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46 results for The North Carolina Preservationist
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Record #:
18712
Author(s):
Abstract:
The Cabarrus County Courthouse was constructed in 1876 in Concord. Although the town of Concord has a new courthouse, a group of townspeople known as the Historic Cabarrus, Inc. are seeking to preserve the old landmark by adapting its use.
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Record #:
18720
Abstract:
The King House, built in 1763 by William King, has been selected as a recipient of the 1975 Incentive Grant sponsored by the Historic Preservation Society of North Carolina. The house was given to the Historic Hope Foundation in 1974; they propose to move the King House to Hope Plantation located west of Windsor.
Record #:
18715
Author(s):
Abstract:
The North Carolina General Assembly adopted House Bill 540 on June 12, 1975 to classify certain historic properties for Ad Valorum taxation. Stipe highlights the features of this law and puts into the broader preservation perspective for the state.
Record #:
18721
Author(s):
Abstract:
Rose of the North Carolina Department of Cultural Resources discusses the implications of two pending bills whose cuts in grants and assistance will affect the state of historic preservation. Rose also emphasizes how this is critical for the state of North Carolina.
Record #:
18713
Author(s):
Abstract:
MacDougal provides a list of sources used for the funding of historic preservation and restoration projects in North Carolina. These include urban development grants, national park service funding, and North Carolina Department of Cultural Resources aid.
Record #:
18714
Abstract:
In an effort to save the old Seaboard Coastline Office Building in downtown Raleigh, more than 200 people have added their voices to the cause of the Raleigh Historical Commission, the State Historical Commission, and the State Preservation Office.
Record #:
18729
Author(s):
Abstract:
In 1975 it was announced the Alberta Mill in Carrboro, Orange County would be demolished and replaced with a shopping center. However, due to public recognition, the building itself houses the shopping village and an office complex.
Record #:
18725
Abstract:
The historic Bennehan House, near Durham is being structurally rehabilitated in anticipation of new use as the Stagville Center for Preservation Technology.
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Record #:
18728
Abstract:
The Historic Preservation fund of North Carolina, Inc. has obtained an opportunity to purchase the William J. Bingham Homeplace in Orange County. The property is rich in history, not only for its architectural remnants, but its place as a rural school.
Record #:
18724
Abstract:
Capital Landmarks, Inc., a non profit preservation organization, was established in 1975 to promote adaptive-use preservation in the capital city of Raleigh. The group is concerned with the loss of historic buildings despite good conditions and the reuse of these landmarks for the revitalization of the downtown area.
Record #:
18727
Abstract:
When Campbell College in Buies Creek established a law school, they needed a building, which has become the historic building of Kivett Hall.
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Record #:
18723
Abstract:
A $35,000 grant to provide \"start up\" staff for the Historic Preservation Fund of North Carolina, Inc., a statewide fund for historic preservation, has been awarded by the Mary Reynolds Babcock Foundation of Winston-Salem.
Record #:
18722
Abstract:
After ten years of uncertainty, the future of the Seaboard Coastline Railroad Office building, the oldest continually used commercial building in Raleigh, has been set. The building will be moved intact to another site.
Record #:
18726
Abstract:
The Edgecombe County Historical Society and the Town of Tarboro celebrated the completion of the restoration of the cotton press, which was moved to the Town Common from Norfleet Plantation in the late 1930s, and Phillips dependency.
Record #:
18730
Author(s):
Abstract:
This article details the log buildings found in Rowan County in terms of both architectural and cultural history, and preservation.
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