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History, Beautiful Churches,
and New Bern in the Spring!
Bern is the perfect place for our spring tour this year —
a lovely colonial town that is just full of beautiful and
historic churches, as well as historic houses, museums, gardens,
antiques, and, of course, Tryon Palace! In the fall of 1998
we had a marvelous tour of historic churches in New Bern, but
it was on a weekend when many people could not come. So by
popular request, we are meeting in New Bern again, this time
in the spring, on April 18-19.
program and tour will include much of the rich and varied
history of New Bern and Craven County. Palatine and Swiss
settlers led by Christopher de Graffenried established New
Bern in 1710. This early settlement was almost wiped out,
however, during the Tuscarora War of 1711-1715. The community
recovered gradually, and in the 1760s Gov. William Tryon
decided to make New Bern the center of government for the
colony of North Carolina. The building that was later dubbed
Tryon Palace was built in 1770. At the start of the Revolution,
Gov. Josiah Martin fled New Bern to take refuge on a British
ship. The town was a flourishing port in the 19th century
with a very diverse population.
Presbyterian Church, New Bern
host church Friday evening will be the First Presbyterian
Church, organized in 1817. Its beautiful frame Greek Revival
building was completed in 1822. Its Session House, also known
as the Lecture Hall, was completed in 1858. New Bern was
captured by the Union Army after a fierce battle in March,
1862. The Presbyterian Church was requisitioned for use as
a hospital and a lookout post, and worship services were
discontinued. The building was in poor condition at the end
of the war but was slowly restored.
a port city, New Bern had many slaves who served as seamen,
stevedores, domestics, blacksmiths, builders, etc. The town
also had the largest population of free blacks in antebellum
North Carolina, some of whom became well-to-do citizens and
even slave owners. Slaves and free blacks were members of
the Presbyterian Church before the war, and some continued
their membership for years after the war. Finally, in 1878
Orange Presbytery agreed to organize a separate Presbyterian
church for colored Presbyterians, as a mission of First Church.
Ebenezer Presbyterian Church moved into its new
building in 1880. Their first clerk of session was the lawyer
George H. White, who later served in the state legislature
and in Congress.
you know that there is only one rural Presbyterian church
in Craven County? Built in 1884 between New Bern and Havelock,
Croatan Presbyterian has a small but growing congregation
and a beautiful frame building, which we will visit on Saturday.
ecumenical part of our tour on Saturday will be just as fascinating
as the Presbyterian part! Just around the corner from First
Presbyterian is the beautiful synagogue, Temple B’Nai
Sholem. There was a Jewish community in New Bern at least
by 1865, when they bought land for a cemetery. Across the
street is St. Paul’s Chapel, the oldest
Catholic church in North Carolina. Its most prominent member
was US Sen. William Gaston. Centenary Methodist dates its
congregation from the visit in 1772 of a protégé of
Charles Wesley. We will see the beautiful stained glass windows
in the present church. Christ Church, originally Church of
England and now Episcopal, was the only church in colonial
New Bern. It still has colonial grave markers in the churchyard
and also gifts to the parish from King George II. The Baptists
tried to establish a church in New Bern in 1741 and were
arrested and flogged for their trouble. First Baptist was
eventually organized in 1809, and the present building dates
from 1848. We will be greeted there by Rev. Steven Fitzgerald,
the son of our treasurer, Earl Fitzgerald, and his wife Penny.
information and the registration form can be found at the end
of this newsletter.
Early, Stay Late!
Registration will not begin until 3:00 p.m. on Friday, and
our meeting will conclude at 1:30 p.m. on Saturday. There
is so much to do and see in New Bern, and we hope you’ll
take advantage of it. A ticket to the Tryon Palace complex
costs $15 but is good for 2 days. Included are not only the
reconstructed Governor’s House but also some of the
original outbuildings, the beautiful formal gardens, the
John Wright Stanly House (1780s), the Hay House (1816), the
Dixon House (1830s), and the New Bern Academy Museum. The
Hay House was built by a Scottish immigrant who was one of
the founding members of the Presbyterian church. Another
founding member was Kitty Stanly, wife of John Carruthers
Stanly, the natural son of John Wright Stanly and one of
his slaves. John C. Stanly became one of the wealthiest men
in Craven County.
you don’t want the full ticket, you
can purchase admission to the gardens and outbuildings of Tryon
Palace for $8. The gardens are spread out over the 13 acre
site and should be very beautiful in April. Buildings (exceptthe
Academy) and gardens are open Mon-Sat., 9-5, and Sunday 1-5.
