Hereâ€™s a revealing look back in time submitted by Dr. Bill Burlingame, a resident of Orange County for 40 years and retired faculty member from the UNC Department of Psychology.
Deep in a leafy glade, just beyond the sweet-breath-of-spring bush in UNCâ€™s Coker Arboretum, there lies a heart-shaped stone bearing a heartfelt memorial to Eve Carson.
With this year marking the 100th anniversary of the founding of Chapel Hill Boy Scout Troop 39, many old campers are planning festivities this spring.
Had it not been for Jim Wallace, I might not have become a photojournalist.
This may strike some readers as hopelessly outdated, but in much of this country the success of the local newspaper is largely dependent on the work of the society/womenâ€™s editor.
One of the very best photographers in Chapel Hill back in the â€™60s was a quiet, intense young fellow named Tom Rogers who shot for the UNC yearbook, the Yackety Yack.
If I remember correctly, this photo was taken during the halcyon season of 1994, when Penn State, under the legendary leadership of Coach Joe Paterno, went 12-0.
Birmingham? Memphis? Greensboro? No, this is Chapel Hill.
Iâ€™m of the opinion that the humble snapshot, given enough time, becomes a piece of priceless documentary photography.
Of all the crazy ways to celebrate the New Year, throwing yourself into icy waters strikes me as one of the most bizarre.
One good photograph leads to another.
In the interest of full disclosure, this ultimate Tar Heel basketball Christmas tree-topper is the creation of the 1k Words guyâ€™s â€œbonus daughter,â€ Laura Gould of Falls Church, Va.
A bright-eyed young professor, wearing plaid pants and a wide tie with a butterfly collar, examines the anonymous photographer coolly.
This weekendâ€™s Chapel Hill Holiday House Tour of the historic Greenwood neighborhood reminds me of the kindness and generosity of its founder, the Pulitzer Prize-winning author and playwright Paul Green.
Carrboro-born and -bred Richard Ellington is a Renaissance man.