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The Kentucky Kernel, January 17, 1939

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

The Kentucky Cernel E CLEANING HOUSE o THE EDITOR Apr inj The Aprs II looks like we are not entirely civilized yet. After that exhibition of free-stywrestling, pushing, and shoving at the check room of the Union building on Saturday night, one begins to wonder about evolution and all of that. Come. come, boys, the building wont close until every last coat has been checked out. VOLUME XXIX Mrs. McVey Outlines Plans For One Week Program On Campus Palholoirical? Although the following letter ts rather long, it is reprinted almost in its entiretv because it presents another point of view of the North versus South question. "Gentlemen: I was deeply intrigued by Jim Caldwell's Campuscene in last Friday's Kernel on It seemed to me such a pathetic, puerile attempt to turn into 'Just good clean fun' what is unfortunately a pathological condiSouthtion of too many erners. ft Like PeUrjrra "Before going any further, however, may I suggest that my choice of the University of Kentucky for graduate study was a deliberate one. resulting from considerable admiration for it as an academic institution, and should prove something or other. "But to get back. Mr. Caldwell misses, either deliberately or otherwise, the tragedv behind the baiting of Northerners. The tragedy is that, while baiting is supposedly offered in the spirit of fun, the very fact that you think of it. that the quips lurk in your minds, is unmistakable evidence of two regrettable facts. First, that the great majority of Southerners, and perhaps more specifically Kentuckians. are extremely provincial: the local district knob country or Bluegrass receives an exaggerated first fealty. Then comes the state, next the 'South', and ultimately, if at all. there may be some consciousness of being a part of a large whole, the nation. This last, however, is usually so vague when it does exist that it means very little at most. This provincial ism. like pellegra iso prevalent in the Southt is probably a result of apathy, ignorance, and geographical ON MUNICH . nijt niMN Delta C'hi's And Independent Group Are To Be Guests Of Honor Southern Hospitality "I think Mr. Caldwell 'has something' when he points out that Northerners are usually at a disadvantage in an argument on this subject. Several reasons contribute to this: first, Northerners are so inexthat perienced in regional-fixatio- n they have no stock arguments at hand: second, they feel perhaps a bit overwhelmed when their 'hosts' act so inhospitable; and. too. may we not think they are really a bit embarrassed for you? really are "Withal, you-a- ll people, and we like you immenselv. or we wouldn't be here." G. C. Delta Chi fraternity and the group which lives at 655 South Limestone will be the guests of honor at the annual discussion group dinner of the YM at 6 p. m. today in the Union cafeteria. Dr. Frank L. McVey is to be the principal speaker. Discussion leaders, YM cabinet members, three representatives from each fraternity and two representatives from each of the other groups will attend, Bart Peak, secretary of the YM. announced. The dinner officially ends the discussion groups established by the YM as an annual feature of their program. Six weekly discussions held before 28 groups fraternities, dormitories, and rooming houses with an enrollment of 591. had an average weekly attendance of approximately 500, Bart Peak stated. Delta Chi fraternity leads all fraternities with an attendance of 98 per cent. Bart Peak said. The group at 655 South Limestone lead all the ether groups with 93 per cent attendance. Hitler, Mussolini, Stalin. Jane Addams, Will Rogers, and Gandhi were the six personalities discussed at the group meetings. N Child Prodigy And another letter regarding the editorial on the Independent organization: "Gi anted is the fact that the Independent Association is in its infancy and that it has won two class elections this year, but why score it for taking a breathing spell? a A young organization without boundless treasury to draw from cannot give teas, dances, support movements financially, and be the most gigantic thing on the campus. The Independent Association can point with pride to the fact that it has had one afternoon tea in the Student Union building, one Halloween panv. and is contemplating a dance if the necessary funds may be raised. Too Ted Out "This organization does all that it is able to do: it has blown its horn the first semester and has a bigger and better program for the second. I have to mention this one little bit of good that the Independent Association has done. It has unified the fraternities to a very marked degree. If our organization died we