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North Carolina Division of Archives and History Historical Markers

These markers can be found along the roadside in North Carolina and have been erected by the North Carolina Division of Archives and History and predecessor agencies.
 
Battle of Alamance Marker image, Touch for more information
By Devry Becker Jones (CC0), June 17, 2021
Battle of Alamance Marker
1 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington — G-2 — Battle of Alamance
Militia under Governor William Tryon defeated Regulators on May 16, 1771. Six miles S.W.Map (db m222737) HM
2 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington — G-24 — Battle of Alamance
The militia under Royal Governor Tryon defeated the Regulators at this point, May 16, 1771.Map (db m222739) HM
3 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington — GG-1 — Battle of Alamance
Here was fought (I) on May 16, 1771, the Battle of Alamance. Opposing forces were colonial militia, mainly from the eastern part of the province, commanded by Governor William Tryon, and a band of frontier dwellers known as Regulators, who had risen . . . Map (db m35055) HM
4 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington — G-111 — Battle of Clapp's Mill
Troops led by Henry Lee ambushed British cavalry of Banastre Tarleton one mile north, Mar. 2, 1781. Americans retreated under heavy British fire.Map (db m222722) HM
5 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington — G-58 — Henry Jerome Stockard
Poet, author of "Fugitive Lines" and other works; lifelong educator; president of Peace Institute, 1907-12. Home stood here.Map (db m29764) HM
6 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington — G-126 — J. Spencer Love1896 - 1962
Founder of Burlington Mills, 1924; success of rayon propelled world's largest textile company. "Pioneer Plant" 3/4 mi. S.Map (db m29949) HM
7 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington — G-89 — North Carolina Railroad
Company shops built here in 1857 for maintenance and repair of the N.C. Railroad. Closed in 1866.Map (db m211473) HM
8 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington — G-22 — Pyle's Defeat Reported permanently removed
A body of Tories, going to join Cornwallis' Army at Hillsborough, was destroyed by a Whig force, Feb. 23, 1781. ¾ mile southwest.Map (db m28524) HM
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9 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington — G-22 — Pyle's Defeat
Tory militia going to join Cornwallis's army destroyed by Lee's Legion Feb. 1781 nearby on Col. Michael Holt's land.Map (db m222797) HM
10 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington, Alamance — G-82 — Alamance Cotton Mill
Built 1837 by E. M. Holt. Produced Alamance Plaid, the first factory-dyed cotton cloth south of the Potomac. Stood here.Map (db m222735) HM
11 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington, Alamance — G-33 — Trading Path
Colonial trading route, dating from 17th century, from Petersburg, Virginia, to Catawba and Waxhaw Indians in Carolina, passed nearby.Map (db m222808) HM
12 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington, Alamance — G-60 — Tryon’s Camp
Before and after the battle of Alamance, the militia of Governor William Tryon camped nearby, along Alamance Creek, May 13-19, 1771.Map (db m222809) HM
13 North Carolina, Alamance County, Burlington, Bellemont — G-60 — Tryon's Camp
Before and after the Battle of Alamance, the Militia of the Governor William Tryon camped nearby, along Alamance Creek. May 13-19, 1771.Map (db m222810) HM
14 North Carolina, Alamance County, Elon — G-52 — Elon University
Founded Elon College by the Christian Church in 1889. Coeducational. Burned in 1923; rebuilt 1923 - 26.Map (db m222812) HM
15 North Carolina, Alamance County, Graham — G-55 — Alexander Wilson
Teacher in Piedmont area from 1819 to 1867; operated own school in Alamance County, 1851 - 67. Home is 1 mile, grave is 3½ miles northeast.Map (db m29244) HM
