Alamance County
Alamance County Courthouse
Flag of Alamance County
Official seal of Alamance County
"Pro Bono Publico" (Latin)
(For the Public Good)
Map of North Carolina highlighting Alamance County
Location within the U.S. state of North Carolina
Map of the United States highlighting North Carolina
North Carolina's location within the U.S.
Coordinates: 36°02′38″N 79°24′02″W / 36.043954°N 79.400573°W / 36.043954; -79.400573
Country United States
State North Carolina
Named forNative American word to describe the mud in Great Alamance Creek
Largest communityBurlington
 • Total434.24 sq mi (1,124.7 km2)
 • Land423.45 sq mi (1,096.7 km2)
 • Water10.79 sq mi (27.9 km2)  2.48%
 • Total171,415
 • Estimate 
 • Density404.81/sq mi (156.30/km2)
Time zoneUTC−5 (Eastern)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−4 (EDT)
Congressional district4th

Alamance County (/ˈæləmæns/ )[1] is a county in North Carolina. As of the 2020 census, the population was 171,415.[2] Its county seat is Graham.[3] Formed in 1849 from Orange County to the east, Alamance County has been the site of significant historical events, textile manufacturing, and agriculture.

Alamance County comprises the Burlington, NC Metropolitan Statistical Area, which is also included in the GreensboroWinston-SalemHigh Point, NC Combined Statistical Area, which had a population of 1,699,123 in 2020.[4]


Before being formed as a county, the region had at least one known small Southeastern tribe of Native Americans in the 18th century, the Sissipahaw, who lived in the area bounded by modern Saxapahaw, the area known as the Hawfields, and the Haw River.[5][6] European settlers entered the region in the late 17th century chiefly following Native American trading paths, and set up their farms in what they called the "Haw Old Fields," fertile ground previously tilled by the Sissipahaw. The paths later became the basis of the railroad and interstate highway routes.[7]

Alamance County was named after Great Alamance Creek, site of the Battle of Alamance (May 16, 1771), a pre-Revolutionary War battle in which militia under the command of Governor William Tryon crushed the Regulator movement. Great Alamance Creek, and in turn Little Alamance Creek, according to legend, were named after a local Native American word to describe the blue mud found at the bottom of the creeks. Other legends say the name came from another local Native American word meaning "noisy river," or for the Alamanni region of Rhineland, Germany, where many of the early settlers came from.[8]

During the American Revolution, several small battles and skirmishes occurred in the area that became Alamance County, several of them during the lead-up to the Battle of Guilford Court House, including Pyle's Massacre, the Battle of Lindley's Mill,[9] and the Battle of Clapp's Mill.[10]

In the 1780s, the Occaneechi Native Americans returned to North Carolina from Virginia, this time settling in what is now Alamance County rather than their first location near Hillsborough.[11] In 2002, the modern Occaneechi tribe bought 25 acres (100,000 m2) of their ancestral land in Alamance County and began a Homeland Preservation Project that includes a village reconstructed as it would have been in 1701 and a 1930s farming village.[11]

During the early 19th century, the textile industry grew heavily in the area, so the need for better transportation grew. By the 1840s, several mills were set up along the Haw River and near Great Alamance Creek and other major tributaries of the Haw. Between 1832 and 1880, at least 14 major mills were powered by these rivers and streams. Mills were built by the Trollinger, Holt, Newlin, Swepson, and Rosenthal families, among others. One of them, built in 1832 by Ben Trollinger, is still in operation. It is owned by Copland Industries, sits in the unincorporated community of Carolina and is the oldest continuously operating mill in North Carolina.[12]

One notable textile produced in the area was the "Alamance plaids" or "Glencoe plaids" used in everything from clothing to tablecloths.[12] The Alamance Plaids manufactured by textile pioneer Edwin M. Holt were the first colored cotton goods produced on power looms in the South, and paved the way for the region's textile boom.[13] (Holt's home is now the Alamance County Historical Society.[14]) But by the late 20th century, most of the plants and mills had gone out of business, including the mills operated by Burlington Industries, a company based in Burlington.

Alamance Cotton Factory, built by Edwin M. Holt. It was the first manufacturer of colored cotton fabrics in the South on power looms. Photograph taken in 1837

By the 1840s, the textile industry was booming, and the railroad was being built through the area as a convenient link between Raleigh and Greensboro. The county was formed on January 29, 1849[15] from Orange County.