would undo what we have accomplished in that respect. We intend to live as long as members continue their splendid support " Be-re- i j ; I K GROI P MEETS BAND t'LINJC The University band took part in the clinic program for the Central i Kentucky Music Teachers Association held January 14 in the Art Center. New material was played over for the visiting instrumental directors by the University band. One hundred people attended the meeting Winners in its first meet of the year with its victory over Xavier, the Kentucky boxing team will face its second test when the Wildcats trade punches with the University of Tennessee Volunteers Thursday night in Alumni gym. The bouts are scheduled to begin at 8 p. m. and student admission will be page 10 from the student activity book. The fights will mark the second intercollegiate scraps ever held at the University. Leading the Tennessee fighters will be three members of their undefeated football team, Molinsky, Suffridge and Little. Suffridge, an All America guard selection on many teams. Examination schedule for all colleges except Law was released Monday by the Registrar's office. Exams will begin Saturday, January 21 and ccntinue January J J .' . r"" i mr i man Sat. classes. Mon. classes. Tucs. classes. Wed. classes. - Photo Courtesy Herald-Leade- r Mrs. Margaret Culkin Banning, publicist of Duluth. Minnesota, will be the commencegradment speaker at the mid-yeuation exercises, January 30, Dr. Frank L. McVey announced. She will speak on "The Responsibility of the Educated." Articles and stories by Mrs. Banning, a graduate of Vassar, have appeared in numerous popular magazines for the last two or three years. Dr. Stephen J. Corey, president of the College of Bible at Transylvania will give the baccalaureate scimon January 29. The Alumni Association banquet is scheduled for 6:30 p. m., Monday, January 23, in the Union building. Dean William S. Taylor of the College of Education will be the toast- master, and Wendell Binkley. senior in the College of Agriculture, will represent the graduating seniors. Other commencement plans have not yet been completed. Alexander Kipnis, leading Chicago Civic Opera star and recording bas so, will be heard on the third recital of the Artists Concert Series at 8:15 p. m.. Friday. January 27. in the Henry Clay high school auditorium. The date for this concert was ori- ginally scheduled to be Monday. January ' 30. ; Initiation services for new members of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary educational fraternity for men and ; Henry Walker Sinks Long: One women, were held at 4:30 p. m., Monday. Jan. 16. in the library of To Win Came By Slight the Education building. Margin Those initiated were: Miss Jean-ett- e Malloy, fifth grade critic teachWRn a ,ast minutc fidd gQa by Henry Walker providing the margin, er at the University training school, Ray Drane, Lousville. A tea ,he Kcntucky KittP basketball and team annexPd tn,.ir sec0nd win of was given afterwards in their tne scaM)n Priday nignt wRh a win over MavsviUe nlgn on thcir home c0llrt The score was deadlocked at S when Walker, a former Maysville star, connected with a long shot from the corner to win the game. In a Prevlo"s meeting of the two teams tne Kcntucky fro.sh won by 40-Artist Shows Dynamic QualKiUens led at the enU of tne ity In Different Selections, nrst qllarter oy e.a DUt the nalt Contrasting Compositions found thc game tjed at I0.a M vUle lcd at tne end of tne tnir(1 By Il.VKBARA MacVEY The Kitten attack ql,arter. Lust Sunday afternoon, in Mem- was hcaded by Lloyd Ramsey with orial Hall, appeared the best pianist 7 points antj james King with 6. while McDonald and Ritchie led the the Vesper Service series has ever Maysville scoring with 10 and 8 enjoyed Miss Ida Krehm. She be- the program with Bach's "Engrespectively poin Kentucky 25 Mausnlle lish Suite in A Minor." one of the 3 usual intricate and technically dif- Akers 10' r Matlievj-o3 F J. Denton ficult compositions of Bach's. This C Ritchie Kiiik 16' followed by the liquid "Melodie" Walker '2' 2' Fariii -G o i2t Green from "Orpheus" by Allen Ramsey Kentucky 7, Substitutes Cummmgs '2. ti more melodious and tuneful than Moreman '2 Lnslund Maysville: Puynter. Bach, with notes ringing crystal H,'d8,:s She then displayed her tech- ATTEND LOUISVILLE MEET nieal ability in the vivacious, spec- taculur "Sonata in A Mninr" hv Dr. and Mrs. Frank L. McVey and Scarlatti. Though not musical and ,. lUtt r'rvlloiTO nf nin., D..,il TJ.