The New Bern Academy Museum is open Mon.-Sat. from 1-4:30.
The last tour of the Governor’s House begins at 4 p.m.
There is a 20-minute orientation video at the Visitor’s
Center, and the Palace guided tour lasts 45 minutes. The other
sites are self-guided, but the Stanly and Dixon houses have
optional guided tours.
New Bern Academy was incorporated by the General Assembly
in 1766. The current building was built 1806-1809 and served
as a school building until 1971. Exhibits include the history
of New Bern; the city during the Civil War and Union occupation;
and the architects and builders of New Bern.
just stroll around the city and waterfront. Stop by the Birthplace
of Pepsi drug store, the Fireman’s
Museum, or the many antique shops. There are four heritage
walking tours with printable maps and descriptions at http://www.visitnewbern.com.
If you don’t have access to the Web, call Barbara Cain
for print-outs: 919-782-0944. There also are trolley tours
of historic New Bern. They start across from the gates of Tryon
Palace at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m., Mon. – Sat., and 2 p.m.
on Sunday. The tour lasts 90 minutes and costs $15.
Dear NCPHS Members,
in the new year your executive board met at the Garner home
of Ann and John Myhre for a working session (which also included
a delicious lunch Ann had fixed for us). I think you would
like to know that your officers made some plans for the Society
that we hope will further its work and build on its previous
successes. We want to involve more volunteers; streamline
the preparation of the newsletter; bring in new leadership;
extend planning for future meetings farther ahead; and strengthen
the Society’s finances.
opportunity for extended discussion of our goals and plans
was very helpful. At our semi-annual meetings we never seem
to have enough time to do all the Society’s business,
but this session went very well and allowed fuller discussion
of many matters. If you have suggestions for any of us about
what you would like to see us do, or if you are interested
in volunteering for any committee, project, or tour, please
let any of us know.
The Spring Tour coming up in New Bern promises to be very
interesting, historical, and even ecumenical. I hope you will
make an effort to attend, even though travel time may be a
bit longer than some of our recent tours. We are expecting
beautiful spring weather! And we will hold our fall business
meeting in Valdese, where the Waldensian Presbyterian church
will be our host and a visit to the historical museum will
be included. While in town we have a number of options for
side trips, including a winery visit and a chance to shop at
the former Waldensian bakery outlet.
NC Presbyterian history continues to fascinate, educate, and
inform us. I hope you will continue to talk us up to your friends
and promote us in your congregations. Enjoy your spring!
Dr. Donald B. Saunders, President
P.O. Box 1846, Blowing Rock, NC 28605
Phone: (828) 295-8917
Brenda Spence, Secretary
294 Fairway Lane, Sanford, NC 27332
Ann Myhre, Awards Chair
1005 Park Ave., Garner, NC 27529
Phone: (919) 772-5514
Sally MacLeod Owens, Membership Chair
710 North Person Street #204
Raleigh, NC 27604-1276
Col. John Wray, Program Chair
2113 Yorkgate Dr., Raleigh, NC 27612
Phone: (919) 782-3384 or 787-9754
Earl Fitzgerald, Treasurer
2213 Foxhorn Road
Trent Woods, NC 28562
Barbara T. Cain, Newsletter Editor
1041 Shelley Road, Raleigh, NC 27609
Thomas K Spence, Past President
294 Fairway Lane, Sanford, NC 27332
Heritage Center to open at Montreat in May
Presbyterian Heritage Center (PHC) at Montreat will hold
its Grand Opening in Spence Hall on Memorial Day Weekend
at 10:30 a.m., Saturday, May 24, 2008. It will open with
two exhibits: “Celebrating
100 years of Presbyterian Heritage at Montreat (1907-2007)”,
and “Centennial of the Great Korean Revival of 1907.” On
July 4 a third exhibit will open, “Presbyterians in Appalachia,” and
a fourth on August 3rd: “Women’s Leadership and
Conferences in the Presbyterian Church, 1897-2007.” Each
exhibit will run for a limited time only, so there will always
be something new to see. There will be multimedia kiosks, video
wall displays, and state-of-the-art, interactive exhibits,
including Heritage History video interviews. Some of these
interviews will be available online at their excellent website.
research collections currently total several thousand books,
as well as historic church and newspaper periodicals from the
19th and 20th centuries. There will also be online computer
access to available resource materials at the Presbyterian
Historical Society in Philadelphia and Columbia Theological
Seminary in Decatur, Georgia, as well as other institutions.
