South Carolina Occupations

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Revision as of 18:22, 7 February 2011

United States Gotoarrow.png South Carolina Gotoarrow.png Occupations

Cotton.jpg

Contents

Cotton

The cotton industry was very important to South Carolina's economy. Cotton mills experienced tremendous growth in the state following the Civil War.[1] An 1880 directory describes the state's cotton mills:

  • The Cotton Mills of South Carolina. Their Names, Location, Capacity and History [From the News and Courier, of Charleston, S.C.] Charleston, S.C.: The News and Courier Book Presses, 1880. Digital version at Google Books.

Doctors

  • Waring, Joseph Ioor. A History of Medicine in South Carolina, 1670-1825. 3 vols. Spartanburg, S.C.: Reprint Co., 1964-1971. FHL has vols. 1 & 3: FHL Book 975.7 H2wj

Government Officials

  • Cheres, Langdon. South Carolina Governors: With Drawings of Arms of Some of the Colonial Governors of South Carolina, 1702-1766. Microfilmed 1952: FHL Film 22785

Gunsmiths

  • Whisker, James B. Gunsmiths of the Carolinas, 1660-1870. Lewiston, N.Y.: Edwin Mellen Press, 1993. FHL Book 975 U2w

Lawyers

For a history, see:

  • Brooks, U.R. South Carolina Bench and Bar. Columbia, S.C.: The State Company, 1906. Digital version of Volume 1 at Google Books.

For biographies, see:

Metalworkers

  • Scarborough, Quincy. Carolina Metalworkers: Coppersmiths, Pewterers, Tinsmiths of North Carolina and South Carolina. Fayetteville, N.C.: Q. Scarborough, 1995. FHL Book 975 U2s

Silversmiths

For a history, see:

  • Burton, E. Milby. South Carolina Silversmiths, 1690-1860. Charleston, S.C.: Charleston Museum, 1942. FHL Book 975.7 U23d

References

  1. "Cotton Mill," Wikipedia.