16 North Carolina, Alamance County, Graham — G-96 — Graham College
Est. by the Christian Church, 1851, as Graham Institute; forerunner of Elon College. Burned in 1892. Stood 1 blk. west.Map (db m29894) HM
17 North Carolina, Alamance County, Graham — G-120 — Kirk-Holden War
Racial violence in Caswell and Alamance counties in 1870 led to martial law, under Col. Geo. W. Kirk, impeachment & removal of Gov. W.W. Holden.Map (db m28308) HM
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18 North Carolina, Alamance County, Graham — G-21 — Lindley's Mill
In a Battle, September 13, 1781, Four Miles Southwest, Butler's Whigs Failed to Rescue Governor Burke From Fanning's Tories.Map (db m222820) HM
19 North Carolina, Alamance County, Graham — G-59 — Thomas M. Holt
Governor, 1891-93; cotton mill owner. Sponsor of railroad development and state aid to education. Home stood 350 yards S.Map (db m222826) HM
20 North Carolina, Alamance County, Graham, Swepsonville — G-128 — John Butler
Orange County sheriff in War of Regulation, 1770-1771; brigadier general, N.C. militia, 1777-84. Lived ¼ mi. N.Map (db m222818) HM
21 North Carolina, Alamance County, Liberty — G-13 — Early Railroads
First public meeting to promote railroads in North Carolina, Aug. 1, 1828, was at Wm. Albright's home which stood 4 mi. S.E.Map (db m222757) HM
22 North Carolina, Alamance County, Mebane — G-54 — Alexander Mebane
Brigadier general of North Carolina militia, member House of Commons, conventions 1788, 1789, and U.S. Congress. His home stood nearby.Map (db m223043) HM
23 North Carolina, Alamance County, Mebane — G-36 — Bingham School
Founded as Mt. Repose by William Bingham ca. 1815; closed in 1827. Stood 1½ mi. N. Later operated in Orange Co.Map (db m223044) HM
24 North Carolina, Alamance County, Mebane — G-30 — Hawfields Church
Presbyterian, founded about 1755, three miles N.E. Henry Patillo the first pastor. Present building erected 1852.Map (db m29337) HM
25 North Carolina, Alamance County, Mebane — G-34 — Trading Path
Colonial trading route, dating from 17th century, from Petersburg, Virginia, to the Catawba and Waxhaw Indians in Carolina, passed nearby.Map (db m223046) HM
26 North Carolina, Alamance County, Mebane — G-81 — W. Kerr Scott
Governor, 1949 - 1953; United States Senator, 1954 - 1958; N.C. Commissioner of Agriculture, 1937 - 1948. Birthplace is nearby.Map (db m222827) HM
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27 North Carolina, Alamance County, Mebane — G-134 — White Furniture
Founded here in 1881 by David and William White. Furnishings were sold widely. Plant was rebuilt after fire in 1923.Map (db m211474) HM
28 North Carolina, Alamance County, Saxapahaw — G-95 — B. Everett Jordan1896 - 1974
United States Senator, 1958 - 1973, and textile executive. Home stands one mile northeast.Map (db m223100) HM
29 North Carolina, Alamance County, Snow Camp — G-69 — Cane Creek Meeting
First Monthly Meeting of Friends in central North Carolina, 1751. Present building is on the original site.Map (db m30487) HM
30 North Carolina, Alamance County, Snow Camp — G-76 — Snow Camp
Settled by Quakers in 1749. Cornwallis camped in area after Battle of Guilford Courthouse and used home of Simon Dixon as headquarters.Map (db m223102) HM
31 North Carolina, Alamance County, Snow Camp — G-91 — Spring Friends Meeting
Meeting house by 1761; Meeting recognized, 1773; Preparative Meeting, 1779; & Monthly Meeting, 1793.Map (db m30276) HM
32 North Carolina, Alexander County, Hiddenite — M-32 — Brantley York
Noted educator and minister. Founded York Collegiate Institute & numerous academies. Professor at Rutherford College. Grave 5mi. N.Map (db m156756) HM
33 North Carolina, Alexander County, Hiddenite — M-29 — Hiddenite
A gem found only in N.C., named for W.E. Hidden, mineralogist of N.Y., who prospected in this area about 1880. Mines were nearby.Map (db m156754) HM
