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Courtship customs in North Carolina have generally followed the same trends evident in the rest of the United States, with slight differences owing to the historically agrarian and rural nature of the state.

Activities deemed appropriate and conducive to courting were influenced by the leisure activities of the general population, such as barn raisings, county fairs, and hayrides.

Schoolteacher Ruth boards with Mary and meets Evert, who takes home movies of the new baby for Jack. Occasionally, Evert takes Ruth fishing, and they talk about Mary. An upright “bundling board” would separate the couple, or the bed might have a “bundling sack,” one style of which was like a double sleeping bag stitched down the middle.

As if these separating contrivances weren’t ineffective enough, some households had only a “bundling bolster,” which was a long pillow that ran the length of the bed (yeah, that oughta work).

Both my parents have been gone for many years now, but I sometimes have to jolt myself into remembering just how long it has been. She is stunned, but much more than that, she is overcome with the embarrassment that she didn’t know they were dating, so, as not to make him (or herself) look like a fool, she says “yes.” It was my mother’s one and only courtship, and she missed it!

Today is one of those times because it’s soon after the turn of the new year that I used to be making anniversary plans with my siblings. An odd entrance to marriage, but it was only Evert’s death 49 years later that would separate them.

With the appearance of the automobile, particularly closed cars, a couple's "mobile parlor" enabled them to attend parties and dances in towns miles away.

Since most young adults will marry, the process employed in finding a husband and wife is still considered courtship.

However, an extra layer, what we call "dating," has been added to the process of courting.

As what would have been our parents’ 68th wedding anniversary approaches, I reflect not only on their being my parents, but even more so on their courtship. It’s true that theirs was an odd courtship, but historically speaking, courtship has not been without its peculiarities.

It’s a quirky little story that, in an extremely condensed version, goes something like this: In 1942, Evert’s pal Jack goes to war, leaving behind pregnant wife Mary. Ruth is glad he’s there for Mary, and she imagines the little boy will soon have a father. One of the most peculiar was the custom in Colonial America of “bundling.” A practice that endured the longest in New England (oh, those Puritans), it involved an arrangement in which the male suitor would be asked to spend the night with the young lady’s family, specifically to share her bed.

One of the most obvious changes was that it multiplied the number of partners (from serious to casual) an individual was likely to have before marriage.

So one important point to understand right up front (and about which many inside and outside the church are confused) is that we have not moved a dating system into our courtship system.

The Schlesinger Library has an extensive collection of materials related to etiquette - that is, the rules pertaining to and expectations for behavior in the home and in society.

Use the links to the left to explore books from the etiquette collection related to social etiquette, letter writing, health and hygiene, home economics, and child rearing.

They also had a country cottage, named "Emily Post Cottage", in Tuxedo Park, which was one of four Bruce Price Cottages she inherited from her father. She produced newspaper articles on architecture and interior design, as well as stories and serials for magazines including Harper's, Scribner's, and The Century.

She wrote five novels: Flight of a Moth (1904), Purple and Fine Linen (1906), Woven in the Tapestry (1908), The Title Market (1909), and The Eagle's Feather (1910).