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World war II infantry training camp; housed Axis prisoners of war. Named for N.C. native, Gen. Henry W. Butner.
Founded 1883. Pioneer Negro child-caring institution, serving on state-wide basis.
In loving memory of Katherine Blount Skinner Lassiter (1826-1903) and of those who in this home lived under her Christian influence and in the shadow of old Saint Stephen's Church during the days of the War Between the States, this house is dedica…
Founded by G.C. Shaw 1889 to educate African Americans. Named for a Presbyterian benefactor. Later a public school. Operated one block east.
Colonial trading route, dating from 17th century, from Petersburg, Virginia, to Catawba and Waxhaw Indians in Carolina, passed nearby.
One of North Carolina's three signers of the Declaration of Independence. His home stood three miles northeast.
Opened by Masons, 1873, with John H. Mills first head, in plant of St. Johns College, which they had operated 1858-1861.
Presbyterian minister, legislator, author of textbooks. Served many churches in Virginia & North Carolina. Home & school ? mile West.
(1857-1935) Born into slavery. U.S. Congressman, 1889-1893. Superintendent of Colored Orphanage of N.C., 1907-1935. Grave 8/10 mi. N.E.
Founded by Methodists prior to 1778. It was the mother church in ths area. Disbanded in 1828. Stood 1 mi. N.