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Volume 69, Number 3 (2010)

Third Series

Front Matter

Articles

Reviews

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Gender and the Civil War: A Review Essay p. 332-336
Leslie A. Schwalm

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The Indians of Iowa p. 338-339
Greg Olson

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John Brown's Trial p. 341-344
Galin Berrier

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Heartland Utopias p. 344-346
Peter Hoehnle

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The Welsh in Iowa p. 346-347
Ron Roberts

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Perspectives on Milwaukee's Past p. 351-352
Mary Wingerd

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They Opened the Door. . . And Let My Future In p. 354-355
Jeffrey A. Kaufmann

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Camp Dodge p. 358
Jerry Cooper

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The Home Fronts of Iowa, 1939–1945 p. 359-360
Terrence J. Lindell

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Wallace Stegner and the American West p. 362-363
Malcolm Rohrbough

Bibliography

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New on the Shelves p. 370-375

Back Matter

Cover Image

Providing educational opportunities for inmates was an important part of prison reform in the late nineteenth century, a reform that benefited John Wesley Elkins, the subject of Patricia Bryan’s article in this issue. This photo from the early 1900s of a classroom at the State Penitentiary at Anamosa comes from the Anamosa State Penitentiary Museum, Anamosa.

Editor

Marvin Bergman

Editorial Consultants

Rebecca Conard, Middle Tennessee State University
Kathleen Neils Conzen, University of Chicago
William Cronon, University of Wisconsin–Madison
Robert R. Dykstra, State University of New York at Albany
R. David Edmunds, University of Texas at Dallas
H. Roger Grant, Clemson University
William C. Pratt, University of Nebraska at Omaha
Glenda Riley, Ball State University
Malcolm J. Rohrbough, University of Iowa
Dorothy Schwieder, Iowa State University