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Scrappy, the USS Yorktown's mascot, in the cockpit of one of the Yorktown’s aircraft. Not long after departure in 1943, Captain Joseph “Jocko” Clark found a small gray dog that some of the pilots had smuggled onto the ship. The dog was dressed in a life jacket and was barking on the Flight Deck. Although the dog’s name was Scrappy, the pilots told the captain, “We call him Jock.” Apparently the quick thinking worked, and the captain allowed the dog to stay. (Courtesy of Patriot's Point)

Scrappy, the USS Yorktown's mascot, in the cockpit of one of the Yorktown’s aircraft. Not long after departure in 1943, Captain Joseph “Jocko” Clark found a small gray dog that some of the pilots had smuggled onto the ship. The dog was dressed in a life jacket and was barking on the Flight Deck. Although the dog’s name was Scrappy, the pilots told the captain, “We call him Jock.” Apparently the quick thinking worked, and the captain allowed the dog to stay. (Courtesy of Patriot's Point)

An Infographic illustrating the African slave trade in American history. Read more on the GenealogyBank blog: “African American Slave Trade: Ships  Records for Genealogy.” http://blog.genealogybank.com/african-american-slave-trade-ships-records-for-genealogy.html

An Infographic illustrating the African slave trade in American history. Read more on the GenealogyBank blog: “African American Slave Trade: Ships Records for Genealogy.” http://blog.genealogybank.com/african-american-slave-trade-ships-records-for-genealogy.html

July 29, 1910, a terrorist attack designed to maintain economic white supremacy.  The death toll was comparable if not higher than in the Rosewood massacre.

July 29, 1910, a terrorist attack designed to maintain economic white supremacy. The death toll was comparable if not higher than in the Rosewood massacre.

african american in the navy | AFRICAN-AMERICANS AND THE U.S. NAVY, 1945-1960

african american in the navy | AFRICAN-AMERICANS AND THE U.S. NAVY, 1945-1960

This is why I say history is so important to know. To appreciate what we have, we have to know where we've been.

This is why I say history is so important to know. To appreciate what we have, we have to know where we've been.

When they realized women were using their sacks to make clothes for their children, flour mills of the 30s started using flowered fabric for their sacks, 1939

When they realized women were using their sacks to make clothes for their children, flour mills of the 30s started using flowered fabric for their sacks, 1939

From the editors of Garden & Gun comes this comprehensive volume of recipes, traditions, tales, and techniques that will immerse you in the South’s culinary past, present, and future

From the editors of Garden & Gun comes this comprehensive volume of recipes, traditions, tales, and techniques that will immerse you in the South’s culinary past, present, and future

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