Lloyd Presbyterian, Winston-Salem
Those of you who were on the Forsyth County tour in 2004 will
remember this pretty frame church on Chestnut Street with a
very small African-American membership and a very large heart
for community service. An article in the Winston-Salem Journal
last October called attention to the drive to repair and restore
the structure. As of March 1, 2008, the Preservation for the
Future fund at Lloyd has received about $150,000 of the $220,000
needed, including grants from the Winston-Salem Foundation,
the Hanes Foundation, Salem Presbytery, the First Presbyterian
Church, and Presbyterian Interracial Dialogue. They have applied
for a grant from the Presbyterian Foundation. They hope to
be able to begin work in May and complete it by Thanksgiving.
Any gifts for the Preservation fund will be gratefully received.
Memorial, Southern Pines
On a visit to Brownson last fall, your editor was distressed
to learn that the church plans to tear down the chapel, which
was its first structure. Begun in 1939, it was not completed
until 1955, and older members recall working on the building.
As Southern Pines boomed in the latter part of the 20th century,
so the congregation grew. A new sanctuary was completed in
1999, and our society visited Brownson on our fall tour in
2000. Unfortunately the chapel has been neglected in recent
years, resulting in some dampness and mold.
church developed a Master Plan in 2006-2007 to replace the
chapel with a building containing classrooms, offices, and
a conference center. The new structure would use the steeple
and windows of the original chapel. However, some church
members and townspeople who love the chapel are seeking to
preserve the whole building. The president of Preservation
North Carolina, J. Myrick Howard, recently included the chapel
in a list of the top ten most endangered historic properties
in North Carolina. It is presently scheduled to be torn down
Less than a week after our Fall Meeting in Mocksville, a developer
who owns land behind the cemetery began cutting down the large
trees on the left of the cemetery and bulldozing a road right
next to the wall. In the process, part of the rock wall was
damaged. This is the area where unmarked graves were believed
to be. Mrs. Cyrette Sanford, who was our guide to Joppa Cemetery,
immediately sought advice from the Division of Archives and
History on how to stop the destruction. They said that North
Carolina law gives sheriffs the duty of protecting grave sites,
but the sheriff could not find it in the description of his
duties. However, the work did stop.. A team of archaeologists
from Wake Forest University came in January to search for remnants
of burials in the bulldozed area, but did not find any. Recently
two staff members of the North Carolina Office of State Archaeology
came to Mocksville to view the cemetery and offer advice.
publicity had an interesting side effect. For years a committee
of citizens has been working on a plan to put a small museum
in the shopping center next to the cemetery, focusing on the
family and early life of Daniel Boone, whose parents are
buried in Joppa Cemetery. Recently a farmer in Davie County
contributed $1,000,000 for the museum. It is hoped that this
will help persuade the developer to move the road elsewhere.
Mocksville Meeting, October 2007
Our Annual Meeting last fall was held on Saturday, October
13, in the lovely town of Mocksville, the county seat of
Davie County. We were warmly welcomed at the First Presbyterian
Church with coffee and refreshments. Our meeting began in
the sanctuary with a prayer by the Rev. Mr. Paul Seelman,
pastor of the church. After a hymn, our long-time members
Jim and Esther Wall made an excellent presentation on the
history of Presbyterians in the Forks of the Yadkin. Mr.
Wall wrote the history of Davie County, as well as the history
of First Presbyterian, Mocksville (first published in 1963
and revised in 1997). This area between the Yadkin River
and the South Fork of the Yadkin was rapidly settled after
1750 by groups coming down the Great Wagon Road. The first
meetinghouse was presumably at the site of Joppa cemetery
where Squire Boone was buried in 1765. The first known reference
to the congregation was in the Synod minutes of 1767. In
1834 the Joppa Presbyterian Church moved into Mocksville,
but it was not until 1868 that the name was changed to Mocksville
of our newer members, Mrs. Cyrette Sanford then led our group
out to Joppa Cemetery. Some years ago she took on the responsibility
of caring for the cemetery, which was in very poor condition.