Civil War

In March 1861, Alamance County residents voted overwhelmingly against North Carolina's secession from the Union, 1,114 to 254. Two delegates were sent to the State Secession Convention, Thomas Ruffin and Giles Mebane, who both opposed secession, as did most of the delegates sent to the convention.[16] At the time of the convention, around 30% of Alamance County's population were slaves (total population around 12,000, including roughly 3,500 slaves and 500 free blacks).

North Carolina was reluctant to join other Southern states in secession until the Battle of Fort Sumter in April 1861. When Lincoln called up troops, Governor John Ellis replied, "I can be no party to this wicked violation of the laws of the country and to this war upon the liberties of a free people. You can get no troops from North Carolina." After a special legislative session, North Carolina's legislature unanimously voted for secession on May 20, 1861.

No battles took place in Alamance County, but it sent its share of soldiers to the front lines. In July 1861, for the first time in American history, soldiers were sent in to combat by rail. The 6th North Carolina was loaded onto railroad cars at Company Shops and transferred to the battlefront at Manassas, Virginia (First Battle of Manassas).

Although the citizens of Alamance County were not directly affected throughout much of the war, in April 1865, they witnessed firsthand their sons and fathers marching through the county just days before the war ended with the surrender at Bennett Place near Durham. At Company Shops, General Joseph E. Johnston stopped to say farewell to his soldiers for the last time. By the end of the war, 236 people from Alamance County had been killed in the course of the war, more than any other war since the county's founding.[17]

Kirk–Holden War

Main article: Kirk–Holden war

Some of the Civil War's most significant effects were seen after it ended. Alamance County briefly became a center of national attention when in 1870 Wyatt Outlaw, an African-American town commissioner in Graham, was lynched by the Ku Klux Klan. He was president of the Alamance County Union League of America (a progressive reform branch of the Federal Government), helped to establish the Republican party in North Carolina, and advocated establishing a school for African Americans. His offense was that Governor William Holden had appointed him a justice of the peace, and he had accepted the appointment. Outlaw's body was found hanging 30 yards from the courthouse, with a note pinned to his chest reading, "Beware! You guilty parties – both white and black." Outlaw was the central figure in political cooperation between blacks and whites in the county.

On July 8, 1870, Governor Holden declared Caswell County to be in a state of insurrection and sent North Carolina militiamen to Caswell and Alamance Counties, under the command of Union veteran George W. Kirk, beginning the so-called Kirk–Holden war. Kirk's troops ultimately arrested 82 men.

The Grand Jury of Alamance County indicted 63 klansmen for felonies and 18 for the murder of Wyatt Outlaw. Soon after the indictments were brought, Democrats in the legislature passed a bill to repeal the law under which the indictments had been secured. The 63 felony charges were dropped. The Democratic Party then used a national program of "Amnesty and Pardon" to proclaim amnesty for all who committed crimes on behalf of a secret society. This was extended to the klansmen of Alamance County. There would be no justice in the case of Wyatt Outlaw.

Holden's support for Reconstruction led to his impeachment and removal by the North Carolina Legislature in 1871.

Dairy industry

The county was once the state leader in dairy production. Several dairies including Melville Dairy in Burlington were headquartered in the county. With increasing real estate prices and a slump in milk prices, most dairy farms have been sold and many of them developed for real estate purposes.

World War II and the Cold War

During World War II, Fairchild Aircraft built airplanes at a plant on the eastern side of Burlington. Among the planes built there was the AT-21 gunner, used to train bomber pilots. Near the Fairchild plant was the Western Electric Burlington works. During the Cold War, the plant built radar equipment and guidance systems for missiles and many other electronics for the government, including the guidance system for the Titan missile. The plant closed in 1992 and sat abandoned until 2005, when it was purchased by a local businessman for manufacturing.

The USS Alamance, a Tolland-class attack cargo ship, was built during and served in and after World War II.

