North Carolina Occupations

From FamilySearch Wiki

(Difference between revisions)
(Fixing links and wording -- from FS and outlines to Wiki)
({{Adoption NCGenWeb}})
Line 1: Line 1:
There are publications concerning persons in [[North Carolina|North Carolina<span id="fck_dom_range_temp_1242165378844_908" />]] in such occupations as lawyers, furniture makers, silversmiths, gunsmiths, postmasters, clock and watch makers, and physicians. For example, there are books of collected biographies of gunsmiths, postmasters, and silversmiths in North Carolina. An example of a book concerning persons who worked at a particular occupation is:  
+
{{Adoption NCGenWeb}} There are publications concerning persons in [[North Carolina|North Carolina]] in such occupations as lawyers, furniture makers, silversmiths, gunsmiths, postmasters, clock and watch makers, and physicians. For example, there are books of collected biographies of gunsmiths, postmasters, and silversmiths in North Carolina. An example of a book concerning persons who worked at a particular occupation is:  
  
Cutten, George Barton.''Silversmiths of North Carolina, 1696–1860''. 2nd ed. Raleigh, NC: Dept. of Cultural Resources. Division of Archives and History, 1984. (Family History Center book [http://www.familysearch.org/eng/library/fhlcatalog/supermainframeset.asp?display=titlehitlist&columns=*%2C0%2C0&callno=975.6+U2c 975.6 U2c].)  
+
*Cutten, George Barton.''Silversmiths of North Carolina, 1696–1860''. 2nd ed. Raleigh, NC: Dept. of Cultural Resources. Division of Archives and History, 1984. (Family History Center book [http://www.familysearch.org/eng/library/fhlcatalog/supermainframeset.asp?display=titlehitlist&columns=*%2C0%2C0&callno=975.6+U2c 975.6 U2c].)
  
Apprenticeship Bonds, ca. 1840–1925  
+
=== Apprenticeship Bonds, ca. 1840–1925 ===
  
 
When children were orphaned, needed employment, or wanted to learn a trade, they often were apprenticed under a contract or indenture called an apprentice bond. These bonds list the name of the young man or woman, the county of residence, their age, the occupation the person was to learn, sometimes the name of a parent, and the name of the master. Apprenticeship bond records of some counties are at the North Carolina State Archives, and microfilms are at the Family History Library. Some apprenticeships are listed in the Freedmen’s Bureau records. For information on these, see [[North Carolina Minorities]].  
 
When children were orphaned, needed employment, or wanted to learn a trade, they often were apprenticed under a contract or indenture called an apprentice bond. These bonds list the name of the young man or woman, the county of residence, their age, the occupation the person was to learn, sometimes the name of a parent, and the name of the master. Apprenticeship bond records of some counties are at the North Carolina State Archives, and microfilms are at the Family History Library. Some apprenticeships are listed in the Freedmen’s Bureau records. For information on these, see [[North Carolina Minorities]].  
  
Some occupational records are found in [[North Carolina Public Records]]. Occupational records can be found in the Family History Library Catalog by using a Locality Search under:
+
Some occupational records are found in [[North Carolina Public Records]].  
  
NORTH CAROLINA - [COUNTY]- OCCUPATIONS
+
=== Family History Library Collection ===
  
 +
Occupational records can be found in the Family History Library Catalog by using a Locality Search under:
 +
 +
NORTH CAROLINA - [COUNTY]- OCCUPATIONS
 +
{{North Carolina|North Carolina}}
 
[[Category:North_Carolina|Occupations]]
 
[[Category:North_Carolina|Occupations]]

Revision as of 22:26, 31 December 2010

Adopt-a-wiki page
Logonew small.gif This page adopted by:
NCGenWeb Project
who welcome you to contribute.
Adopt a page today
There are publications concerning persons in North Carolina in such occupations as lawyers, furniture makers, silversmiths, gunsmiths, postmasters, clock and watch makers, and physicians. For example, there are books of collected biographies of gunsmiths, postmasters, and silversmiths in North Carolina. An example of a book concerning persons who worked at a particular occupation is:
  • Cutten, George Barton.Silversmiths of North Carolina, 1696–1860. 2nd ed. Raleigh, NC: Dept. of Cultural Resources. Division of Archives and History, 1984. (Family History Center book 975.6 U2c.)

Apprenticeship Bonds, ca. 1840–1925

When children were orphaned, needed employment, or wanted to learn a trade, they often were apprenticed under a contract or indenture called an apprentice bond. These bonds list the name of the young man or woman, the county of residence, their age, the occupation the person was to learn, sometimes the name of a parent, and the name of the master. Apprenticeship bond records of some counties are at the North Carolina State Archives, and microfilms are at the Family History Library. Some apprenticeships are listed in the Freedmen’s Bureau records. For information on these, see North Carolina Minorities.

Some occupational records are found in North Carolina Public Records.

Family History Library Collection

Occupational records can be found in the Family History Library Catalog by using a Locality Search under:

NORTH CAROLINA - [COUNTY]- OCCUPATIONS