Main Street in Crisis: The Great Depression and the Old Middle Class on the Northern Plains

By Catherine McNicol Stock | Go to book overview

NOTES

ABBREVIATIONS
AREAAAnnual Reports of Emergency Agricultural Administration
BTBismarck Tribune
DFDakota Farmer
DOI: BSCC Director of Institutions: Board of State Capitol
Commissioners
FFFargo Forum
NDHNorth Dakota History
NDOHP North Dakota Oral History Project
NDSU, CES North Dakota State University, Cooperative Extension
Service
SDOHP South Dakota Oral History Project (SDOHP citations give
tape number and transcript page number.)
SFALSioux Falls Argus-Leader

INTRODUCTION
L. P. Hudson, Reapers of the Dust, p. 8.
By far the best known account of the Dust Bowl remains Steinbeck Grapes of Wrath. Four historical accounts have appeared since 1979: Bonnifield , Dust Bowl; Hurt, Dust Bowl; Worster, Dust Bowl; Gregory, American Exodus.
Mills, White Collar.
When a Kansas farmer said this, attention to rural issues in this century was probably at its peak. As quoted in Athearn, Mythic West, p. 84.
The origins, expressions, and meanings of "producerism," "republicanism," and "producer-republicanism" have been the subjects of some of the most creative and most highly charged scholarship of the past two decades. Classic accounts from social history include Johnson, Shopkeepers' Millennium and Ryan, Cradle of the Middle Class; from rural history, Henretta, "Families and Farms"; Merrill, "Cash Is Good to Eat"; and Hahn, Roots of Southern Populism; from labor history Foner, Free Soil, Free Labor, Free Men; Wilentz, Chants Democratic; Montgomery, Beyond Equality; Rodgers, Work Ethic;

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