-r- ' l uiiieiui in me romantic sense. It Arts and Sciences attended a meet- - npverthele.ss was beautifully exeet- ing of the Association of American ed and very interesting. The first Colleges in Louisville last week. urciiD concluded with the tnne-ni' ture. "A Chorus of Whirling vislics" by Beethoven-SaiSaens. composition, slightly reminiscent Mid-Ye's of "Flight of a Bumble Bee." was very difficult and yet beautifully executed also. 4 The three next compositions were of the type All candidates for graduain which Chopin excelled those in tion at mid-yewhich moments of wistful beauty are asked to meet at 4 p. m.. Thursday, drenched in sadness are followed by thunders ot furious passion. Some January 19. m Memorial hall. Dr. Frank L. MrVey announcconsider her interpretation of the ed yesterday "Nocturne in C Minor" the most beautifully done of all on tlv pro- - i 24 3rd hour January 25 4th hour Journalism department 24-2- 7 5 and NEAL RECEIVES APPOINTMENT Joe Neal has been appointed in structor in Zoology for the second semester. Dean Paul Boyd of the College of Arts and Sciences announced yesterday. Mr. Neal was graduate assistant at the University last semester. He received his degrees. B S. and M.S., at the University and is an associate member of Sigma Xi. t- ' T, n, uut. - A Asked To Meet P.M. j Rees. DELEGATE IS CHOSEN Dr. John W. Manning. a.ssociate professor of political science, will represent the University of Iowa, of which he is an alumnus, at the inauguration of Robert L. McLeod as president of Centre College. Friday. January 20. in Danville. Kampus Kernels There will be a mcetins? of the "K" club at 7 p. m. tonight in the recreation room of Bradley hail. Ail men who have made their letters in football basketball, and track are urged to attend for election of officers and other official business. n. History Honorary Takes Members m Rimsky-Korsakov- ar j I All information slips for organizations having paces in the Kentuc- kian must turn them in not. later than 3 p. m.. weanesaay. janua:? 18. to the Kentuckian office in the of McVey hall. William Tudor, managing editor of the publication said yesterday. It is imperative that this, deadlme be met In-cle- nt er j poet-paint- gram. This deeply emotional cycle of melancholy was followed by the uneasy rhythm of his "Mazurka in F Minor" which in turn was fol- lowed by a "Ballade in F Major." The last composition achieved great depths of wistful sadness and heights of great tumult, After such emotional interpreta-ga- n tions, it was grateful to turn to composition of the fresh, bird-lik- e "The Lark." In 5 direct contrast, was the heavy mar-wa- s tial cadences of Rachmaninoff's Phi Alpha Theta. national history "Prelude in D Minor." Medtner's honorary, held a formal initiation popular "Fairy Tale" was followed in the Art center at 5:30 yesterday by the energetic rhythms of fante's "El Vito," a Spanish dance, afternoon. Those initiated were: Eileen BaFor the encore, Miss Krehm was unusuallv epnerous. as she Dlaved ker, Burkestown; Vito Herbert RaUniontown. Pa.: Marvin a long difficult composition of prim- rj i i.: - rnyinm, cauea i.rm. vjima, bin, Southbend. Ind.: Dow Staple-toine ""e Volga: and William Stanley a Russian Cossack Dance." ' Riley, Lexington. Dr. J. Huntley In everything. Miss Krehm was uupre was nameu u, .... gracious at- Dleasine. She had a SrouPtractive state Dresence and Derfect Following the ceremonies, a ban-poise. Technically, her style was easy, and her touch, remarkably Quet was held in the Green Room iui ui strong and almost masculine. But ol tne Liaeue noiei most exceptional was the dynamic Jesse Adams as speaker Two alumquality of her playing. She felt ni members of the organization. William Baker, a teacher in the al deeply the emotion of each osition and so gave generously of Danville city schools, and Roar herself. It was a highly artistic and Womack. Carlisle attorney, attended the dinner. very delightful performance. The officers of the organization The University Philharmonic Orchestra, under the baton of Prof. are: President, Doris SickVer; vice- Carl Lampert. head of the music president, Leslie Allison; treasurer. department, will be the seventh, at- - j Virginia Dickey; and secretary. by H Murphey on the vesper series Glinka-Balakiref- rw-r- April-show- Kentucky was off to a flying siart in the Xavier battle when Gragg. carrying the fight all the way. won an easy decision from Dick Shay In the final round Cragg had his man near a knockout after a determined body attack but was unable to finish the bout with a k. o. Durbin added another easv win as ne punched John Aylward all over the rtaS r the second Wildcat win f the evening. In the 135 pound clash Chambers hit his Xavier opponent. Jack Too-se- n mey. with everything but the ring posts in oiling up another decisive win. In the final round Chambers bad Toomey out on his feet but mercifully held off and allowed him to last out the fight. In recording his win in the 145 pound division. Warf scored a total of six knock- oovns over Joe Connelley. Warf was content to let Connelley