2JL dJk JLii
UNIVERSITY OF N0I1TI1 CAKOLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SATURDAY, FEB. '2G, 15)10
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OB" NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
N.C HIGH SCHOOL BULLETIN N. C. MEN AS COACHES
FOR UPBUILDING NORTH CARO
LINA'S HIGH SCHOOLS
First number an excellent issue
Edited by Professor N. VV.
The first issue of "The North Caro
lina High School Bulletin," has just
been mailed. This bulletin is to be
published quarterly by the University
and is edited by Prof. N. VV. Walker.
The object of the publication is to as
sist in the upbuilding of North Caro
lina's high schools.
The contents of the first number
are: ; "The Significance' of the Public
High School Movement in the South
ern States," by Prof. Walker, "Choos
ing a Profession," by Dr. Venable,
and "What Becomes of Out High
School Students," by Supt. R. H.
Latham, of Weldon, N. C. There are
many interesting tables of statistics
that show the wonderful advance made
by the public schools in Southern
States, especially by North Carolina;
as for example, in 1 890 there were in
the public schools of North Carolina
349 students, and in 1908 there were
4,856. There is also contained in the
bulletin an account ot the conference
of high school principals in which it
is of interest to note that each execu
tive committee appointed contains a
university student who has graduated
in the last three years. The announce
ment is made that the summer school
for teachers will again be" in session at
Chapel Hill during the coming sum
The Harris Woollen Co
Is your headquarters for Books, Sta
tionery, Soda Water,. Fruits, 'Candies,
See Us. We Treat You Right
The Royal & Borden Fur. Co.
DURHAM. N. C.
U Hill (7K.ik KUIiNlTUItK..
GIVE I S A 'LIMA I.
Wlien in Kaleiyl. visit the
;n kw y o r k c: a k k
the only up-to-date place in Raleigh
Clean, cheap, Enougli said
13 E. Martin St., Raleigh, N. C.
The Mc Adoo
M. W. Btkunic, - - - - lWinKioit.
ORE .NSBORO. N. C.
The Past Three Years the Most Successful
in Its History.
RALEIGH, NORTH AROLIN A
THREE MONOGRAM BASEBALL
MEN COACHING AT COLLEGES
"Fie" Fullenwider, Louis Hobbs,
and Andy Roth teaching young
sters the art
Newberry college will be in .the
hands of "Fie" Fullenwider. whore
ports to Chattanooga this season, go-in"-
to the Lookout City with the Lit
tie Ruck club. Fullenwider is a good
baseball man and will make the Lu
therans a good coach. The club itself
is expected to be strong. With four
of the best of the 1909 team back in
college, and with an abundance of
new material the Newberry team
always a strong aggregation is ex
pected to be in the running again. II.
B. Wessinger is the manager of the
team. ,- . .. '
Andy Eoth will coach the Wofford
team, while Tommie Stouch will be
n charge. of the Furman candidates.
Both are managers, of the Carolina as
sociation teams in 'the towns in which
hose institutions are located, and will
he able to give their college duties
nuch time. The selection of these
experienced men should insure the
two colleges a good knowledge of the
raine, if the material to lit out good
teams is on hand.
Elon College, Feb. 21. The interest
in athletics is increasing day by day
md will burst into fever heat when
die new coach, Mr. L. L. Hobbs, Jr.,
of Guilford College shall have arrived.
Mr. Hobbs is no stranger to baseball
in North Carolina, and it is expected
that he will do efficient and effective
work in the position to which he has
been called by the athletic association.
Already several practice games of
baseball have been arranged for the
the coming season. It is not the in
tention of the college to put out a
regular college team this year, but to
put out a team which will play prac
tice games with other institutions and
looking to the putting out of a regular
college team in 1911. This decision
has been arrived at after careful con
sideration of the evils of professional
ism in college athletics which will be
eliminated from the team this year.
By 1911, the -"'athletic-authorities hope
to be able to put out' a winning col
lege team, absolutely free from profes
sional players, which can make a
creditable showing with the 'other col
lege teams of the state.
The Geological Seminary, one of
the oldest scientific organizations in
the university, enjoyed an illustrated
lecture by Mr. H. N. Eaton last Tues
day night. The subject of of the lec
ture was, "Geology of the Rocky
Mountains in Montana." Mr. Eaton
spent a. portion of last summer in Mon
tana with the Harvard bchool or uco-lo-v
and prepared a somewhat detailed
section of Sphinx mountain "U the
borders of Gallatin Valley. JleDrougtu
back with him rock specimens of each
formation represented, from Archean
crystallines to the glacial drift of the
Pleistocene Age. While Mr. Eaton's
lecture was lather too technical for
the uninitiated to thoroughly enjoy,
the geology students present enjoyed
BRILLIANT RESEARCH WORK
CASES FOR NEW LAWYERS
DRS. DOLLY AND MacN I DER DO
ING SPLENDID WORK
Dr. Dolly on the work of the nerve
cell,. Dr.. MacNider. on the
For sometime titers have been in the
University two scientists not without
honor, except in their own country.
