— Greensboro to Wilmington by boat?
— Reared in Granville County, he was Tennessee’s wealthiest free black — and a slaveholder.
— The before and after life of a 1956 National Science Fair winner.
— Tobacco heritage may be embarrassment to baseball in Tampa, but not in Wilson.
— On eve of labor landmark’s demolition, “I grabbed as much paper and stuff as I could.”
— Fontana: a dam site better, now that it’s incorporated.
We last updated you on this project, which is a collaboration between the North Carolina State Archives and the State Library of North Carolina, in August 2010 (see blog entry). A long-time reader and blog-post-suggester extraordinaire, pointed out the most recent addition of 400+ more Bible records, and you can read about that addition here:
Over 400 Bible Records Added to Family Records Collection
You can access the Bible records here:
North Carolina Family Records Online
As one who used to pull the paper copies of these records for patrons, I can speak to their value and popularity. The genealogical content of a family Bible can be a goldmine of names, birth dates, marriage dates, death dates, maiden names, and lots of other important family history. If you have a North Carolina connection, take a look at this project. You never know what you’ll find.