34 North Carolina, Alleghany County, Ennice — M-49 — Blue Ridge Parkway
First rural national parkway. Construction began near here on September 11, 1935.Map (db m171496) HM
35 North Carolina, Alleghany County, Laurel Springs — M-34 — Robert L. Doughton1863–1954
Congressman, 1911–1953. Chairman, House Ways and Means Committee 1833–1947. 1949–1953. Home 2/10 miles southeast.Map (db m104664) HM
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36 North Carolina, Alleghany County, Sparta — M-37 — Rufus A. Doughton
Legislator, 14 terms. Lt. Governor, 1893-1897. Headed Revenue & Highway Commissions. Was UNC Trustee for 56 years. Office was 30 feet west.Map (db m104663) HM
37 North Carolina, Anson County, Ansonville — K-29 — Carolina Female College, 1850-67
Established by local planters, later operated by Methodist Church. Building was 150 yds. W.Map (db m175738) HM
38 North Carolina, Anson County, Ansonville — K-57 — Ralf Freeman
Free black served as a Baptist pastor at Rocky River Church until law in 1831 barred blacks from public preaching. Buried 500 yards west.Map (db m77358) HM
39 North Carolina, Anson County, Lilesville — K-17 — Samuel Spencer
Jurist & Antifederalist leader. Member of court which in 1787 issued the first reported precedent for judicial review. His home stood 3 miles N.E.Map (db m77357) HM
40 North Carolina, Anson County, McFarlan — K-22 — North Carolina / South Carolina

North Carolina. Colonized, 1585-87, by first English settlers in America; permanently settled c. 1650; first to vote readiness for independence, Apr. 12, 1776

South Carolina. Formed in 1712 from part of Carolina, which was . . . Map (db m42303) HM
41 North Carolina, Anson County, Morven — K-6 — John J. McRae1815-1868
Governor of Mississippi, 1854-1857. Member, U.S. Senate and House; Confederate congressman. Born 5 miles southeast.Map (db m42319) HM
42 North Carolina, Anson County, Morven — K-7 — Sneedsborough
Laid out 1795. Promoted as inland port town on Pee Dee River by Archibald D. Murphey. Only graveyard remains, five miles southeast.Map (db m42309) HM
43 North Carolina, Anson County, Polkton — KK-1 — Brown Creek Soil Conservation DistrictFirst in America
Here was established the first district in America for a systematic program of land erosion control. Known as the Brown Creek District because it embraced the area of the Brown Creek Watershed, it heralded the beginning of a national program of soil . . . Map (db m42349) HM
44 North Carolina, Anson County, Polkton — K-11 — Leonidas L. Polk1837-1892
President of National Farmers' Alliance, 1889-1892; began Progressive Farmer, 1886; a founder of NCSU and Meredith College. Was born here.Map (db m42356) HM
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45 North Carolina, Anson County, Wadesboro — K-41 — Boggan-Hammond House
Eighteenth-century house built by Patrick Boggan, Revolutionary soldier & a founder of Wadesboro. Now historical museum. Located 2 blocks south.Map (db m42321) HM
46 North Carolina, Anson County, Wadesboro — K-55 — Hugh Hammond Bennett1881-1960
“Father of soil conservation.” First chief of the Soil Conservation Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, 1935-1952. Born 4 miles southwest.Map (db m42344) HM
47 North Carolina, Anson County, Wadesboro — K-14 — Sherman's March
Kilpatrick's cavalry, a part of Sherman's army marching from Savannah to Goldsboro, passed through Wadesboro, March 3-5, 1865.Map (db m106579) HM
48 North Carolina, Anson County, Wadesboro — K-40 — Thomas Samuel Ashe
Associate Justice, State Supreme Court, 1878-1887; Member of Congress, 1873-1877; Member of Confederate Congress; legislator. Home is one mile west.Map (db m42320) HM
49 North Carolina, Ashe County, Grassy Creek — M-15 — North Carolina / Virginia
North Carolina. Colonized, 1585-87, by first English settlers in America; permanently settled c. 1650; first to vote readiness for independence, Apr. 12, 1776 Virginia. First permanent English colony in America, 1607, one of thirteen . . . Map (db m95737) HM