At the cemetery, she talked about the problems of preservation
and restoration, and what had been the most helpful sources
of information. She also pointed out the graves of particular
interest, including those of Daniel Boone’s
parents. She is hoping to find more information about each
of the people whose graves are marked. There are undoubtedly
many unmarked graves, some of which may lie outside the current
wall. She was concerned that a developer was planning to put
in a road right next to the wall. [For a follow-up to this
story, see p. 4.]
Our next stop was the Second Presbyterian Church, Mocksville,
not far from First Church. The church bell was ringing as we
walked up to the church. Mr. Thomas M. Leach, Certified Lay
Pastor, greeted us warmly and led us in prayer. Mr. Marshall
Steele, an elder in the church, then read to us a short history
of the church, written in 1994 by Jimmie Lue Tabor Steele.
(Printed on p. 6) We then heard about the very close relationship
that the First and Second churches have cultivated and enjoyed
in recent years. Second Presbyterian has a small but active
congregation and a very fine choir and organist. Since their
worship service is at 9:00 on Sundays, members of their choir
often sing with the First Church choir. Also, the session at
First Church voted to suspend Sunday School once a month to
enable their members to attend the service at Second Presbyterian.
They work together in other ways as well, and Second Presbyterian
also helps to organize events with the other African-American
churches in Davie County. At the end of our visit, the Clerk
of the Session, Sylvia Steele, joined Mr. Leach and Mr. Steele
in two beautiful unaccompanied songs of praise.
If you know of a recently published church history or a completed history project
that you feel is worthy of consideration for an award, please send the book or
a description of the project to Awards Chairman Mrs.
Ann Myhre, 1005 Park Avenue, Garner, NC 27529, by March 18.
Annual Business Meeting
After lunch, the president, Don Saunders, called the annual
business meeting of the NCPHS to order. First was a report
by Tom Spence who serves on the board of directors for the
Presbyterian Heritage Center in Montreat. Tom explained that
the records of the governing bodies of the church were housed
in Philadelphia, and the women of the church records were
now at Columbia Seminary. He explained that there are still
many artifacts that have not been removed from Montreat.
The building belongs now to Mountain Retreat Association,
but Spence Hall has been designated as the location for the
new Presbyterian Heritage Center. Tom described it as a unique
heritage center that will provide a wealth of artifacts and
historical material to visitors at Montreat. Presently, there
is a need to raise funds for an endowment. Informational
brochures were passed to members, and they were encouraged
to check the website, www.PHCMontreat.org.
treasurer, Earl Fitzgerald, reported that the financial health
of the Society is good, but with our costs continuing to
go up we may need to consider an increase in our dues in
the near future.
membership chairman, Sally MacLeod Owens, reported that our
Society has roughly 180 members. Keeping up with the names
of deceased members is often difficult. At this time Barbara
Cain shared with the group that Sally had received an award
from Church Women United of Wake County for her outstanding
service with children with disabilities. We congratulated
Sally for her tireless service to this worthy cause.
Cain reported for Program Chair, John Wray, who was unable
to attend this meeting. The two-day Spring Meeting will be
held on April 18th and 19th in New Bern, and the Fall Meeting
will be on Saturday, October 11, in Valdese. She also reported
on the trip to Northern Ireland. The Presbyterian Historical
Society of Ireland is very well-organized and active. It was
suggested that their Society should be invited to our Valdese
meeting next fall. Members would have the opportunity to host
these visitors in their homes. Members were encouraged to contact
Barbara if they would be interested in serving as hosts.
last item of business was the election of officers. Those
presently serving as President (Don Saunders), Secretary (Brenda
Spence), and Treasurer (Earl Fitzgerald) had agreed to continue
serving in these positions and were re-elected.
