Books tagged: danville

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Found: 4 results

A Walking Tour of Danville, Virginia
By Doug Gelbert
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 4,740. Language: English. Published: May 5, 2011. Category: Nonfiction
There is no better way to see America than on foot. And there is no better way to appreciate what you are looking at than with a walking tour. This walking tour of Danville, Virginia is ready to explore when you are. Each walking tour describes historical, architectural landmarks, cultural sites and ecclesiastic touchstones and provides step-by-step directions.
Cry Uncle, Sumbody
By Thomas Ray Crowel
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 95,380. Language: English. Published: January 17, 2012. Category: Fiction
Ohio Valley 1861-1865: Americans killing Americans. Washington politicians believe the Civil War will end in 100 days. David Longacher enlists. His odyssey will be long and perilous. He carries with him a diary which becomes his shield and sword. Part I is "The Story." Part II is "The Diary." Many books are from the writings of historians. Cry Uncle is from the writings of a common foot soldier.
Railroad Employees In Wake County North Carolina
By Robert Grey Reynolds, Jr
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 7,420. Language: English. Published: January 17, 2013. Category: Nonfiction
My eBook profiles employees of the Seaboard Air Line Railroad, Raleigh and Augusta Air Line Railroad, and Southern Railway. Each of these railroad companies kept offices in Raleigh, Wake County, North Carolina by the late 19th century. Individual workers include train executives, conductors, moulders, firemen, engineers, clerks, and laborers. The text was compiled from city directories, 1880-1917.
Danville, Virginia: And The Coming Of The Modern South
By Michael Swanson
Price: $9.95 USD. Words: 70,690. Language: English. Published: October 28, 2013. Category: Nonfiction
Danville, Virginia and the Coming of the Modern South documents Danville's political, social, and economic evolution beginning with the fall of the Confederacy until the dawn of the civil rights movement of the 1960s. It discusses the impact of the textile industry on the South in general - and Danville in particular - through colorful accounts of the people of Danville.