50 North Carolina, Ashe County, Jefferson — M-20 — Asa Gray
American botanist and Harvard professor. In July 1841, investigated the region's flora. Headquarters was in house that stood 50 yds. N.Map (db m95736) HM
51 North Carolina, Ashe County, Peak Creek — M-28 — Ore Knob Mine
Copper mine operated intermittently, 1850s to 1962. Site of Ore Knob, boom mining town, incorporated 1875. Shafts 1 mile north.Map (db m104668) HM
52 North Carolina, Avery County, Banner Elk — N-43 — Lees-McRae College
Presbyterian. Founded in 1900 by Edgar Tufts. Named for teacher Elizabeth McRae & benefactor Mrs. S. P. Lees. Senior college since 1988.Map (db m98511) HM
53 North Carolina, Avery County, Banner Elk — N-36 — Shepherd M. Dugger
Author of The Balsam Groves of the Grandfather Mountain, 1892; educator and humorist. Grave one block south.Map (db m77549) HM
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54 North Carolina, Avery County, Crossnore — N-44 — Crossnore School
Founded by Mary Martin Sloop, physician, 1913, to serve region's youth. Weaving Room, est. 1920, boosted revival of handicrafts. Campus ½ mi. W.Map (db m77493) HM
55 North Carolina, Avery County, Elk Park — N-6 — Cranberry Mines
Iron ore deposits near here were mined from ca. 1826 until 1930. Supplied iron to the Confederacy.Map (db m44969) HM
56 North Carolina, Avery County, Newland — N-5 — Yellow Mountain Road
Along a route nearby the "Over-Mountain Men" marched to victory at King's Mountain, 1780.Map (db m77477) HM
57 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-48 — Alexander Stewart
Anglican minister to N.C., 1753-71. Served parish of St. Thomas & as chaplain to Gov. Arthur Dobbs. Erected first glebe house on record in the colony.Map (db m65664) HM
58 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-5 — Christopher Galeca. 1679-1735
Chief Justice of colony of North Carolina, 1712. Lived nearby at "Kirby Grange," his plantation.Map (db m65701) HM
59 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — BB-1 — Colonial Bath
Bath, oldest town in North Carolina, was established in 1705. The first settlers were French Huguenots from Virginia. Among the early English inhabitants were John Lawson, author of the first history of Carolina (1709) and Christopher Gale, Chief . . . Map (db m67574) HM
60 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-47 — Edward Teach
Notorious pirate called "Blackbeard." Lived in Bath while Charles Eden was governor. Killed at Ocracoke, 1718.Map (db m178041) HM
61 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-21 — First Post Road
The road from New England to Charleston, over which mail was first carried regularly in North Carolina, 1738-39, passed near this spot.Map (db m65358) HM
62 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-6 — First Public Library
In North Carolina was set up near this spot about 1700. Books sent from England by Rev. Thos. Bray.Map (db m66103) HM
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63 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — BB-2 — Historic Bath
Bath, the oldest incorporated town in North Carolina, was established in 1705. By the 1708 the town consisted of twelve houses and a population of fifty people. Among the early inhabitants were John Lawson, Surveyor General of the colony and . . . Map (db m67575) HM
64 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-56 — James Adams Floating Theatre
Toured coastal towns, 1913-1941. Edna Ferber's 1925 visit to ship, then docked nearby, was basis for her novel Show Boat.Map (db m66515) HM
65 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-25 — John F. Tompkins
Agricultural reformer, a founder of the State Fair, published and edited the "Farmer's Journal", 1852-53, in Bath. This was his home.Map (db m67567) HM
66 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-63 — John Garziaca. 1690-1744