21st Century

Alamance County's population has grown significantly, with the city of Mebane tripling in size between 1990 and 2020. The county has seen significant business and industry growth, including the additions of the North Carolina Commerce Park and the North Carolina Industrial Center, as well as new retail opportunities near Interstate 85/40 on the eastern (Tanger Outlets) and western (University Commons and Alamance Crossing) sides of the county.[18]

Some growth has been attributed to illegal immigration, which has led to ongoing legal issues. In 2012, the Department of Justice found the Alamance County Sheriff's Office to use discriminatory policing,[19] however the case was dismissed by U.S. District Court Judge Thomas D. Schroeder, finding that the government failed to demonstrate that the ACSO had engaged in discriminatory policing.[20]

Beginning in 2014, the county has been home to a number of political demonstrations.[21] In October, 2020, during a demonstration prior to the 2020 United States Presidential Election, Alamance County sheriff's deputies and Graham police used pepper spray against crowd members.[22] Law enforcement reported that pepper spray had been deployed to disperse the crowd following an assault on an officer who was trying to shut down a generator the march organizers had brought, in violation of a signed agreement.[23]


Interactive map of Alamance County

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 434.24 square miles (1,124.7 km2), of which 423.45 square miles (1,096.7 km2) is land and 10.79 square miles (27.9 km2) (2.48%) is water.[24]

The county is in the Piedmont physiographical region. It has a general rolling terrain with the Cane Creek Mountains rising to over 970 ft (300 m)[25] in the south-central part of the county just north of Snow Camp. Bass Mountain, one of the prominent hills in the range, is home to a world-renowned bluegrass music festival every year. Also, isolated monadnocks are in the northern part of the county that rise to near or over 900 ft (270 m) above sea level.

The largest river that flows through Alamance County is the Haw, which feeds into Jordan Lake in Chatham County, eventually leading to the Cape Fear River. The county is also home to numerous creeks, streams, and ponds, including Great Alamance Creek, where a portion of the Battle of Alamance was fought. The three large municipal reservoirs are: Lake Cammack, Lake Mackintosh, and Graham-Mebane Lake (formerly Quaker Lake). The southwest end of the county is drained by North Rocky River Prong and Greenbrier Creek, two tributaries of the Rocky River in the Deep River system.

State and local protected areas/sites

Major water bodies

See also: Category:Rivers of Alamance County, North Carolina

Adjacent counties

Major highways

Interstates 85 and 40 run concurrently as seen from Exit 141 in Burlington, facing east. The Interstates run east to west through the central part of the county.

Major Infrastructure


Historical population
2022 (est.)176,353[2]2.9%
U.S. Decennial Census[26]
1790–1960[27] 1900–1990[28]
1990–2000[29] 2010[30] 2020[2]

The Latino population rapidly expanded between 1990 and 2005 due to immigration.[31]

2020 census

Alamance County racial composition[32]
Race Number Percentage
White (non-Hispanic) 102,487 59.79%
Black or African American (non-Hispanic) 33,555 19.58%
Native American 584 0.34%
Asian 2,811 1.64%
Pacific Islander 86 0.05%
Other/Mixed 7,189 4.19%
Hispanic or Latino 24,703 14.41%

As of the 2020 census, there were 171,415 people, 64,316 households, and 41,793 families residing in the county.

2010 census

At the 2010 census,[33] there were 151,131 people, 59,960 households, and 39,848 families residing in the county. The population density was 347.4 people per square mile (134.1 people/km2). There were 66,055 housing units at an average density of 151.9 units per square mile (58.6 units/km2). The racial makeup of the county was 71.1% White, 18.8% Black or African American, 0.7% Native American, 1.2% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 6.1% from other races, and 2.1% from two or more races. 11% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.

There were 59,960 households, out of which 29.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 47.2% were married couples living together, 14.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 33.5% were non-families. 27.8% of all households were made up of individuals, and 26.6% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.45 and the average family size was 2.98.

In the county, the population was spread out, with 26.7% under the age of 19, 7.2% from 20 to 24, 25.1% from 25 to 44, 26.3% from 45 to 64, and 14.5% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38.7 years. For every 100 females there were 92.50 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 89.00 males.

The median income for a household in the county was $44,430, and the median income for a family was $54,605. Males had a median income of $31,906 versus $23,367 for females. The per capita income for the county was $23,477. About 13.7% of families and 16.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 25% of those under age 18 and 8.7% of those age 65 or over.

