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5 results for North Carolina Historical Review Vol. 6 Issue 3, July 1929
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Record #:
19657
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Abstract:
The Third Installment of Thomas Henderson's accounts for twelve different counties (Ashe, Caswell, Duplin, Edgecombe, Franklin, Greene, Lenoir, Moore, Rockingham, Surry, and Stokes) between 1810-1811 comparing geography, resources, and populations of these particular counties. The manuscripts of these detailed county descriptions are reproduced with the counties organized in alphabetical order. This installment features an unsigned section on Franklin County, a section on Greene County written by Thomas Holliday in 1810 and a section on Lenoir County written by John Washington in 1810.
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Record #:
19658
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This article examines the creation and content of the North Carolina Constitution of 1776 looking at how each article of the Constitution was created as well as providing a short analysis of each article.
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Record #:
19668
Author(s):
Abstract:
The fourth Installment of Thomas Henderson's accounts for twelve different counties (Ashe, Caswell, Duplin, Edgecombe, Franklin, Greene, Lenoir, Moore, Rockingham, Surry, and Stokes) between 1810-1811 comparing geography, resources, and populations of these particular counties. The manuscripts of these detailed county descriptions are reproduced with the counties organized in alphabetical order. This installment features an unsigned section on Moore County, a section on Rockingham County written by Alexander Sneed in 1810, an unsigned section on Stokes and Surry Counties combined, and a section on Wayne County written by J. Slocumb.
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Record #:
19666
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Abstract:
The New Echota Treaty of 1835 requested that the Cherokee people cede all of their land east of the Mississippi River in return for lands in the west, reimbursement for any land improvements, as well as one year of government subsistence less any debts. This article examines the circumstances surrounding the creation and execution of the treaty.
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Record #:
19667
Abstract:
This article presents the history of the National Farmers' Alliance and the National Farmers' Alliance and Industrial Union. The former was also known as the Northwestern Alliance, as it was strongest in that territory, and the latter is also known as the Southern alliance as it was predominant in the South.
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