Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

The Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1943-1946, March 16, 1893, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF NORTH CAROLINA. AN INTERESTING MEETING OF THE BODY ADDITIONS TO ITS COLLECTIONS OE BOOKS AND MANUSCRIPTS. An interesting meeting of the Historical Society was held Wed nesday night, March 8th. Pres ident Battle presided. Several papers were read by students which showed research and abil ity. Trie Historical Society has shared in the prosperity of the University. The establishment of a course in North Carolina History has created much interest in the study of the history of the State arid a number of students are making original investiga tions upon some disputed points. The papers read were the follow ing: ' ' 'An Estimate of the Adminis tration of Governor George Bur rington," by E. M. Wilson. F. L. Wilcox read a sketch of j Curnelius Harnett, and T. M. Northrop gave an account of the military exploits oLGeneral Ben jamin Cleveland. Mr. W. P. M. Currie read a thoughtful paper upon "Three Revolutionary War Governors of North Carolina." He contrasted the administrations and charac ters of Caswell, Nash and Burke. "The origin of the Names of Some Western County Seats" was the contribution of H. R. Fergu son. He showed how compli menting Eastern men often se cured a Western county. The report of the secretary, H. M. Thompson, showed that dur ing the past term nearly one hun dred books and pamphlets have been added to the library of the society by gift and exchange, in addition to a number of valuable manuscripts. Several names were added "to the membership. NOTES FROM PEACE. Professor Schneider gave a pri vate concert Saturday night at which no one was present but the "jailbirds." Mr. Peschau was at Peace Sat urday, "did he get in?" ' The legislature will be greatly missed by v the Peace girls no where to go now on Saturdays. Some of our girls are editing a monthly paper called Voices of Peace. The material for the first issue is now in the hands of our principal and will soon be ready for publication. Two of our teachers spent Sun day "at Wake Forest and from their account had quite an en joyable visit. Two of the Peace girls went out calling Saturday afternoon, in spite of the snow storm and got in "most too late". " Mrs. Charles, sister of. our fav orite teacher, is a guest at,HPeace. Our president is attending the inauguration. That accounts for the ' 'long cloaked figure' ' on the corner Sunday morning. If the cap fits any of you boys, you are welcome. Syra. OUR YOUNG ALUMNI. John S. Hill, '89, is reading law at Columbia. . Shep. Bryan, '90, is practicing law in Atlanta. W. W. Davis '90, is doing the same in Quincy, Florida. S. M. Blount, '90, is practicing law at Washington, N. C. T. M. Lee, '90, is editor of thei Sampson Democrat, and is also practicing law at Clinton, N. C. George Howell, '90, and R. P. Johnson '92, will both graduate from the U. S. Military Academy this June. The stand the boys have taken at West Point, reflects hon or on the State and University. They stand at the head of their class. Hugh Miller, '90, has resigned as assistant rroiessor ot Chem istry in the A. and M. college to accept the position of chemist to the Navarsa Guano Co., of Wil mington. L. L. Little, '89, will finish his course in Theology at Prince ton this year. . J. J. Phillips, '90, is studying medicine at Columbia. A. H. Patterson, '91, will re ceive his degree in electrical en gineering from Harvard this June. George Graham, '91, and George Collins '90, are learning the banking business in Durham. H. G. Wood, '89 is fishing down East, not with a hook and line however, as lie owns one of the largest fishing grounds on the coast. r W. J. Andrews, 91, will get 1 his degree from Cornell, this year, in engineering. Mills R. Eure, '89, familiarly known as ' 'Judge' ' is practicing law in Gates county. Judge rep resented his county in the "last General Assembly. John S. Henderson, '64, who is now filling his, fifth term in Congress, is a-teputed candidate, for the United States District Judgeship, which at present is held by Judge R, P. Dick, of the class of 1843. T. C. McNeely, '85, is super intendent of the Georgia Central railroad, with headquarters at Savanah, Ga. Chas. S. Mangum, '90, is lead ing his class, at : the Jefferson Medical College, in Philadelphia. . W. W. McKenzies, '92, will graduate from the JefFersonian school pf medicine this spring. We hear he is to be Dr. White head's assistant next session. PERSONALS. Mike Hoke is spending this week at home in Raleigh. Mr. E. E. Brown, of Asheville, spent several days here last week. Miss Eleanor Alexander has re turned from a month's visit in Raleigh. . Mr. G. N. Walters, of Raleigh spent several days here last week on business. Mr. T. M. Lampkin, repre senting Whiting Bros, of Raleigh was here last week. Mr. T. W. Harris, of W; Duke Sons, spent Sunday on the Hill visiting his mother. ;. Mr. Sprunt, of London Eng land, has been visiting his brother-in-law Prof. J. A.Holmes. Perrin Busbee '93 went down to Raleigh last week on business for the Athletic Association. Mr. Martin Fleming, Med. who has been sick at his home at Ral eigh, has returned to the Hill. We regret to chronicle the con tinued illness of Mrs. Tamers we trust that she will soon be con valescent. Prof. Cobb, and Messrs. Mc Fad yen '93 and White '94 have been on Kings' Mountain a week on a 1 geological expedition. ' Mattox, '95 and Craigh, '96, at tended the inaugeration. Presi dent Cleveland joined a northern chapter of their fraternity this winter. State Geologist Holmes spent several days on the Hill taking pictures of the buildings and plowing the lower part of the campus. Worth Mc Allister has returned from Baltimore. His eyes have given him a good deal of trouble, but this did not prevent his view ing Mr. Cleveland's inauguration. We hear that the Bellezzas have the dancing class here again this year. They are very pop ular among the boys, and their many friends will be glad to see them again. They will probably be here Saturday. MRS. CORINTHIA REED . WILLIAMS. It pains us to record the death of this ' lovable lady. She was i well known in our little village where she had made several visits to her daughter, Mrs. Professor Gore. Her pleasant manners, her captivating conversation, and her earnest sincerity of conviction on all social problems rendered her a delightful companion and gave her a distinct and impressive per sonality. Mrs. Williams was an inde fatigable worker . in her church " and was a pioneer in organizing the Woman's Missionary Society. She had been married for forty six years and had been a model woman in the domestic . and so cial circles. About eighteen months ago she suffered a stroke of paralysis, from which she par tially and slowly recovered, until she hoped to visit Chapel Hill again. uDis aliter visum." A second stroke of paralysis closed her life at her residence in Balti more, and she now sleeps with the just. "Our deepest sympathy is extended to her crushed and stricken family. May God sup port them in their sorrow. Arrivals at University Inn for the week ending Saturday, March nth: C. R. Merrit Pittsboro, N. C. I G. N. Walters, W. C. Tucker, ! Raleigh, E. E. Brown Asheville, W. H. Fensenfeld Baltimore, Md. :r;'faEIT:''':.:-':;'" Krepert's Atlas Antiquus. Price by mail, $2.00. LEACH, SHEWELL & SANBORN, PUBLISHERS, New York, Boston, Chicago. Professor Thomas Dunston, ' t TQNSQBIAL ARTIST. Get his estimate before you employ any one else to get up your banquet Rev. J. J. JONES, SHOE MAKER, CHAPEL HILL, N. C.

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina