Dial, Adolph L. The Lumbee. Indians of North America. New York : Chelsea House, 1993. 112 p. Key source
Rinzler, Kate. “The Miracle of Maxton Field.” Unpublished typescript. 1988.
Parramore, Thomas C. North Carolina: The History of an American State. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1983. Pp. 55-56, 292-94.
Dial, Adolph L., and David K. Eliades. The only land I know: A history of the Lumbee Indians. San Francisco: Indian Historian P, 1975. Rpt.
Blu, Karen I. “‘We People’: Understanding Lumbee Indian Identity in a Tri-Racial Situation.” Diss. U of Chicago, 1972.
Evans, W. McKee. To die game: the story of the Lowry Band, Indian guerillas of Reconstruction. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State UP, 1971. Reprinted, with a new foreword by James M. McPherson. Syracuse, NY: Syracuse UP, 1995 Key source
Johnson, Guy B. “What’s In a Name: The Case of the Lumbee Indians.” Paper delivered at the Annual Meeting of the Southern Anthropological Society, Athens, GA. 9 April 1970. 8 p. [Included in entry 468.]
Barton, Lew. The most ironic story in American history: An authoritative, documented history of the Lumbee Indians of North Carolina. Charlotte, NC: Associated Printing Corp., 1967.
Berry, Brewton. “The Myth of the Vanishing Indian.” Phylon 21.1 (1960): 51-57.
State of North Carolina v. James Cole, James Garland Martin and Others to the State Unknown. 249 N.C. 733, 107 S.E.2d 732 (25 March 1959).
Maynor, Lacy W. “The Trail of the 20th Century Brave.” Address. National Congress of American Indians, 15th Annual Convention, Missoula, Montana, 15 (?) Sept. 1958.
Lowry, D. F. “Stresses Unity for Advance in Indian Church.” Robesonian 6 March 1958.