carry the fight and almost tore his green shirted opponent's head off with his steaming rights. The lone Musketeer win of the bouts went to Gene Keller over Slatt in the 155 pound brawl. Keller rolled up and early lead on points but was barely able to weather a furious last round assault by Slatt. Kentucky was awarded forfeits in the 165 and 175 pound weights. Trie most evenly contested bout on the program was the heavyweight draw between French and Muskie Jim ut Dry-mo- j r- (irads Signora Olivia Rossetti Agresti. analist of world affairs and former secretary of the International Institute of Agriculture will be one of the principal speakers on the program, but the list will also include such personages as Fred C. Eford of the Canadian Department of Agriculture: Mrs. Marie Diesch- er. peace advocate: L. J. Taber master of the National Grange; Bess M. Rowe, editor of The Farm- er's Wife magazine; Dr. E. L. Bis- hop. Tennessee Valley Authority ha- alth officer; Dr. Chris L. Christen- of the University of Wisconsin; President Frank L. McVey and Dean Thomas P. Cooper of the University; Wayne Dlnsmore, secretary of the Horse and Mule Association of Am- erica; P. O. Wilson. Chicago mar- keting expert, and Prof. C. Bohstedt. Wisconsin authority on dairying. Dairy cattle clubs and organiza- tions of poultry raisers, sheep raisers, beef cattle producers, fruit growers and rural ministers will meet during the week, and there will be sessions devoted to tobacco production, soil conservation, marketing, hay and pasture production, and livestock raising. Members of Homemakers' clubs will meet thru-othe four days. All sessions will be open to the public. Signora Agresti, the principal speaker of the meeting, who was brought to the University to serve in the same capacity as was Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt at the Farm and Home Convention last year, is the granddaughter of the Italian patriot poet, Gabriele Rossetti. She is also the niece of the English Dante Gabriele Rossetti and Christina Rossetti. Kentucky farmers to speak include J. D. Weil, Fayette county farmer and stockman: Harry Howell. Montgomery county cattle raiser; C. B. Caudill, dairy farmer of Shelby county: Thomas E. Johnson. Todd county tobacco planter: Grant Maddox, Northern Kentucky poultry raiser; Ronald Bushong. Monroe county poultryman; Herman county fruit Yopp, McCracken grower: Frank Street. Henderson county orchard man; W. R. Lacy. Christian county cattle raiser; Moser, Jefferson county dairyman; Fred Fister. Fayette county fruit grower; L. E. Gooch, Jessamine county beekeeper; Ira Fayette county farmer: Ben county fruit E. Miles, Henderson grower, and Ben Allen Thomas. Shelby county general farmer Ad-ol- ' Gluck-Sgamba- 85 Joe Moore KV Ralph Winchester Heavyweight Mel French well. Ida Krehm Piano Concert Pleases Large Audience 18-1- MEET SLATED JAN. 24 " the 8. Thursday, January Lloyd Mautz of the book store. 25 ar 2nd hour Barltman. Engineering fresh- man from watkins Glen, N. Y.. and Nancy Orrell, senior in thc College of Arts and sciences, from Kutta-ha- s wa were awarded the final decision 0f the judges in the "slang contest" sponsored last week by the Kernel. For winninsr th men's division- Barltman received a shirt from a downtown merchant. Miss Orrell. winner in the women's division, was awarded $2.00 in trade at the book store. Judges were Professor W. C. Tucker and Professor V. R. Portmann of OVER MAYSVILLE j 23 Prizes Awarded For Longest And Most Complete Slantf List Education Honorary Initiates 2 Pledges n, January Barltman And Orrell Win Slang Contest j Concert and opera audiences in England, the Continent. South Am- erica, and Australia, as well as in this country have acclaimed Kipnis as an artist of first importance. He made more recordings than any other international concert artist except John McCormack. iickcis lor tne concert are now e at tne Lexington College of cn Music. The downtown seat sale will start January 25 in the lobby of the Phoenix hotel. FRESHMEN WIN AG FORUM 1st hour one-four- th Alexander Kipnis To Present Third Of Artist Series ar 21 Graduate students are required to take examinations under the same rules as those governing undergraduate students. A student who has been absent from more than of the total number of class exercises in any course is barred from the final examination In that course. Students entering late are included in this ruling. No written examination shall continue longer than three hours. All forenoon examinations shall close not later than noon. Banning To Give Address To Mid -- Year Graduates author and January Thur. January 26 5th hour classes. Fri. January 27 6th hour classes. Sat. January 28 7th and 8th hour classes. liMnf" MRS. MARGARET Cl'LKIN BANNING Commencement Exercises To