The Negro and Southern Politics: A Chapter of Florida History

By H. D. Price | Go to book overview
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Notes

CHAPTER I
1.
321 U.S. 649 ( 1944).
2.
V. O. Key, Southern Politics in State and Nation ( New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1949), p. 517.
3.
Pittsburgh Courier, February 21, 1953.
4.
See the references in Chapters 9,11, and 20 of V. O. Key, Politics, Parties, and Pressure Groups ( New York: Crowell, 1952). See also Angus Campbell, Gerald Gurin, and Warren E. Miller, The Voter Decides ( Evanston: Row, Peterson and Co., 1954), and Bernard R. Berelson , Paul F. Lazarsfeld, and William N. McPhee, Voting ( Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1954), pp. 333-47.
5.
Technically, the characteristics can be said to constitute a perfect Guttman scale: the response pattern of each state can be perfectly reproduced by knowing the state's rank position. for a discussion of the Guttman technique for scaling qualitative data see S. A. Stauffer et al., Measurement and Prediction ( Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1950), Chapter I.
6.
The most complete study of Reconstruction in Florida is still William N. Davis , The Civil War and Reconstruction in Florida, Columbia University Studies in History, Economics and Public Law, No. 131 ( New York: Longmans, Green and Co., 1913).
7.
W. E. B. DuBois, Black Reconstruction ( New York: Harcourt, Brace and Co., 1935), p. 515.
8.
Ibid.
9.
Ibid., pp. 516-20.
10.
See the account in Rembert W. Patrick, Florida Under Five Flags ( Gainesville: University of Florida Press, 1945), p. 74.
11.
Ibid., pp.78-79.
12.
Woodward, Origins of the New South, 1876-1913 ( Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1951), pp. 19-20.
13.
Qouted by Kathryn T. Abbey, Florida: Land of Change ( Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1941), p. 324.
14.
Florida, thanks perhaps to the relative vitality of the minority party, managed to avoid any major scandals of the sort that Professor

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