WAKE FOREST GAME
Chapel Hill, N. C, Friday, January 19, 1923
UNIVERSITY BUDGET FOR
NEXT TWO YEARS TOTALS
Of This Amount State Is Asked
to Appropriate $1,480,215 Fur
ther Building Being Planned.
COACH BILL FETZER
The budget requests of tlie Univer
sity for the years 1923-24 and 1924-25
carry with them greater material prog
ress of the institution. This budget
asking an appropriation of nearly a
million and a half dollars was submit
ted to the Legislature by President
Chase somo time ago, and it is expect
ed that it will be approved by the com
mittee in the near future and sent to
the General Assembly for vote. The
budget of the University must be made
out two years in advance and a very
careful analysis of the needs of the
institution must be made.
The maintenance budget is based on
an anticipated increase of 500 students
during the two-year period, and this is
considered to be a very conservative
estimate. In light of this tl'
ance request is larger tj"
former years. Under the .
budget, instruction, administration, lab
oratory and departmental supplies,
grounds, building upkeep, the Y. M.
C. A., library, extension, summer school,
repairs and' the contingent fund, all
wine in for a share of the expenses.
The building program calls for a defi
nite expansion for the next two years.
A permanent water-supply, three new
dormitories for men, a woman's build
ing, a chemistry building, a geology
building, a new general classroom build
Ing and a reconstruction of the old
buildings. To this building program
is added furniture, service, grading,
roads, permanent department equipment
and grounds for student recreation and
The total estimated expense for the
two years amounts to .i'2,03t),(15, while
the total estimated income of the Uni
versity for the same period of time will
amount to $,"54,SU0, leaving the State
to appropriate $1,480,213. The expen
ditures of the 1021 building and im
provement fund, whii-h includes the cost
of the new dormitories and class build
ings now under construction, amounted
The budget is very plain evidence of
tie fact that year by 'year in every
way the University is growing larger
COACH BOB FETZER
A COLORFUL PICTURE OF
J CHERRY BLOSSOM ISLES
The Fetzer brothers have recently signed a five-year contract
with the University. A continuance of the well-known Fetzer brand
of athletic victories is expected to be a significant feature of the next
half-decade of Carolina history.
CAMPAIGN FOR CITY
DR. STEER'S COMMITTEE
FINDS JAILS BADLY KEPT
Unbearable Conditions Unearthed In
Some Places Reform Meas
Dark stone dungeons rivalling the
far-famed Black Hole of Calcutta; un
describnbly filthy and vermin-infested
quarters where white and black, men and
women, arc confined together; ignorant
guards and brutal floggings these are
sonic of the disgraces to Carolina found
by the Citizens' Committee of One Hun
dred on Prison: Legislation ' of which
the chairman is Jesse Frederick Stein
(T, professor of social technology in
the University. The report of the com
mittee is printed in the Bulletin of the
State Board of Charities and Public
In a recent study of Carolina county
jails several dungeons were found
which had been in use only a short
time before. The worst of these had
concrete floors, walls, and ceiling, and
a heavy iron door. It had no window,
no light, and no ventilation except the
narrow crack under the door. In this
concrete vault, 6x8x10 feet, only a few
months ngo 17 negroes .were confined
at one timo by the jailor, according to
his own statement.
Other details in the report made one
liiuk that he is reading of the middle
fines instead of the enlightened twen
tieth century. A few of the jails are
scrupulously clean, but as a rule the
county jails are miserably kept, even
in some of the wealthiest counties of
the state. Sixty per cent of the pris
oners were merely awaiting trial, and
ninny will of course be declared not
The commitce disclaims "all maudlin
sympathy for those who cannot or will
not obey tho law. . . . Our fundamen
tal interest is the reduction of crime
1,1 his stato, " continued the report.
"We insist upon working out methods
"f punishment that will bo effective
(Continued on page tin re)
Nathan Also Finds Many Cases of
Venereal Diseases Among Ne
groes in Chapel Hill.
A " Rough-on-rats" campaign in the
University, Chapel Hill, and the Bur
rounding vicinity starts the 24th of
this month, states Dr. Xathau, the
health officer. This campaign will be
conducted under the supervision of the
health department and the Community
Club. Students are urged to cooperate
in inflicting death on this species of
vermin and consequently avoid such
calamities as mice getting in the stew
at the boarding house or running across
the table for crumbs while the feasters
are yet at the table.
In speaking of health conditions
around the University, Dr. Nathan
brought out several points. His depart
ment ever since the beginning of school
last fall has ' been" making intensive
health surveys in the vicinity. This
brought to light more than 25 cases of
syphilis among colored cooks and ser
vants, which Dr. Nathan is now treat
ing. Besides, this, typhoid tests have
been made among servants, both on
and off the campus.