Anglican minister, born in Spain. Served parish, 1733-1744, in spite of difficulties inherent to life in colonial N.C.Map (db m67170) HM
67 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-27 — Matthew Rowan
Acting governor, 1753-54. Councilor, assemblyman, and Surveyor General. Merchant in the Irish trade. His home was here.Map (db m67566) HM
68 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — BB-3 — Palmer-Marsh House
Colonial home of Colonel Robert Palmer, Surveyor-General of North Carolina 1753-1771 and Collector of Customs for the Port of Bath. Built c. 1744, probably by Michael Coutanche, it is one of the oldest surviving dwelling-houses in the State. . . . Map (db m66701) HM
69 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-62 — Port Of Bath
Colony's first town, incorporated March 8, 1705. Home to first port of entry, 1716; exported naval stores.Map (db m65501) HM
70 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bath — B-3 — St. Thomas Church
Episcopal. Oldest church building in the state of North Carolina; was constructed in 1734.Map (db m67568) HM
71 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Bunyan — B-8 — Granville Grant
Formed northern half of colony of North Carolina. Its southern boundary was surveyed in 1743 to a point near here.Map (db m65275) HM
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72 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Chocowinity — B-17 — Fort Hill
Site of Confederate batteries on Pamlico River which enabled General D. H. Hill's forces to besiege Washington in spring of 1863. Five miles east.Map (db m52837) HM
73 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Chocowinity — B-46 — Trinity Church
Episcopal. Originally Blount’s Chapel. Built ca. 1774 by Rev. Nathaniel Blount. Moved in 1939 from original site nearby.Map (db m52776) HM
74 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Chocowinity — C-36 — Trinity School
Episcopal boys school founded in 1851 by The Rev. N.C. Hughes. Open off and on until 1908. Many students entered ministry. Stood here.Map (db m52835) HM
75 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-74 — African Americans Defend Washington
Prior to formation of 1st N.C. Colored Volunteers, about 100 black men were armed to aid Union forces during the siege of Washington in 1863.Map (db m114466) HM
76 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-15 — Attack On Washington
Town taken by Federals, March, 1862. Confederate efforts to recapture it failed, 1862 and 1863.Map (db m64758) HM
77 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-16 — Burning Of Washington
The town was burned and shelled by evacuating United States troops in April, 1864.Map (db m64759) HM
78 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-36 — C. C. Cambreleng
Congressman from New York, 1821-39; House leader for Jackson & Van Buren; minister to Russia; merchant. Was born in this town, 1786.Map (db m65820) HM
79 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-33 — Daniel G. Fowle
Governor, 1889-91, state Adjutant General, 1863, Confederate officer, superior court judge, state legislator. His home was here.Map (db m65862) HM
80 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-28 — DeMille Family
Home of motion picture producer Cecil B. DeMille & his father, playwright Henry C. DeMille, stood five blocks west.Map (db m65580) HM
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81 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-14 — Dr. Susan Dimock
Native of Washington, Zurich graduate, head of a Boston hospital, 1st woman member N.C. Medical Society, 1872. Her girlhood home was here.Map (db m66169) HM
82 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-51 — John Gray Blount1752~1833
Merchant & land speculator. Shipping interests across eastern N.C.; also invested in western N.C. land. Home stood here.Map (db m67373) HM
83 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-65 — John H. Small1858-1946
