Lumbee River; environmentalism

Sources

Record Number Citation
DEVA001

DeVane, Steve. "Coal ash pond leaking into Robeson County swamp, groups say." Fayetteville Observer [Fayetteville, NC] December 8, 2016.

OPPO001

“Opposition surfaces to gas pipeline.” Robesonian [Lumberton, NC] September 9, 2014.

LOCK056

Locklear, Lawrence T. "Down by the ol' Lumbee: An investigation into the origin and use of the word 'Lumbee' prior to 1952." Native South 3 (2010): 103-17.

NPS001

United States. National Park Service. “Lumber River, North Carolina.” http://www.nps.gov/rivers/wsr-lumber.html     Accessed 9 April 2002.

WITT019

Witten, Scott. “Park grows by 183 acres.” Robesonian 29 March 2002.

FEAG001

Feagans, Brian. “6 counties study groundwater, take pulse of aquifer, wells.”  Wilmington Morning Star (NC) Tuesday, February 13, 2001: 1A, 4A. 723 words.

TRAI001

“A trail to cheer.” Robesonian 27 July 2000: 4A.

MCKI001

McKinnon, Henry A., Jr. “Abiah's legend lives on.” Robeson Remembers column. Robesonian Sunday, 22 January 2000: 1C, 3C.

PEMB001

“Pembroke resident named chairman of national foundation.”  Carolina Indian Voice 25 February 1999:1.

HORA001

Horan, Jack. “Go with the flow; outdoor enthusiasts, U.S. recognize Lumber River's charms.” Charlotte Observer 10 December 1998: 6B.

SHIF001

Shiffer, James Eli. “Lazy river.” (Travel Column.) News and Observer (Raleigh, N.C.) 30 June 1996: H1.

1064

Bridgers, John Bracey. “Groundwater pollution potential: a case study of Robeson County, North Carolina.” Thesis. Appalachian State U, December 1991. 

1063

Ash, Andrew N. A Preliminary Natural Areas Inventory of the Lumber River Floodplain. A Report Submitted to the North Carolina Natural Heritage Program [and] North Carolina Nature Conservancy. [Raleigh]: NC Dept. of Environment, Health, and Natural Resources, 14 Nov. 1990.

1061

Regan, Richard, and Mac Legerton. “Economic slavery or hazardous wastes? Robeson County’s Economic Menu.” Communities in Economic Crisis: Appalachia and the South. Philadelphia: Temple UP, 1990. Pp. 146-57.

1060

Regan, Richard. “Building multi-racial environmental conditions that work.” The Egg 9.4 (Winter 1989-90): 14-15.

REGA001

Regan, Richard. “A river too good to waste.” Christian Social Action 2 (March 1989): 14-15.

1058

Bauer, Ursula. “The River That Wouldn’t Die.” Environmental Politics: Lessons from the Grassroots. Ed. Bob Hall. Durham: Institute for Southern Studies, 1988. Pp. 70-79.

1059

Regan, Richard. “The Lumber River, The Lumbee Indians, and GSX, Inc., Robeson County, North Carolina.” The Egg [CRESP, Cornell U, Ithaca, NY] Winter 1987-1988: 10-11.

1057

Moe, Susan Spence. “River Weaves Close-Knit Community.” News and Observer 19 Sept. 1976: Sec. 3 p. 2.

1056

“Traditional Label.” Robesonian 7 May 1971: [8].

1055

“Name of the River.” Robesonian 6 May 1971: 22.

1052

McNeill, John Charles. “Lumber River.” 1905. Robesonian Feb. 1951 (Robeson County Historical Edition): Sec. 2 p. 1.

WALT001

Walton, Trudy. “Lumber River took many lives, inspired poets and bootleggers.” News and Observer (Raleigh, NC) Sunday, 1 February 1948: 1.

1054

“Lumbee young-old river, noted author Gerald Johnson says.” Pembroke Progress 27 Nov. 1947: Sec. 2 p. 1.

1053

Britt, Albert. “Down the Lumbee.” Outing 80 (Sept. 1922): 262-64.

OLDS002

Olds, Fred A. "Indian anglers." Forest and stream. February 3, 1912: 147, 60.

1051

“Lumberton as it now is. With a brief sketch of its early organization and the origin of its name.” Robesonian 10 May 1904: 1.

HOW0001

"How to utilize a cypress swamp." Scientific American March 10 1888: 152.