president then thanked First Presbyterian for hosting our
meeting, and the meeting was adjourned. Members were invited
to tour the historic Fulton United Methodist Church as they
departed for home. It is an unusually beautiful rural church,
built by the Hanes family for the community that then existed
A History of Second Presbyterian Church, Mocksville, NC
By Jimmie Lue Tabor Steele
we seldom have a good history of an African-American Presbyterian
church, I asked Mr. Marshall to send me a copy. I have
shortened it in a few places, but the following is basically
what Mrs. Steele wrote. She was Marshall Steele’s
aunt, and she died just last month. Mr. Steele gave us
permission to publish it]
Second Presbyterian Church was organized shortly after the
Civil War. Prior to this, Negro slaves had comprised 40%
of the congregation of Mocksville Presbyterian Church and
sat in the galleries on each side of the sanctuary. The first
reference to the African-American church in Mocksville was
in the second annual report of the General Assembly’s
Committee on Freedmen of the Presbyterian Church in the United
States of America, presented on May 1, 1867, in Pittsburgh,
PA. In 1868 the minutes of the General Assembly listed it
as part of a presbytery. In 1883, the church was connected
with the Synod of the Atlantic and the Presbytery of the
raising money to build a church, the Synod of the Atlantic
was asked for a loan of $75. Land was finally secured for
the church in February 1893. The first trustees were Peter
Hundley, Samuel Clement, Aaron Eddiger, Peter Kerr, and T.R.
Hellard. Hellard and Hundley signed with a mark, as they
could not write their names. The land ran parallel with the
Midland Railroad on the west; the Colored Graveyard, the
schoolhouse lot, and Peter Hundley’s lot on the
east; and on the south by the Mocksville and Lexington Road.
The minister was Rev. Crawford, his wife was Sophie, and
they had five children. After Rev. Crawford died, his widow
married Rev. Williams. Mrs. Williams taught in the Parochial
School next door to the church.
church was destroyed by fire on a cold Sunday morning. They
saved the organ and most of the seats. The building was a
total loss, with no insurance.
The new white frame church was built at the present site in
1910. In 1964 a new brick manse was built to replace the old
white frame one. The educational unit was added to the church
in 1967. In 1968, the frame church was remodeled and the structure
was bricked. Improvements were made to the interior also. Stained
glass windows replaced the old ones. A ladies parlor and a
large study were added. More restoration was done in the basement
of the church. This work was done during the time when Rev.
F. D. Johnson was pastor, from 1967 to March, 1985.
1985, however, officers and members who were deeply concerned
about the welfare of the church just began to do what needed
to be done to refurbish the church. Some members gave money.
Some members gave money and time. All gave out of love and
concern for the well-being of the church. To begin with,
the windows in the sanctuary were in dire need of repair,
so new windows were installed. Later, Venetian blinds were
added. The front doors were replaced with heavy wooden ones
that would close properly. The furniture in the pulpit was
re-upholstered. A concrete walk was poured from the front
of the church to the basement steps. Improvements were made
in the bathrooms and elsewhere in the church. The bell tower
was redone. A new furnace was installed in 1988 and an air
conditioner in 1989.
the midst of these renovations, Rev. Ivan Lowery was installed
as pastor on the first Sunday of May, 1987. Many more improvements
have been made since he came.
Since then the congregation has continued to maintain and
improve this beautiful church, without incurring any debt.]
Sketches and The Colonial Records of North Carolina are available
For many years our society has been selling copies of Sketches
of North Carolina, Historical and Biographical, Illustrative
of the Principles of a Portion of Her Early Settlers, by Rev.
William Henry Foote, third edition, edited and published by
Dr. Harold Dudley in 1965 for the Synod of North Carolina and
the North Carolina Presbyterian Historical Society. As reported
in the last newsletter, we sold the very last copy in 2007.
However, the book is available in many family history libraries,
and the original version (without Dr. Dudley’s notes
and index) is accessible on the Internet, thanks to a major
digital publishing initiative at UNC called “Documenting
the American South.” Along with thousands of other printed
books and documents of great value to researchers, Foote’s
Sketches has been transcribed and is fully searchable on-line.
In searching for a word, however, one must look for any variant
spellings he might have used, such as Pamlico and Pamtico.
just the last few weeks, the same project has made available
its “beta version” of the Colonial and State Records
of North Carolina, edited by William Saunders and Walter Clark.
Because of the importance of (and demand for) these volumes,
the project staff decided to make portions of the collection
available online as they are completed. At this point all
of the ten volumes of Colonial Records are on-line and searchable,
but not all of the search options are available yet.