Drs. Dolley and W. B. MacNider, of
the medical department, have been
for some time engaged in research
work which bids fair to bring them
fame. Both these doctors are young
men v. ho" have for some time been
members of the Universiy faculty.
riDr. . Dolley V studies are concerned
with the way the nerve ceils do their
work. He finds that nerve changes
vary with activity, over-activity, and
fatigue; that fatigue and exhaustion
have their physical basis in the nerve
cells; that the condition of surgical
shock has an anatomical rather than
t physiological basis. This simple
principle of nerve fatigue will uu
iloubtedly be of wider application to
numerous other diseases of the nerv
ous system. It may explain some
types of insanity which cannot be ex
plained by gross anatomical changes.
It may . interpret such simple condi
tions as'hysteria and the milder types
of nervousness. Dr. Dolley has ex
plained his theories iu articles in
The Journal of Medical Research and
The American Journal of Physiology,
and by addresses before the American
Association of Pathologists and Bac
teriologists. In March, Dr. Dolley in
association with Dr. G. W. Crile, of
Western Reserve University, will de
monstrate his ideas at John Hopkins
Dr. MacNider's highly successful
work concerning tonsilitis has inspir
ited him to search into the deeper
mysteries of kidney disease. In his
study of the recuperative power of kid
neys that have been injured by re
stricting the blood supply he finds
that the usual changes which are sup
posed to develop and were supposed to
be final, namely, death of kidney
tissue, and are only the preliminary
t ige-5 of the process; that the kidney
tissue which has been regenerated dif
fers in many particulars from normal
kidneys and that the condition rescm
ules rather closely some o! the com
mon types of Bright's disease and is
likely due to a blood supply which is I
a:ulequate to properly nourish tin
Kidneys. Tn his study of the influence
df the size of the kidney on the power
of that organ he liuds that in 'many
cases af acute Bright's disease the se
cretion stops when there is an adequate
amount of blood; that the disturbed
function of this organ is due nut so
much to an abnormal blood supply ;is
it is due to a swelling of the cells.
The fact of a disturbed function as
caused by this swelling of the .cells
has , been proved experimentally by
Dr. MacNider and will probably be ol
some practical value in relief of the
acute conditions of Bright's disease.
TWO TARBORI 4NS ON OPPOSITE
SIDES OF THEIR FIRST CASE
Perry has three cases. Other
men arc hustling
The representatives of the Univer
sity Law School who have hung out
their shingles since the last Supreme
Court examination have gone into
their professional work with a vim
that promises well. II. L. Perry, who
has located in Henderson, has had
three cases. Two young Tarborians,
barristers of 'hree weeks standing,
have already had a case, nay, have
opposed each other on the same case.
G. W. Fountain represented the state
and Don Gillian the defendant iu the
trial of a negro woman accused of sell
ing liquor and the state was the vic
tor.''. Both of these young men are prac
ticing in Tarboro, Fountain in part
lership with his fattier, G. M. T
..fountain, and Gilliam with his uncle,
lenry Gilliam. W. R. Dalton chose
eidsville for the scene of his first
iorensic attempts. J. D. McLean has
ecome a member of the well-known
Uiuritiburg firm; McLean, McLean
md McCormick. J. C. M. Vann has
located in Monroe. D. B. Todd is do
ing business at Jefferson, in Ashe
county. C. E. Carpenter practices in
(("! tinned on Fourth Page)
ODELL HARDWARE CO.,
ireensboro, North Carolina
Foreign and Domestic Hardware,
Mill Supplies, Mantels, Grates, and
it very much. He made more plain
his words by the aid of some excellent
SEVENTEEN PENNIES A DAY
GIVES YOU AN
F YOUK OWN .
THE BEST MACHINE
ON THE DEST PLAN
Robert W. Foister
"'Southern' Express Office.
;il!i:)S AND SUITUKS Koi; am.
T Y I' K V I THUS
Roses white and pink
SI. 50 to $2.00 doz.
Carnations, No. 1, 75 cents doz.
Carnations, Enchantress, $1.00 doz..
Carnations, Ked, Si. 00 doz.
Lily of the Valley, 75 cents doz.
Violets double blue SL50 per 100
Sweet Peas, ' 50 cents buncb
Home-grown, fresh, fragrant.
JL Van Lindley Nursery Comp'y
Pomona, - - N. C
HENRY SMITH, COLLEGE AGT