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1998[Undo]
1Author:  Arizona State University. Center for Indian Education.Requires cookie*
 Title:  Cultural Policies and Guidelines Collection 1998-2003 ead 
 Date(s):  1998-2003 
 Abstract:  The Cultural Policies and Guidelines Collection contains print and web published tribal language policies; state and tribal resolutions on language education; and guidelines for education and cultural heritage and recognition. The collection spans 1998–2003 and includes Alaska, Arizona, Montana and Hawaii. 
 Repository:  Arizona State University Library Labriola Center 
 Subjects:  Indians of North America -- Languages. | Indians of North America -- Education. | Indians of North America -- Politics and government. 
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2Author:  Arreola, Daniel D. (Daniel David), 1950-Requires cookie*
 Title:  Hispanic Identity Project Records 1998 ead 
 Date(s):  1998 
 Abstract:  These reports were created by graduate students for their final project in Dr. Daniel Arreola's Cultural Geography: Qualitative Methods (GCU 591). Series I: Graduate Student Reports contains observations, reports, and city information materials. Series II: Mexican American Restaurants consists of written summaries of each restaurant and the menus, fliers, place mats, business cards, and photographs that the students collected. 
 Repository:  Arizona State University Library Chicano Research Collection 
 Subjects:  Mexican Americans -- Arizona -- Phoenix -- Ethnic identity. | Ethnicity -- Arizona -- Phoenix. | Ethnic restaurants -- Arizona -- Phoenix. | Mexican American cooking. | Cooking -- Arizona -- Phoenix. 
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3Author:  Maxwell, CarolRequires cookie*
 Title:  African American Pioneers in Flagstaff Oral History Collection, 1998-2002. ead 
 Date(s):  1998-2002. 
 Abstract:  The interviews in this collection chronicle the growth of Flagstaff's African American community. Following World War II, a significant migration occurred when African American sawmill workers from the southern states found they could earn a higher income in the southwest. In Flagstaff, they found a small logging town unaccustomed to their culture. According to their place of origin, some migrants perceived the city to be relatively accommodating while others did not. Most interviews include informal discussion of the timber industry, World War II, civil rights, and the Flagstaff police department. Project funded by the Arizona Humanities Council. 
 Repository:  Cline Library. Special Collections and Archives Department. 
 Subjects:  Flagstaff (Ariz.)--History. | African Americans--Arizona--Flagstaff--Interviews. | Sawmill workers--Arizona--Flagstaff--Interviews. | African Americans--Arizona--Flagstaff--Migrations. | Race relations--Arizona--Flagstaff. 
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