Be Held January 30; Speaker Is Author ?is expected to handle the light heavyweight duties, while either Little or Molinsky will fight in the heavyweight class. In its initial start of the campaign three weeks ago against Xavier. Kentucky won easily by a mar gin of Except in the 27th Annual Farm. Home class, where the Muskies racked up their only win and the Convention To Be Held In heavyweight brawl, where the judges Experiment Station called the struggle a draw, the When the 27th annual Farm and Cats won by a wide margin. Little known concerning the strength Home Convention meets at the Ag- is of the Vols but the Blues will be ricultural Experiment Station Jan- out to avenge a 4'j-3- 'i loss to Tenuary the list of speakers will nessee last year. 113 T J Oram Include men and women prominentPaul Durin ly identified with agriculture in not 135 ElTvood Chambrri 145 Walter wr only this, but other countries as 155 Andv Slatt or Murphy Combs p. m. ; if through Saturday, 28. Monday, Wednesday, Friday classes will be examined in the morning; Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday classes, in the afternoon. Forenoon examinations will begin at 8:30 a. m.; afternoon examinations, at 2 V i rs ut Big Blue Boxers, Winning First Two Meets, Turn Their Explosive Leather Toward Tennessee Exam Schedule Is Announced By Registrar FvViihits Oscar Patterson, art major in the PiiUmro nf Arte- anri firinnxiG v....v.v., has been appointed chairman cf the Student Union art committee. The committee is to plan exhibitions of paintings, sculptures, and the gra- phic arts. in An exhibition of water-colorcoruary is uic nisi uiopiay piuuneu respon- by tne commiuee. Aiiwier siuiuiy oi tne uuuijiiiLice is to piuu and oversee the permanent art objects for the Union building. Those appointed by Patterson to assist him are, publicity, Freelon Hunter: newspaper contacts, Susan Jackson; poster and catalogue des- tgn. Clay Lancaster, graduate assistant in the art department; criticism. Preston Johnson; social. Miss Anne Callihan, assistant professor In the art aepartmeiu, with Jane Cherry, assistant. Hanging and shipping of the ex- hibits is in charge of Raymond Al- len with Raymond Payne, William Mahan, and Richard Sievwright, assistants. Special consideration will be given to photographs illustrating the 1939 Kentuckian theme. "Avenues of Beauty" in the annual snapshot contest which began yesterday and will run until February 4. Sid B Buckley, editor, said yesterday. Snaps of such events as May Day. Homecoming, military camp, and humorous or group pictures are also rated highly in the contest. Pic tures will be judged on originality and interest Prizes oflered are: first, $5 in camera supplies. University Book-O1939 store; .second. Kentuckian; third; $3 in camera supplies. Blue Grass Optical Company, A box will be provided for prints in the postoflice. The contest is in conducted and judged by the Judges University Cam jia club. will be announced later. "'l'a ! " I 25-2- Special Consideration To Co To Pictures Illustrating "Avenues Of Beautv" B f Patterson Is Head Of Art Committee 1ir ITninn Keep It I p You point out some things which me hadn't considered and the edi- lorial wasn't meant as a damper as a prodding instrument. A "boundless treasury" is not always necessary, tliouuh. Tin' syphilis cam- paign. for instance, could have been supported more strongly by the or- contribution A small or at least physical help in the cur- rent community chest drive would be appreciated by those in charge I IKS I l it 1)1.11 I. If the organization, as your letter indicates, follows its original . The first drill cf the season to purp-jsesit will rank as one of the be held in the newly enlarged armbest on the campus ory was conducted at 5 p. m. Thurs- day. by the Pershing Rifles unit, ' Dear Editor: An atrocious overon the part of someone has following an appeal from Colonel sight n .,itcnlin u (.1I11M- - Hovaid Donnelly for electricians to whirh fairlv shrieks for remedy rush completion of their work on lw tmnti:nifl "ti Pm- i- F..'ir. t.n versity Women, in Lafferty hall. The subject was "Europe after Munich." Mrs. Frank L. McVey pre sided. Monday's meeting was the second of a series of ten which will feature authoritative speakers on and off the campus. The next meeting and last of the semester will be held at 7:30 p. m. Monday, January 23, in the lecture room of Lafferty hall. Speaker of the evening will be Harper Brady of Japan discussing the subject "Japan and the United States." The class is open to everyone interested in world affairs and anyone wishing to join may do so by sending name and address to Mrs. Frank L. McVey, committee chairman, it was announced. Speakers, dates, and other details for future meetings were released yesterday. Regular