1887 North Carolina Session Laws ch. 400, “An Act to Establish a Normal School in the County of Robeson.” 7 March 1887. Rpt. in McPherson (entry 49), Exhibit L6; Dial and Eliades (entry 54), Appendix B; and Eliades and Oxendine (entry 264), Appendix A.
Book chapter or section
1887 North Carolina Public Laws ch. 254, “An Act to Amend Section One Thousand Eight Hundred and Ten of the Code.” 7 March 1887. Rpt. in McPherson (entry 49), Exhibit L7.
1885 Laws of North Carolina ch. 51, “An Act to Provide for Separate Schools for Croatan Indians in Robeson County.” 10 Feb. 1885. Rpt. in Dial and Eliades (entry 54), Appendix B, and in McPherson (entry 49), Exhibit L 51/2.
1871-’72 North Carolina Session Laws ch. 122, “An Act Concerning the Robeson County Outlaws.” 8 Feb. 1872
1870-’71 North Carolina Session Laws ch. 68, “An Act Authorizing the Governor to Offer a Reward for the Arrest of Henry B. Lowery and Others.” 18 Feb. 1871
1831-1832 Laws of North Carolina Ch. 13, “An Act to Provide for the Collection of Fines Imposed upon Free Negroes or Free Persons of Colour.”
1809 Laws of North Carolina Ch. 32, “An Act to Facilitate and Open the Navigation of Lumber River, from M’Farland’s Turnpike to the South-Carolina Line.”
Evans, W. McKee. “The North Carolina Lumbees: From Assimilation to Revitalization.” Southeastern Indians Since the Removal Era. Ed. Walter L. Williams. Athens: U of Georgia P, 1979. Pp. 49-71.
“Deadliest Prosecutor [Joe Freeman Britt].” Guinness Book of World Records. By Norris McWhirter and ross McWhirter. New York: Sterling, 1978. P. 394.
Waynick, Capus M., ed. North Carolina and the Negro. Raleigh: North Carolina Mayors’ Co-Operating Committee, 1964. Pp. 127-28.