The water and milk supply of the
University have been examined care
fully by the health oliice, revealing un
usual purity. The reason for the wholc
someness of the milk may be attributed
to the fact that dairies furnishing milk
for students have complied with the
request to install sterilizers and cement
floors. Steps have been taken to keep
down the "flu" germ in the drinks of
the drug stores as well as tho milk of
the dairies. Students, no doubt, more
especially those who drink, have noticed
that since the beginning of the influ
enza epidemic sanitary drinking cups
have been used by the drug stores.
YALE PROFESSOR IS TO
LECTURE FOR MED FRAT
Public Invited to Hear Dr. R. G. Har
rison on "Tissue Culture"
Prof. R. G. Harrison, of Yale Uni
versity, will deliver two lectures before
the Sigma Xi Society on the subject
of "Tissue Culture," on the 2nd and
3rd of February. These lectures will
be accompanied by lantern slides illus
trating his points.
This man is one of our foremost
American biologists. Hs is a member
of the National Academy of Science
and head of the department of zoology
at Yale and professor of comparative
anatomy at that institution.
His researches and discoveries have
laid the foundations for the modern
study of life of tissues outside of the
body. These experiments deal with the
keeping alive of tissue and causing it 1
to grow when outside of the living
body. His discoveries have been re
markable, to say the least.
The lectures will probably be held
in Phillips Hall and will be open to the
Present Varied Oriental Program
of Song, Dance and Story
Short Play Delightful.
VERY SMALL AUDIENCE
Grant Is Organizing
Alumni Farther South
Secretary of tho Alumni Association
Daniel L. Grant is busy at work estab
lishing chapters of the alumni south of
this state. He plans to have 30 or more
associations established in the South
very soon. The alumni in Florida and
Louisiana have already met and formu
lated plans for a permanent organiza
tion. The work of getting the alumni to
gether has progressed very rapidly un
der the leadership of Mr. Grant. About
30 local associations held meetings on
University Day last October and be
tween 35 and 40 met during the Christ
mas holidays. This work means much
to the University, and every effort, is
being made to keep in touch with the
11,000 alumni all over the country.
Chris Ford ham Has
Nifty Fistic Battle
Administering Dempsey's .soothing
syrup to those who would drag his
name in the mud, is, next to football,
C. 4 (Chris) Fordham 's favorite out
door sport. His respect for himself,
and incidentally his strength, was put
to a rigid test Sunday night in Durham
when he was assaulted by about eight
or ten men. The hefty Fordham was
equal to the occasion. He not only suc
ceeded in fighting himself clear of his
adversaries, but neatly and concisely
scattered them upon the pavement in
' ' Eddie Polo " style.
Judge Graham, before whom the toot
ball star appeared Monday morning,
suspended judgment against Fordham.
The court ruled that the Greensboro
I boy was technically guilty of an affray,
but that since he was forced into the
fight, his action was the only reason
able tiling at his command,
Clements, who started the light, was
fined $10 and costs.
By J. E. HAWKINS
It did not require a course under Dr.
Coue 011 last Wednesday evening in
orde-r to imagine one's self a spectator
to a hectic night in the land of cherry
blossoms. Honorablo Gerrard Hall serv
ed excellently ns a corner of old Japan
and Mr. and Mrs. Michitaro Ongawa
made it alive with the fascination of
the Far East.
For two hours this pair of artists de
lighted a very meager audience . with
a variegated prorgam which painted a
pretty picture of the poetic, and roman
tic life of the Orient, In divers color
ful costumes they sang ancient songs
to the accompaniment of the curious
gckkin and samisen, related old legends
in quaint, precise and charming Eng
lish, danced antique dances, philoso
phized, and interspersed the wholo with
a delicate humor which completely cap
tivated the audience.
The first part of their program con
sisted of eight short numbers. A most
enchanting interpretative Butterfly
Dance by Mrs. Ongawa, accompanied
by numerous Japanese poems of start
ling brevity; a love song, "Moonlight
and Wives," a thing of weird and
haunting beauty; and Mrs. Ongawa 's
tale of the Monkey and the Jellyfish
were the high spots of the collection.'
The remainder of the first part was
made up of a syncopated descriptive
composition which endeavored to repre
sent a Japanese street scene on the
night of the "Feast of Lanterns," and
was chiefly notable for Mrs. Ongawa 's
playing of the gekkin; the Kojinra
Takanori or sword dance, a narrative
pantomime of thumps and angles; a
spritely English song of Japan, sung
by Mrs. Ongawa to the accompaniment
of the gekkin; more folk dances; a hu
morous comparison of Japanese and
American customs; and a naise disser
tation upon Japanese feminine fash
ions. The play culled "The Fox Woman"
was entirely delightful, except that Mr.