Our society does have a couple of small reprints that are always
available. With permission of the late Dr. Harold J. Dudley,
the society has reprinted a speech he first gave in 1964 entitled "Toryism
in North Carolina." If you are interested
in those who remained loyal to the British Crown during the
American Revolution and if you would like a copy, please send
$2.00 to Sally MacLeod Owens at her address on page 3. Also
available from her are copies of maps of the Great Wagon Road,
Map of New Bern (Google maps)
Tourist map of New Bern
Directions to the First Presbyterian Church:
From the west. take Business 70-E (Martin Luther King Blvd.,
which becomes Neuse Blvd. and then Broad St.) into central
New Bern. Just before the railroad tracks, turn left on Hancock
and right on New St. Park in the lot across from the church.
the north down Hwy. 17, note that the old Trent River bridge
into New Bern is no longer there. You will cross on the 70-W
bridge and turn off at Exit 416 (Pembroke Rd.) and follow
the signs for downtown. Once on Business 70/Hwy 17, Neuse
Blvd. becomes Broad St. At the railroad tracks, turn left
on Hancock and right on New. Park across from the church.
have been set aside for us at the BridgePointe Hotel, across
the Trent River from central New Bern. It is not easy to
find moderate room rates in New Bern, especially in April
when there are many weddings! However, the Bridge Pointe has
given us a reduced rate of $74.95 for Friday and Saturday night
(if you wish to stay over), April 18 and 19. They are holding
these rooms for us until April 4, so call to make your reservation
101 Howell Rd, New Bern, NC 28562.
bridge from downtown New Bern is being replaced. Use the
Take Highway 70 East to New Bern.
- Continue to Exit 417 "New Bern-Washington".
- After continuing in exit lanes to the right approximately ¼ mile,
exit right again to "Business 70, West 55- Convention
Center Tryon Palace.
- Hotel is at bottom of the exit ramp on LEFT.
lodgings: The Comfort Inn in Havelock also has
a few rooms reserved for us for $71.10 + tax, until April 16.
It is 19 miles south of New Bern on Hwy 70-E, but only 9 miles
beyond Croatan Presbyterian Church, where we will start our
tour on Saturday morning about 8:15.
Meeting and Tour
New Bern and Craven County
April 18-19, 2008
Friday, April 18
3:30 Registration and Coffee
Session House, First Presbyterian Church, 418 New St., New
4:00 Welcome and Opening Prayer -- Sanctuary
History of First Church and Tour of Buildings
5:00 Visit to Ebenezer Presbyterian Church
6:00 Dinner, First Presbyterian Church, Session House
7:00 Evening Program and Awards
Saturday, April 19
8:00 Tour leaves from BridgePointe Hotel, 101 Howell Road,
Croatan Presbyterian Church, Croatan
Temple B’Nai Sholem, New Bern
Old St. Paul’s Chapel
Centenary Methodist Church
First Baptist Church
12:30 Closing Lunch
accommodations and map are on the opposite page. Registration:
$19 per person. Please send form below and check (payable
to NCPHS) by Thursday, April 10 to our Secretary, Mrs.
Brenda Spence, 294 Fairway Lane, Sanford, NC 27332 [Tel:
of registrations ____ @ $19.00 ea= $ ___________
Dues (Individual $10; Family $15; Individual Life Membership,
Please send this form with
your check (made out to NCPHS) by April 10 to Mrs. Brenda
Spence, 294 Fairway Lane, Sanford, NC 27332.
If you can do so, please put the following announcement in
your church bulletin or newsletter:
North Carolina Presbyterian Historical Society will hold
its Spring Tour of Historic Churches in New Bern on Friday
and Saturday, April 18-19. This tour is back by popular request!
The colonial town of New Bern is full of beautiful old churches,
houses, gardens, and museums, and we hope you will spend
the weekend with us. For more information, please contact
Barbara Cain, Acting Program Chairman, at (919) 782-0944.
We regret that the labels for mailing this newsletter do not
reflect the dues that have been paid since the first of the
year. The information will be updated before the next mailing.
However, if you know that you have not yet paid your dues
for 2008, or if you would like to join, please include them
with your registration for the meeting in New Bern. If you
will not be able to come to the meeting, send them directly
to the treasurer: Mr. Earl Fitzgerald, 2213 Foxhorn Road.
Trent Woods, NC 28562. Back dues are forgiven.
Individual Life Membership----------- $100.00
North Carolina Presbyterian Historical Society
P.O. Box 20804
Raleigh, NC 27619-0804
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