Government and politics

Alamance County Board of Commissioners meeting in 2022

Lying between overwhelmingly liberal and Democratic Orange County and Durham County to the east, equally Democratic Guilford County to the west, and heavily conservative and Republican Randolph County to the southwest, Alamance leans Republican, though not as overwhelmingly as many other suburban counties in the Piedmont Triad. The last Democratic nominee for president to carry Alamance County was Jimmy Carter in 1976.

Alamance County is a member of the regional Piedmont Triad Council of Governments. The county is led by the Alamance County Board of Commissioners and the County Manager, who is appointed by the Board of Commissioners. County residents also elect two other county government offices: the Sheriff and Register of Deeds.

Alamance County has provided North Carolina with three of its governors and two U.S. senators: Governor Thomas Holt, Governor and Senator Kerr Scott, Governor Robert W. (Bob) Scott (Kerr Scott's son), and Senator B. Everett Jordan.

United States presidential election results for Alamance County, North Carolina[34][35]
Year Republican Democratic Third party
No.  % No.  % No.  %
2020 46,056 53.50% 38,825 45.10% 1,210 1.41%
2016 38,815 54.55% 29,833 41.93% 2,509 3.53%
2012 38,170 56.32% 28,875 42.60% 731 1.08%
2008 34,859 54.17% 28,918 44.94% 576 0.90%
2004 33,302 61.47% 20,686 38.18% 187 0.35%
2000 29,305 62.23% 17,459 37.08% 327 0.69%
1996 22,461 53.66% 15,814 37.78% 3,586 8.57%
1992 20,637 48.33% 15,521 36.35% 6,543 15.32%
1988 24,131 65.48% 12,642 34.31% 78 0.21%
1984 26,063 69.74% 11,230 30.05% 77 0.21%
1980 18,077 53.06% 15,042 44.16% 947 2.78%
1976 12,680 41.94% 17,371 57.46% 180 0.60%
1972 22,046 74.61% 6,833 23.12% 670 2.27%
1968 12,310 36.54% 8,241 24.46% 13,139 39.00%
1964 15,177 49.64% 15,397 50.36% 0 0.00%
1960 14,818 52.14% 13,599 47.86% 0 0.00%
1956 12,123 52.36% 11,029 47.64% 0 0.00%
1952 11,388 45.94% 13,402 54.06% 0 0.00%
1948 5,124 33.32% 8,287 53.88% 1,969 12.80%
1944 4,976 35.14% 9,184 64.86% 0 0.00%
1940 3,382 22.83% 11,429 77.17% 0 0.00%
1936 3,847 25.87% 11,025 74.13% 0 0.00%
1932 4,478 34.76% 8,240 63.97% 164 1.27%
1928 6,810 61.52% 4,260 38.48% 0 0.00%
1924 3,217 39.38% 4,859 59.48% 93 1.14%
1920 4,619 46.78% 5,255 53.22% 0 0.00%
1916 2,278 47.87% 2,476 52.03% 5 0.11%
1912 150 3.82% 2,132 54.26% 1,647 41.92%
1908 2,184 50.43% 2,113 48.79% 34 0.79%
1904 1,770 48.11% 1,907 51.83% 2 0.05%
1900 2,256 53.50% 1,923 45.60% 38 0.90%
1896 2,314 49.59% 2,302 49.34% 50 1.07%
1892 1,301 37.71% 1,691 49.01% 458 13.28%
1888 1,544 45.31% 1,716 50.35% 148 4.34%
1884 1,259 43.65% 1,607 55.72% 18 0.62%
1880 1,247 45.44% 1,463 53.32% 34 1.24%
Elected officials of Alamance County as of 2023
Official Position Term ends
County Commissioners
John P. Paisley Chair 2024
Steve Carter Vice-chair 2026
William "Bill" Lashley Commissioner 2024
Pamela T. Thompson Commissioner 2024
Craig Turner Commissioner 2026
Other County-Wide Offices
Terry Johnson Sheriff 2026
David Barber Register of Deeds 2024

County manager

Alamance County adopted the council-manager form of government in the 1970s, where the day-to-day management of county business is done by an individual hired by the commissioners' board. Since the establishment of the office, the following persons have served as county managers:

Current manager

Heidi York (July 2022–present)[36]

Past managers

D.J. Walker and David Smith held dual roles as county manager and county attorney during their terms.

