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Textile industry

 Subject
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings

Found in 3 Collections and/or Records:

Highland Park Mill No.3 Magazine, Hy Park!, 1944-1946

 Collection — Box 1
Identifier: MS-2021-024
Abstract At the time of its construction, Highland Park Mill No.3 was the Charlotte’s largest textile factory and combined productions in spinning and weaving, as well as the manufacturing of gingham. The Mill was a “technological marvel,” as it was the first textile mill in North Carolina specifically designed and constructed to operate with electricity rather than steam power. Like most communities built around a mill, the village eventually became a city within a city. This collection contains the...
Dates: 1944 - 1946

Lois Moore Yandle Papers, 1886-2003

 Collection
Identifier: MS-2021-022
Abstract Lois Moore Yandle (1927-) is the author of "Spirit of a Proud People: Pictures and Stories of Highland Park Manufacturing Mill #3 and the People in the Village of North Charlotte." Highland Park Mill #3, built in 1904, was designed by the prominent architect Stuart Warren Cramer and is the only surviving Charlotte building still associated with him. It was Mecklenburg County’s largest single textile mill and the first all-electric mill in Mecklenburg County. The North Charlotte community was...
Dates: 1903 - 2003

Textiles Collection, 1879-2004

 Collection — Multiple Containers
Identifier: MS-2020-032
Abstract The Textiles Collection includes general information related to textile companies in North Carolina, and related textile-industry publications. Several of these companies merged throughout the 20th Century, filed bankruptcy, or closed. Companies for which information may be found in this collection include: American & Efird Mills, Inc., Charlotte; American Yarn and Processing Company, Mount Holly; Burlington Mills, Burlington; Cannon Mills, Kannapolis; Chadbourn Gotham, Inc.,...
Dates: 1879 - 2004