in the Foret de la Montagne by the Boche when he left that area hurriedly on September 12, 1918. This stack was near the Grand Tranchee. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • PARTIAL VIEW OF SNOW HILL INSTITUTE From Twenty-Five Years in the Black Belt.


  • Pay Day at Camp. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Person Street from Market Place. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Pleasant Moments--Pay Day at Camp. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • READY TO WELCOME THE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTEENTH HOME One of the biggest crowds that ever gathered in Raleigh was there to welcome the regiment home. Fayetteville Street, with the State Capitol in the background. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • A Regulation German "Pill-Box." This one was captured by the Americans at St. Mihiel before the Boche had been able to complete it and camouflage it. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • The Reservoir That Supplies the Camp. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • RUINED HOMES AT ETAIN, FRANCE From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • Ruins of the "Gare" at Jaulny, a little town near Thiacourt, not far from the positions occupied by the First Battalion on September 15, 1918. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Ruins of the old church at Flirey, on the St. Mihiel sector. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • SCENE SHOWING A "ZEP" HANGAR AT COBLENZ, GERMANY From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • Sewer Line Under Construction. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • A snapshot of Battery D passing through a little French village on the long march toward northern Luxemburg. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Snowing the street back of the men's quarters. These stone barracks were built by Napoleon I. The first building was part of Headquarters Company's territory, with Battery A next and running on down to the building at the end of the street which housed the Supply Company. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • A snugly hidden, well-camouflaged battery position on the Woëvre sector. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • SO SKILLFUL WAS THE WORK OF THE CAMOUFL AGERS THAT THE TROOPS OF THE "WILDCAT" DIVISION, TOGETHER WITH SUPPLIES, WERE ABLE TO CROSS THIS BRIDGE AT ST. DIE UNDER THE ENEMIES NOSE. From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • Some of the Quarters for the Boys. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Steam up and Ready to go, but no French "Pilot." This is a picture of the train that carried the One Hundred and Thirteenth Field Artillery from Trondes to Evron. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • The Stein Building, Fayetteville. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • STREET SCENE IN DESOLATED ETAIN From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • A Street Scene in the Business Section. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • A stretch of No-Man's Land between Ivoiry and Montfaucon. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • STRUGGLING ON THROUGH THE ARGONNE Every man who served in the regiment will have many pictures like this in his mind--trucks, caissons, fourgons and "slat wagons" struggling along through the mud and long, straggling lines of engineer and pioneer infantry lads carrying German shell baskets full of rocks and dumping them into the mud-holes. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • The Supply Company on the march in France. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • THIRTIETH DIVISION HEADQUARTERS IN FRANCE JUST BEFORE THE WAR ENDED From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • THIS IS A GERMAN TRUCK CAPTURED BY AMERICANS. IN TRYING TO RECAPTURE THE WAGON THE GERMANS WERE BEATEN OFF BUT SUCCEEDED IN PUNCTURING THE GASOLINE TANK WITH BULLETS. THE YANKS, HOWEVER, DROVE TO SAFETY BY FEEDING GAS FROM AN OIL CAN. From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.


  • This picture was taken at a point near Flirey. The road sign intruding at the left directs the traveler to Essey, Fresnes en Woëvre and Beney, all of which were in German hands when Americans began to travel this road. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • This point was headquarters of the 89th Division during the St. Mihiel offensive for a time and it also served as headquarters of the 55th F. A. Brigade during the same engagement. It was near Flirey. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • The Twin Water Towers that decorated the hill-top and never furnished an adequate supply of water. Al the left an observation tower. The Regimental Guard-house, a stone structure built by Napoleon I, a few feet off to the right, was mercifully left out of the picture. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • Type of Roadway at Camp Bragg. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • A typical German cemetery. This one is near Boullionville in the St. Mihiel sector. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • TYPICAL LOG CABIN IN THE BLACK BELT From Twenty-Five Years in the Black Belt.


  • The U. S. S. Santa Teresa. This picture was taken at Newport News, Va., just before the regiment began to leave the vessel. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • UNCLE CHARLES LEE AND HIS HOME IN THE BLACK BELT From Twenty-Five Years in the Black Belt.


  • Universal Garage. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • Views of Fayetteville and Camp Bragg. From Camp Bragg and Fayetteville. Sketches of Camp and City.


  • WAITING FOR THE PARADE OF THE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTEENTH FIELD ARTILLERY The Reviewing Stand on Fayetteville Street, with Governor and Mrs. Bickett, Mayor Johnson, of Raleigh, and other notables in the foreground. Confederate veterans from the Soldiers' home in the background. From History of the 113th Field Artillery 30th Division.


  • WHAT REMAINED OF A BEAUTIFUL LITTLE FRENCH VILLAGE AFTER WITHERING HUN FIRE. From "Lest We Forget." The Record of North Carolina's Own.