Ongawa was inclined to be a bit too
melodramatic when in the part of the
Fox "Woman. It is founded on the so
perstitious belief, prevalent in by-gone
ages, that a wicked red fox often took
the form of a woman in order to be
witch human beings, changing them in
to anything whatsoever. The humor
of the play revolves about a mirror,
an innovation to the Japanese peasants,
which produces conflicting emotions
with the various faces which it reflects.
The play gives an interesting insight
into Japanese family life and demon
strates the fact that the feminine is
eternal the world over. It is called
"an example of the latest development
of dramatic art in Japan, following
closely the realistic, methods of the
West." Indeed, except for its charac
teristic Japanese earmarks, it might
have been a Carolina Folk-Plav.
BAPTISTS MEET TAR HEELS
IN FIRST COLLEGE GAME OF
SEASON AT GYM TONIGHT
Wake Forest Has Best Prospects for Winning Team in Years
Carolina Will Have Same Line-Up That
Faced Durham "Y."
DEBATE COONCIL PLANS
MUCH EXTENDED PROGRAM
Georgia, George Washington, Davidson,
Maryland, Trinity and Wake Forest
Are Possible Opponents.
With three straight victories to their credit, one over Charlotte "Y," and
two over the highly touted Durham "Y" team, Carolina's fast moving quint
will open the 3 !)23 cago season proper when it takes on the Wake Forest crew
tonight in Bynum Gymnasium. This is tho first contest by cither team that
'twill have anv direct hearing on thn
The Baptists have the best team they
have put out in years, and in the games
so far this season they have given a
good account of themselves. On their
holiday jaunt through the Piedmont
soction of North Carolina they defeat
ed the Charlotte "Y" team by a sin
gle point, and lost to tho Concord, Kan
napolis and Greensboro " Y" teams by
only very small margins. Last week
in tho Virginia trip, after losing to the
Norfolk Amorican Legion team Friday
night, they came back strong and de
feated William and Mary at. Williams-'
burg Saturday night. Within the last
few days Heckman and Stringfiold have
joined the squad, and with the . addi
tion of these two veterans the team has
boon strengthened considerably. In all
probability Greason and Stringfield'
will start at the forward positions,
Bronton at center, and Heckman and
Pegano at guards. Carlylo, Modlin,
Hawkins, Johnston and Flnnahan are
the resorve, and are all eapablo play
ers. The Tar Heel line-up will likely be
composed of the same men that started
the Durham "Y" game. With Sam
McDonald and Groen at forwards, Car
michael at center, and Captain McDon
ald and Mahler at guards, Carolina has
a combination that will be hard to boat.
Their playing in the Durham " Y"
game was fully as good as at any time
last year, when tho Southern Cham
pionship was annexed, Thoy are "not
over-confident, for the scores in games
played against the Charlotte "Y"
team, the only team that they have
both played, show little difference in
the two teams. Wake Forest won 31
to 30, and Carolina won 37 to 34.
If all tie negotiations now being car
ried on by tho Debate Council come to
a successful end, Carolina will have
quite a number of debates on hand this
The University of Kentucky, which
has a debate schedulod with this insti
tution for some time in the spring, has
suggested that instead of a dual dobate
it be changed to a triangular one to
include tho University of Georgia. An
invitation has been extended Georgia
by the debate council and something
definite is expected to materialize soon.
Negotiations for a debate with
George Washington University of
Washington, D. C, have bcon complet
ed, and it is now definitely certain that
this University will dobate that insti
tution on the war debt question in
Washington on the night of April 6.
Carolina will have tho negative.
The triangle debates will occur on
March 24, it is thought now, although
nothing definite has as yet been learn-
The qnory will probably bo on the
war debts also.
Negotiations are ponding with the
University of Maryland for another
debate to be held in tho near future.
There will be a freshman inter-colle
giate debate with Wake Forest some
time in May. A team is to be sent to
Wake Forest. It is also possible that
the re will be a contest with Trinity in
the near future. There is also a debate
pending with Davidson which, if held,
will be on the war debt cancellation
question, and will take place within the
I next two weeks, with the same team
to uphold tho negative that made the
trip to South Carolina and Oglethorpe
Expects Good Time
At Grail Dance
Watch for the Zero Number of the
Boll Weevil out January 2".
POLITICS ABSENT IN
GERMAN CLUB ELECTION
At a meeting of the German Club
Tuesday afternoon the leaders for
the Spring German were elected.
Newsom Battle was elected leader
over J. T. Barnes. Ed Engdtrum
twd'Neal Vanstory being the only
two nominees for assistants, were
unanimously elected. Several new
members were added to the club.
This meeting is historical and due
to be remembered. For the first time
in years there was no frame-up and
a complete absence of two groups
noting according to their machines.
JUNIOR CONTEST DATE
HAS BEEN ANNOUNCED
The annual Junior Oratorical Contest
will be held in Gerrard Hall Saturday
right, March 3, at 8:30. At the pre
liminaries to be held in the respective
oiiety l ulls on the night of February
12 at 7:30, each of the societies will
select two men to represent them in the
finals. Only those who arc members
of the junior class are eligible.