Arts and recreation

The arts

The Paramount Theater serves as a center of dramatic presentations in the community. To the south there is the Snow Camp Outdoor Drama which has plays from late spring to early fall in the evenings. Alamance County is also home to the Haw River Ballroom, a large music and arts venue in Saxapahaw.


Old Dam at Cedarock Park

Alamance County, Burlington, Graham, Elon, Haw River, Swepsonville, and Mebane all have small parks that are not listed here. Major parks include:



The Burlington Sock Puppets, members of the Appalachian League, a wood-bat collegiate summer league, play their home games at Burlington Athletic Stadium in Fairchild Park. They were previously known as the Burlington Royals from 2007 to 2020. The Royals were rebranded as the Sock Puppets following the contraction and reorganization of minor league baseball prior to the 2021 season. 2021 was the inaugural season for the revamped Appalachian League and the Sock Puppets. Prior to being known as the Royals, the team was also known as the Burlington Indians from 1986 to 2006. This version of the team has been active since 1985, but Burlington hosted a minor league baseball team for many years under the Burlington Indians and Burlington Bees.


The Elon University Phoenix play in the town of Elon. The Phoenix compete in the NCAA's Division I (Championship Subdivision in football) Colonial Athletic Association. Intercollegiate sports include baseball, basketball, cross-country, football, golf, soccer, and tennis for men, and basketball, cross-country, golf, indoor track, outdoor track, soccer, softball, tennis, and volleyball for women.


Today, Alamance County is often described as a "bedroom" community, with many residents living in the county and working elsewhere due to low tax rates, although the county is still a major player in the textile and manufacturing industries. The current county-wide tax rate for Alamance County residents is 58.0 cents per $100 valuation. This does not include tax rates imposed by municipalities or fire districts.

The top employers in Alamance County are:

Company City Location type Employees
Alamance-Burlington School System Burlington HQ 3,329
Laboratory Corp of America Burlington HQ 3,200
Alamance Regional Medical Center Burlington Branch 2,240
Elon University Elon Main Campus 1,403
Walmart Burlington Branch 1,000
Alamance County Graham HQ 956
City of Burlington Burlington HQ 806
Alamance Community College Graham HQ 652
Honda Power Equipment Mfg Swepsonville HQ 600
GKN Driveline North America Mebane Branch 500
Glen Raven, Inc. Altamahaw Branch 500


Alamance County is served by the Alamance-Burlington School System, several private elementary and secondary schools, Alamance Community College, and Elon University.


BurlingtonElonGibsonvilleGrahamMebaneGrenn LevelHaw RiverOssipeeSwepsonville
Clickable map of Alamance County





The county is divided into thirteen townships, which are both numbered and named.

Census-designated places

Unincorporated communities

Ghost towns

According to a 1975 study of the history of post offices in North Carolina by Treasure Index, Alamance County has 27 ghost towns that existed in the 18th and 19th centuries. Additionally, five other post offices no longer exist. These towns and their post offices were either abandoned as organized settlements or absorbed into the larger communities that now make up Alamance County.[37]

Population ranking

The population ranking is based on a 2023 estimate of Alamance County.[38]

= county seat

Rank Name Type Population
(2023 estimate)
1 Burlington City 60,358
2 Mebane City 19,902
3 Graham City 18,259
4 Elon Town 11,583
5 Gibsonville Town 9,423
6 Glen Raven CDP 3,313
7 Green Level Town 3,256
8 Swepsonville Town 2,664
9 Haw River Town 2,499
10 Saxapahaw CDP 1,768
11 Alamance Village 992
12 Woodlawn CDP 913
13 Ossipee Town 617
14 Altamahaw CDP 345

Notable people

U. S. Senator B. Everett Jordan
Governor Thomas M. Holt

See also


  1. ^ "Talk Like A Tarheel". Archived from the original on June 22, 2013. Retrieved September 18, 2012., from the North Carolina Collection's website at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Retrieved September 18, 2012.
  2. ^ a b c "QuickFacts: Alamance County, North Carolina". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved May 31, 2022.
  3. ^ "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Archived from the original on May 31, 2011. Retrieved June 7, 2011.
  4. ^ Catanoso, Justin. "Commute patterns 'rescue' Triad MSA". Triad Business Journal. The Business Journals. Retrieved November 23, 2021.
  5. ^ "John R. Swanton, "North Carolina Indian Tribes"". July 9, 2011., Indian Tribes of North America, 1953, at Access Genealogy, accessed March 25, 2009
  6. ^ ""Sissipahaw Indian Tribe History"". July 9, 2011., John R. Swanton, Indian Tribes of North America, 1953, at Access Genealogy, accessed March 25, 2009
  7. ^ ""The Trading Path in Alamance County, a Beginning""., Alamance County Historical Association, Trading Path Association: Preserving our Common Past
  8. ^ "North Carolina Counties - List of all and Alamance County". Archived from the original on October 21, 2009.
  9. ^ "Hadley Society Photo Gallery". Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Retrieved January 31, 2007.
  10. ^ "The Battle of Clapp's Mills". November 19, 2017.
  11. ^ a b "Occaneechi Band of the Saponi Nation". Southern Neighbor. November 2009.
  12. ^ a b "Alamance County, NC". Archived from the original on February 16, 2012.
  13. ^ "Marker: G-82". Archived from the original on July 11, 2015. Retrieved June 14, 2010.
  14. ^ "Alamance County Historical Museum, Burlington, North Carolina". Archived from the original on April 15, 2010. Retrieved June 14, 2010.
  15. ^ "Alamance County North Carolina Genealogy - Family History Resources". Archived from the original on March 29, 2013. Retrieved January 15, 2006.
  16. ^ "Reference at".
  17. ^ "Civil War -". Archived from the original on July 4, 2008. Retrieved August 13, 2008.
  18. ^ "Economic Development". Retrieved November 10, 2020.
  19. ^ "Justice Department Releases Investigative Findings on the Alamance County, N.C., Sheriff's Office". September 18, 2012.
  20. ^, Sarah Newell Williamson. "U.S. District Court judge dismisses lawsuit against Alamance County sheriff". Greensboro News and Record. Retrieved November 10, 2020.
  21. ^ "9 arrested while protesting Alamance County's contract with ICE, organizers say". November 25, 2019. Retrieved November 10, 2020.
  22. ^ "Reference at".
  23. ^ WRAL (November 2, 2020). "Alamance sheriff's office: Gas can, generator created danger during march to polls". Retrieved November 10, 2020.
  24. ^ "2020 County Gazetteer Files – North Carolina". United States Census Bureau. August 23, 2022. Retrieved September 9, 2023.
  25. ^ "Alamance County, North Carolina – Welcome to Alamance County, North Carolina!". Retrieved November 6, 2022.
  26. ^ "U.S. Decennial Census". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 11, 2015.
  27. ^ "Historical Census Browser". University of Virginia Library. Retrieved January 11, 2015.
  28. ^ Forstall, Richard L., ed. (March 27, 1995). "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 11, 2015.
  29. ^ "Census 2000 PHC-T-4. Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. Archived (PDF) from the original on March 27, 2010. Retrieved January 11, 2015.
  30. ^ "State & County QuickFacts". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on June 6, 2011. Retrieved October 17, 2013.
  31. ^ Gill, Hannah (November 1, 2010). "The land of plenty". Business North Carolina. Retrieved November 17, 2022.
  32. ^ "Explore Census Data". Retrieved December 20, 2021.
  33. ^ Data Access and Dissemination Systems (DADS). "U.S. Census website".
  34. ^ Leip, David. "Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections". Retrieved March 14, 2018.
  35. ^ "Electoral geography". Retrieved January 13, 2021.
  36. ^ Times-News, Burlington. "Alamance County commissioners hire Hagood as new county manager". Greensboro News and Record. Retrieved June 21, 2019.
  37. ^ Burlington Times-News, December 11, 1975
  38. ^ "Alamance County NC - Cities, Towns, Neighborhoods, & Subdivisions". Retrieved September 17, 2022.
  39. ^ "Friends of Ulster- USA - Scotch-Irish and German Settlers in Virginia and the Carolinas". Archived from the original on October 7, 2008. Retrieved August 23, 2008.
  40. ^ "Cross Roads History".
  41. ^ Reichler, Joseph L., ed. (1979) [1969]. The Baseball Encyclopedia (4th ed.). New York: Macmillan Publishing. ISBN 0-02-578970-8.

Further reading