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9 results for North Carolina Historical Review Vol. 89 Issue 2, Apr 2012
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21731
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This article examines the life of David Clark, editor of the 'Southern Textile Bulletin,' a trade journal for textile workers. Clark was born in Raleigh in 1877 and attended North Carolina State College and Cornell University where he received degrees in engineering. The article spends particular time on Clark's role in defending racism in the South and his efforts to protect the interests of the textile industry.
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Record #:
21729
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This article examines the history of the North Carolina State Library from 1812 to 1914, with emphasized examination of its role as a cultural resource for the state and its residents. The State Library's role in the preservation of historical material and its collection of books, pamphlets and other published documents are also examined.
Record #:
21730
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This article examines the white supremacy movement and its impact on school boards and local politics in Richmond County, North Carolina during the late 19th century. A review of state politics of the period, including the inclusion of African-Americans in the Republican Party and the racism of the Democratic Party is provided. The association between the politics of education and race relations is also discussed.
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Record #:
21738
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This article examines the official response from the North Carolina State Board of Health with regards to the outbreak of venereal disease, especially syphilis and gonorrhea, in North Carolina in 1919. The article also discusses U.S. Army policies during World War I and efforts to control the sexuality and freedom of women and girls of the period. The role of gender and class in anti-prostitution and venereal disease control laws in North Carolina are also discussed.
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21740
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This article examines the medical and health concerns of the military force in the Southern theater under the command of Lord Cornwallis during the Revolutionary War. It also discusses the impact the shortage of medical supplies and services has on military strategy and execution.
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Record #:
21732
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This article examines the late North Carolina potter Jacob Meyer with particular focus on his apprenticeship and the apprenticeship system created by the colony of North Carolina with regards to its similarities to the Moravian system of mutual responsibility. While discussing Meyer's apprenticeship experience, the deficiencies of the master-apprentice relationship of second-generation Moravian settlers in North Carolina are revealed.
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Record #:
21736
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This article examines the Federalist Party in North Carolina at the beginning of the 19th century and their conflict with the Jeffersonian Republicans. The article also highlights the decline of Federalist influence in North Carolina and the 1800 presidential race between Thomas Jefferson and John Adams.
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North Carolina Historical Review (NoCar F251 .N892), Vol. 89 Issue 2, Apr 2012, p155-183 , il, por, map, f Periodical Website
Record #:
21739
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This article examines the list of U.S. Navy warships that have borne the name USS Asheville from 1918 to 1991 and the way in which Asheville, North Carolina responded. It also discusses the World War I preparedness movement and the sinking of the first USS Asheville in World War II.
Record #:
21737
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This article examines the history of the Loray Mill in Gastonia, North Carolina from 1900 to 1935 with emphasis on its role within the local community and the global textile industry. Labor relations at the mill are also covered, including the strikes of 1919 and 1934.
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