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UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, MAY 11, 1893.
THE TAR IIEEL.
A weekly paper published at the
University of North Carolina,
under the auspices of the Univer
Bity Athletic Association, devoted
to the interests of the University at
Issued every Thursday morning.
It will contain a summary of all
occurrences in the University and
village of Chapel Hill.
Space will be assigned for the
thorough discussion of all points
pertaining to the advancement and
growth of the University.
A brief account each week of the
occurrences in the amateur athe
letic world, with especial attention
to our own athletic interests, and
progress in Football, Baseball,
All society news, personals and
every subject of interest both to
the students and citizens of the vil
lage, will be treated each week.
The columns will bo open to dis
cussion on all appropriate subjects
with an endeavor to do full jus
tice to everyone. The chief and
his assistants will decide as to ap
propriateness of articles no anony
mous articles will be accepted with
out authors name being known to
the chief, which will be in confi
dence, if desired.
Advertisers will note that this is
the bed, quickest, and surest, means
by which they can reach the stu
dents. For notes see or write
''Business Manager of Tar Heel,"
Chapel Hill, N. C, or drop him a
card and ho will call.
In the Soph-Fresh series of
games, the Sophs won the second
game by a score of 5 to 4. But
the Freshmen turned the tables
on them the following day, de
feating them by a score of 5 to 2,
thereby winning the best two in
The Fresh will very probably
play the Seniors for the cham
pionship of college, as the Junior
class cannot put out a nine.
These inter-class contests
should be encouraged. They are
often the means of bringing out
good latent material that other
wise would pass undiscovered,
and during the past few years,
some of our star players were first
brought prominently forward in
these class games.
These games beget class pride.
Let us have more rivalry among
thestudents. Opposition and
antagonism underlie progress.
W. L. TAUKEBSLEY & CO.,
Confectioneries, Fruits, Cigars, Tobacco,
OUR YOUNG ALUMNI.
J. Watts Smith, law '90, is
practicing law at Bedford City,
Va., where he has won an en
viable place as an able practioner.
In the municipal elections,
which took place last week in the
various towns in the stats, the
following old University men
were elected ' mayors of their
respective municipalities : John
A. Barringer, law '79, mayor of
Greensboro, J. Lee Crowell, law
'89, mayor of Concord, R. N.
Hachett, '86, mayor of Wilkes
boro, and George McCorkle, '78,
mayor of Newton.
L. C. Morris, med., '92, after
receiving his M. D. from the
University of Virginia, has gone
to Birmingham, Ala., where he
W. N. McKenzie, med., '91,
received his M. D. from the
Jefferson Medical College, last
month. He will locate at Chapel
Hill, so we hear.
Henry R. Bryan, '90, is sta
tioned in Chicago as the western
agent of the Sea Board Air Line
system of railroads.
W. S. Battle, '90, is with the
N. &W. R. R., at Radford, Va.,
where he holds a responsible
position in their employ.
E. Wray Martin, law, '90, has
abandoned the legal profession
and gone on the stage, it is
John T. Bennett, '90, is prac
ticing law at Wadesboro, N. C.
in partnership with his uncle
Judge Readen T. Bennett.
A. W. Robbins, '84, is with a
big real estate company in Fort
Herbert Clement, '89, is read
ing law at Mocksville, N. C.
"Twister," will probably join
Dr. Manning's class this summer.
Matt J. Pearsall, '92, is study
ing law in the office of Littlejohn
Bros, Cordele, Georgia.
Walter M. Curtis, '89, has
charge of the new Grace Metho
dist Church, Winston, N. C.
"Mot" Morehead, '91, handles
electrical goods in a wholesale
Jersey City house.
The "Elkin Times" is a bus
tling Surry county paper with Joe
ittogrraUtlI-Hendren, .91." Lord High
The 'Varsity Club has been or
ganized at the University with
rooms neatly fitted up over Mc
Rae's drug store. The following:
students are members, V. H. Boy
den, J. C. Biggs, W. A. Devin,
G. L. Peschau, M. Hoke, W. W.
Vass, B. R. Lee, J. F. Gartner,
J. E. Ingle, Jr., DeB. Whitaker,,
W. B. Snow, J. G. Smith. The
officers elected are :
W. W. Vass, President.
M. Hoke, Vice-President.
DeB. Whitaker, Secretary and
J. C. Biggs, G. L. Peschau, W.
B. Snow, Governing Committee.
. .- -
The Rev. Robert Strange, of
Wilmington, preached in chapel
on Sunday night last. The entire
house, gallery and all was full,
and no minister could have more
thoroughly gained the complete
attention of all. His sermon was
full of good thought and well cal
culated to stir young men. Mr.
Strange is a graduate of the Uni
versity and delivered the Bacca
laureate Sermon in '90.
We are sure the entire student
body, are sincerely thankful to
the Y. M. C. A. and Mr. Strange
for the excellent sermon he gave
us. . , .
The Y. M. C. A. is doing a
splendid work in having mims
trrc nf note from all over the state,
to preach to the students at stated
in a good cause
Hawks Pruden, '95, paid a
short visit to Oxford last week.
Mr. Richard Lee, brother of
T. Mossette Lee, '90, is the guest
of the D. K. E. Fraternity.
Profs. Kennedy and Toms, of
the Durham Graded Schools, paid
us a visit Saturday.
Dr. F. P. Venable is in Raleigh
attending the annual meeting of
the State Board of Health.
Miss Mary Harris has returned
from New York where she has
been studying art at the Cooper
Tom Steele made a flying visit
to Durham last week.
George W. Gaskill has returned
from Raleigh where he has re
ceived his license as a practicing
W. R. Kenan, Jr.,' 94, went to
Salisbury Friday and signed a
contract with Mr. James Wrenn,
for the ball room decorations for
commencement. Mr. Wrenn will
begin the work Friday.
Mr. John Motley Morehead,
'86, was on the Hill last week.
Rev. Robert S. Strange, '79,
preached an instructive and able
sermon before the student body
and villagers in Gerrard Hall
We hear that Dr. Eben Alex
ander leaves for Athens, Greece,
next Tuesday. He carries his
two sons with him. Mrs Alex
ander and Miss Eleanor will join
him later in the summer.
Mrs. Mary Hayward Richard
son has announced the marriage
of her daughter, Maud Hayward
Amyette to Stephen Cambuling
Bragaw, '90, for Wednesday, May
17, Christ's church, New Berne.
The members of the 'King's
Daughter s' Circle," wish to
extend hearty thanks to those
people of Chapel Hill, who
showed their good will by liberal
donations, and by personal assis
tance in making arrangements for
the recent "Columbian Entertainment."
There was a fair maiden perverse
Who had an ambition to nurse;
Cut her patient she fed
On cooking-school bread,
And they carried him off in a hearse.