The best speaker on the winning side
will be awarded the Julian S. Carr
Medal in Oratory. As consolation
prizes, pins or fobs will be given to
the other three men making the finals.
The winner of last year's medal, Vic
tor V. Young, will preside. Three mem
bers of the faculty will act as judges
FRESHMEN GET EMBRYO
An embryo course in public, speaking
is being given along with the regular
course in English I this quarter. Twice
a week two three-minute speeches will
be made. Kach student will select as
a subject for speech-making something
in which he is especially interested and
try to make it interesting to the vest
of the class. This will not only develop
oratorical ability but will increase in
tcrest in a variety of subjects.
NO LET-UP IN THE
Building operations have been pro
gressing during the past few weeks,
says T. C. Atwood, constructing engi
neer. The weather has been favorable,
and there has been no occasion for a
shut-down as yet.
The concrete framework on the Law
Building is expected to be completed
up through the second floor this week.
The Language Building has been pro
gressing rapidly, and it will be finished
in a few more weeks.
The appointment of William Nash
Everett as Secretary of State to fill out
the unexpired term of the late J. Bryan
Grimes was received with much ap
proval on the Hill. Mr. Everett was a
member of the class of 'Kti and a class
mate of the former Secretary of State
and also of Postmaster Stroud of Chap
el Hill. However, he was not gradu
ated here, going to school hero only
from ISS2 to 1884.
He is a member of the board of trus
tees and at one time a member on the
hoard of directors of the Alumni Asso
ciation. However, on account of his
other work he had to resign from that
position. He has always been a friend
of the University ami has worked for
its advancement as uu institution of
learning. The students and faculty ap
prove very heartily of the wise selec
tion of Governor Morrison.
SIGMA NU CONTRACT LET
Bids on the Sigma Nu fraternity
house have been received and the con
tract has been let to the firm of Salmon.
Shipp and Poe, of Durham.
Carolina vs. Wake Forest in By
iiuin Gymnasium at 8:15 p. m.
Literary Societies meet in their
respective halls at 7 p. m.
Grail Dance in Gymnasium at
8:45 p. m.
Freshmen vs. Durham High School
in Gymnasium at S : 1 5 p. m.
Carolina vs. Mercer in Gymnasium
at 8:15 p. m.
JOURNAL OF SOCIAL
ITS SECOND NUMBER
The second number of "The Journal
of Social Forces" has been mailed to
its subscribers. Last November when
the first number was published, fi()0 cop
ieg were printed. Later, 1,000 copies
of the same number were printed to
fill the orders which came in from all
sides. Copies have been sent to every
state in the Union, to the Hawaiian
Is'ands, Canada, and England.
The new magazine has been most cor
dially received. Many commendations
have been sent to O.I11111, the managing
editor, and the other editors, E. C. Bran
son, Dudley D. Carroll, Harold D. Myer
Jesse F. Steiner, and L. R. Wilson.
There are 17 contributing editors scat
tered over the country from New York
to Los Angeles, from Atlanta to Chi
cago. This second issue is much larger than
the first, I living 110 pages instead of
The Carolina Club Orchestra is be
ing approached by members of the Orail
for their dance tomorrow night. This,
and the fact that Raleigh ami Durham
"talent" is expected in some numbers,
should draw quite a crowd. All that is
necessary for entrance is the price of
admission. This will be returned to
tho campus through some worthy cause,
according to Grail members.
The dance will begin at 8:30. The
admission will be 75 cents. Bynum
Gymnasium will be put in shape for
dancing and Poindexter will be on tho
door. The Grail has hopes that the
non-fraternity men of the campus as
well ns tho fraternity men will be pres
ent, as they can learn to know each
other better and become more intimate
through getting together for merry
making. Other dances are planned for
tho future and will be announced by
the Grail. '
Alumni Secretary Gets
One of the most interesting pieces of
machinery used in tho business of the
University is the automatic addresso
graph that has recently been bought
for the use of the alumni secretary.
There are two parts of the addresso
graph. One part makes tho stencils on
alloy plates and there are filed away to
be used as mailing lists.
The stencils are in such shape that
certain parts can be ndjusted so that
there nrc about 2.) separate mailing
lists. If there is a list of alumni that
is to be mailed the machine will go
through the whole file anil eliminate
the men that are not on that particular
li."t. In this way the operator does
not have to go through the whole file
and then pick out the list to be mailed.
The machine just passes over the names
that are not to be used and at the
same timo keeps them in the same al
The machine has just been installed
and it will systematize the work of the
alumni association office very much.
This work was very hard, due to tho
fact that over 11,000 names had to be
kept on the mailing lists of the secre
ts r v.