meetings will be held weekly at 7:30 p m. on Monday evenings in the Lecture room of Lafferty hall. Dinner meetings will be held at 6:30 p. m. in the Union on the scheduled dates. Any one wishing to attend is asked by the chairman to notify the Dean of Women's of fice before noon on the day of the dinner. The price will be 60 cents a plate. "The Lima Conference and Pan- Americanism" is to be the subject of E. T. Parks, of the history and a political science department of College, at a regular meeting on February 6. Dr. B. H. Crossfield, president of Transylvania College, is scheduled to talk on "The Far East and the United States" at a regular meeting cn February 13. A dinner in honor oi Samuel Moqbul Masih, who is to speak on "India and World Politics" will be held on February 20. "Germany: Lights and Shadows" with Rabbi Milton L. Grafman, speaker, is the program for regular meeting on February 27. Mrs. E. Z. Palmer and Bruce Price "Reciprocal will discuss Trade Treaties" at the regular meeting on March 6. "Evaluation of American Foreign Policy in View of the Present Cri- ses" is the subject planned for the regular meeting on March 13 with the speaker to be announced. Kyian Contest Calls For Theme Photos .. PACT Two widely conflicting views cn the much discussed Munich pact were presented last night by Dr. Amry Vandenbosch, head of the political science department, and Dr. J. Huntley Dupre, of the history department before members of the study class in international affairs, conducted by the University Woman's Club and the Lexington) branch of the American Association of Uni- M'VEY TO SPEAK 1 r Next Meeting Will Be Held Mondav. Jan. 23. In Lafferty Hall es VAWK '4 .4 4 1 SECOND IN SERIES OF TEN MEETINGS campus drive is being held tw0 weeks in advance of that of tne Cjly 0f Lexington, because of the examination schedule. Dean Blanding announced. AT n1 . A. Vandenbosch. Dupre Speak Before Study Class In International Affairs )ar ( Wildcat Sluggers To Battle Volunteers Thursday Night In Alumni Gym Resin Ring OPPOSITE VIEWS one-wee- self-styl- NEW SERIES NO. '"J 17. February Commencement Speaker PROFS PRESENT Officially opening the campus drive for Community Chest funds Mrs. Frank L. McVey, chairman of the Lexington Community Chest Campaign, outlined plans for the k campus program at a meeting of organization presidents and advisers yesterday afternoon in McVey hall. Dean Sarah G. Blanding and Dr. Henri Beaumont, campus of the drive, explained that a short, intensive drive giving every organization and individual an opportunity to contribute is scheduled for the week. Pledge cards, posters, and publication in the Kernel of the names will of contributing organizations be used to acknowledge the various groups. At yesterday's meeting, the pledge cards were distributed to representatives of the organizations to be signed and returned to the campaign officials before 3 p. m. Thursday, January 19. It was announced that organizations not represented at the meeting may secure pledge cards at Room 301, Neville hall. In outlining the principles and purposes of the Chest campaign, Mrs. McVey called attention to the many needy families and homeless children who will be the recipients of 41 per cent of every dollar contributed to the fund. Youth guidance and social service programs will gain 22.2 percent. The Chest gives the greater amount of its funds each year to needy families, to youth and social service groups, and to undernour isned and crippled children. The remaining Chest funds are used for campaign purposes and other fare groups. Unpaid pledges ac- count for 8.8 per cent of each dol- - s.' Looking Backward "The second fact is. to my mind. much more serious. It is an evi- dence of a defeatist complex an that the unconscious realization South's 'glories' are behind it; a desire to slough over present by living in the past: an effort to bask in the light of the efforts of past leaders which, for the two very reasons I have discussed, the South is unable to produce today as prolifically as in former days. LEXINGTON. KENTUCKY. TUESDAY, JANUARY Z246 Community Chest Opens UK Drive le J SLMI WEEKLY KERNEL UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY B 'dam-jtkee- TUESDAY ISSUE comp-typie'- ; i NYA students leaving the University at the end of the semester should stop their work on NYA now. Dean T T. Jones said yesterday The senior cabinet 5 p. m.. today in will meet at the reading room Reoorts of the standing committees fvr this semester will be given. . The freshman club will not meet this week. The next meeting will be held February 7 . Tnnday Suky 5 p. m.. Room 0o. Union Cwens 5 p m.. Room 204. Union. Wednesday Sophomore commission 4 p. m . Y Rooms, Union. The subject for discussion will be "Evaluating 'he Years Program." --