New Deal tables and references
TABLE 1. North Carolina Emergency Relief Administration Statistics: Summary of Public Health and Nursing Work Under the Federal Relief Administration in North Carolina (1934-1935)
Registered nurses employed
Public health nurses employed
Nurses aids employed
People visited in their home by nurses or aides
Routine medical examinations
Wasserman tests given
Blood tests given
Special tests and procedures
Group meetings for health education
TABLE 2. Cumulative Report of the 65 CWA Nurses Assigned to the Department of Child Health, State Board of Health (February 5, 1934—May 12, 1934)
10% or more underweight
Appearance or report of teacher
Investigation of malnutrition
Educational bedside work
Visits to nursery schools
Treatments secured by:
Ashmun, M. (1933). Cause and cure of unemployment. The
American Journal of Nursing, 33 (7), July 1933, 653.
Badger, A. J. (1981). North Carolina and The New Deal. N.C.
Division of Archives and History, Raleigh, NC.
Buhler-Wilkinson, K. (1993), Guarded by standards and directed by strangers. Nursing History Review, I, 139-54.
Cooper, G. (1934). A state program of school health in North
Carolina. Journal of Public Health Nursing, 9.
Council, R. (1935). State ERA activities. Public Health Nurse,
50 (5), 338.
CWA labor constructs. (1934, August). 39,256 privies in North Carolina 49 (8).
Davidson, J. W. , & Lytle, M. H. (1988). The United States, a history of the republic. Englewood Cliffs: Prentice Hall.
Kirk, J. S., Cutler, W. A., & Morse, T. W. (Eds.). (1936). Emergency relief in North Carolina. Raleigh: Edwards and Broughton.
FERA Rules & Regulations (1933). Washington, D.C.
Fisher, A.L. (1936). Nurse of the Monfu. Public Health Nurse, 28 (.12),
Fitzpatrick, M. L. (1975). The National Organization of Public Health Nursing 1912-1952. New York: NLN.
Fox, R. E. (1942). Progress made in local health work since the availability of social security funds. The Health Bulletin, 57 (2),
Gellhom, M. (1936). The Trouble I've Seen. New York: Morrow.
Kalisch, P.A., & Kalisch, B. J. (1995). The advance of American
nursing. Philadelphia: J.B. Lippincott Company.
Leuchtenburg, W. E. (1963). Franklin Roosevelt and the New
Deal, 1932-1940. New York: Harper and Row.
McKay, E. M. (1935). Catawba County Preventorium for Undernourished and Underpriviledged Children. The Health Bulletin, 50 (11),
Mciver, P. (1936).Public health nursing under the Social Security
Act: Developments under the United States Public Health Service. Public Health Nurse, 28(9), 585-590.
Melosh, B. (1982). The physician's hand: Work culture and conflict in American nursing. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.
North Carolina Emergency Relief Administration. (1935). Raleigh: Edwards and Broughton.
Parrott, J. M. (1932). Annual Address to the North Carolina State Board of Health 1932. Biannual Report of the NC State Board of Health to the General Assembly of NC, 1932-1933.
Plyer, J. A. (1980). Public health nursing in North Carolina: Oral histories of earlier years. Unpublished. Masters thesis found in the Southern Historical Collection. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
Pollitt, P. A. (1991). Lydia Holman: Community health pioneer. Nursing Outlook, 39 (5),
Pollitt, P. (1994). Goldie Allen: Itinerant Red Cross Nurse American History of Nursing Bulletin, 43.
Reeves, N. R. (September 1934). "County Nurse," The Skyland Post, Jefferson, N.C.
Sargent, E. G. (1933). The nursing profession works for recovery. The American Journal of Nursing 33, 1165-1172.
Schlesinger, A.M. (1959). The coming of the New Deal (p. 315). Cambridge: The Riverside Press.
Southern Division of the American Nurses Association correspondence. () The Southern historical collection. Located at the University of NC at Chapel Hill.
The Special Child Welfare Project report. (1934). The Health
Bulletin, 49 (8), 6-8.
Woodard, E. S. (1937). Nursing and public health projects under WPA. Public Health Nurse, 29 (3), 169-72. ·;
Wyche, M. L. (1937). A history of nursing in North Carolina.
Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.