Congressman, 1899-1921. Chair, Cmte. on Rivers & Harbors; champion of Intracoastal Waterway. Home stood 40 yds. E.Map (db m67564) HM
84 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-24 — Josephus Daniels
Secretary of the Navy, 1913-21; Ambassador to Mexico; editor; author. Birthplace stood here.Map (db m67565) HM
85 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-61 — Lindsay C. Warren1889-1976
U.S. Comptroller General, 1940-54; Member, U.S. House 1925-40. Sponsor Cape Hatteras National Seashore Act. Lived here.Map (db m67563) HM
86 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-39 — Siege Of Washington
Confederates failed to recapture town, March-April, 1863, but held it March-Nov., 1864.Map (db m64757) HM
87 North Carolina, Beaufort County, Washington — B-59 — St. John the Evangelist Church
The first Roman Catholic church in North Carolina. Consecrated, 1829. Burned by Federal troops, 1864. Stood one block east.Map (db m67562) HM
88 North Carolina, Bertie County, Merry Hill — A-49 — "Scotch Hall"
Plantation setting for the novel "Bertie," by George R. Throop (1851), tutor in the family of Geo. W. Capehart. House built 1838 is 8 mi. S.E.Map (db m56987) HM
89 North Carolina, Bertie County, Merry Hill — A-10 — Salmon Creek and Eden House: Seedbed of the Colony
Along the banks of the Chowan River and Salmon Creek, the seeds were planted for the colony and state of North Carolina. From these roots in the 1600s emerged the refined plantation life of the ruling colonial gentry in the 1700s, made possible by . . . Map (db m56927) HM
90 North Carolina, Bertie County, Windsor — A-74 — "Windsor Castle"
Built 1858 by Patrick H. Winston, Jr. Birthplace of sons George T., educator; Francis D., lt. gov., 1905-1909; & Robert W., writer. 100 yards east.Map (db m60651) HM
91 North Carolina, Bertie County, Windsor — A-7 — David Stone
Governor, 1808-10; U.S. Senator; Congressman. "Hope," his home, stands 4 miles northwest.Map (db m60650) HM
92 North Carolina, Bertie County, Windsor — A-91 — Father Aaron Bazemore1881-1992
African American pastor. He founded in 1911 St. John, the first Church of God in Christ ministry in N.C. Grave 100 ft. W.Map (db m225217) HM
93 North Carolina, Bertie County, Windsor — A-2 — Indian Woods
Reservation established in 1717 for Tuscaroras remaining in N.C. after war of 1711-1713. Sold, 1828. Five miles N.W.Map (db m225220) HM
94 North Carolina, Bertie County, Windsor — A-36 — Locke Craig1860-1925 Reported missing
Governor, 1913-1917; teacher, lawyer, state legislator. His birthplace is one mile N.E.Map (db m225216) HM
95 North Carolina, Bertie County, Windsor — A-57 — Naval Battle, 1864
The Confederate ironclad ram Albemarle, led by Capt. J.W. Cooke, crossed Batchelor's Bay, May 5, 1864, and fought seven Union warships 15 mi. E.Map (db m56990) HM
96 North Carolina, Bertie County, Windsor — A-48 — Roanoke River
Early channel of trade, its valley long an area of plantations. Frequent floods until 1952; since controlled by Kerr Dam. Old name was "Moratuck".Map (db m67521) HM
97 North Carolina, Bertie County, Windsor — A-41 — William Blount
Member of Continental Congress, signer of the Federal Constitution, governor S.W. Territory, Senator from Tennessee. Birthplace ⅕ mi. S.W.Map (db m60649) HM
98 North Carolina, Bladen County, Elizabethtown — I-11 — Battle of Elizabethtown
Whigs broke Tory power in Bladen County, August, 1781, driving them into Tory Hole, 50 yards north.Map (db m222327) HM
99 North Carolina, Bladen County, Elizabethtown — I-76 — Future Farmers of America
Began in N.C. as Young Tar Heel Farmers, 1928, to promote vocational agriculture in schools. Camp here since 1928.Map (db m222328) HM
100 North Carolina, Bladen County, Elizabethtown — I-78 — White Lake CCC Camp
An installation of the Civilian Conservation Corps. Initiated modern park improvements. Established here 1835; closed 1942.Map (db m222329) HM

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Jun. 16, 2024