West Virginia Politics and Government

By Richard A. Brisbin Jr.; Robert Jay Dilger et al. | Go to book overview

Notes

INTRODUCTION
1. Dawn M. Giovanni, Forest Statistics for West Virginia--1975 and 1989, Resource Bulletin NE-114 (Radnor PA: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, 1990).
2. Donald R. Adams Jr., Historical Analysis of Major West Virginia Statistics ( Morgantown: Center for Economic Analysis and Statistics, West Virginia University, 1986), tables 3, 4.
3. The ramp is a relative of the leek. It grows in the West Virginia mountains. See Roy B. Clarkson, William Homer Duppstad, and Roland L. Gutherie, Forest Wildlife Plants of the Monongahela National Forest (Pacific Grove CA: Boxwood Press, 1980), 73.
4. West Virginia Economic Summary ( July 1994): 9; West Virginia Research League, 1991 Statistical Handbook, 21st ed. ( Charleston, 1991), 66; Brian J. Cushing , "West Virginia's Economy, 1939-2000," 41, and Clifford B. Hawley, "Demographic Change and Economic Opportunity,"47-72, both in West Virginia in the 1990s: Opportunities for Economic Progress, ed. Robert Jay Dilger and Tom Stuart Witt ( Morgantown: West Virginia University Press, 1993).
5. West Virginia Department of Health and Human Resources, West Virginia Provisional 1990 Vital Statistics ( Charleston: 1990, 7, 23-24.
6. U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation, Uniform Crime Reports for the United States ( Washington DC: Government Printing Office, 1990), 50-57.
7. Otis K. Rice, The Allegheny Frontier: West Virginia Beginnings, 1730-1830 ( Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1970), 21-29, 267-70; Ronald R. Lewis , "From Peasant to Proletariat: The Migration of Southern Blacks to the Central Appalachian Coal Fields," Journal of Southern History 55 ( February 1989): 77-102; and Joe William Trotter Jr., Coal, Class, and Color: Blacks in

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