Medical Library Is Moved To Cooperstowtv

Yesterday was another moving
day for the Medical Center Library,
which for the third time has out- grown its present temporary quart- ers. And the move was a stranje
one to Coopcrstown.
Alfred Brandon, chief librarian
tor the Medical Center Library,
which is now housed in the base- ment of the Margaret I. King
Library, said the move to a Coop- erstown apartment was necessary
provide additional space for the
thousands of volumes being col- lected.
At present, periodicals and new
volumes are housed In the library

basement. Some 20.000 to 30,000
bound volumes are being stored In
the Library Annex, located on the
third floor of the Maintenance
and Operations Building. Yester- day the first of new shipments of
books was moved to Cooperstown.
Brandon said the additional stor- ace space will provide room for
about 20,000 volumes.
The medical library will event- ually be housed In the Medical
Sciences Building, now under con- struction on the Medical Center
site. If construction proceeds ac- cording to schedule, Brandon said
the library will move into its new





quarters soon after the first of the
Brandon and his staff begin ac- cumulating medical literature in
November, 1957. Since that time
more than 30.000 volumes have
been collected. Many of the vol- umes are rare volumes or out-odate books. The library currently
has more than 900 medical
The problem of collecting vol- umes is not an easy task, Brandon
warned. Many books, particularly
volumes, are bought
on the foreign market through
rare book dealers. This is difficult



because back files of medical Jour- - Florida, Gainesville,
nals are becoming more scarce
Other books now In the medical
each year, he noted. Many of the collection have been transferred
works now owned by the library from the files of the main library,
will be Impossible to obtain within he said. About 5,000 volumes have
five to 10 years, he said.
been transferred, Brandon stated.
Brandon noted that Russia had
Brandon hopes to have collecparticularly been buying many ted 50,000 volumes by the first of
books in the medical the year and to have 90.000 to
100.000 volumes within a decade.
The Medical Center Library has "Our emphasis is to make this an
been fortunate in receiving many outstanding medical research
gifts of medical books and Jour- - brary," Brandon stated. Much of
nals. Many are from private faml- - the work at the Medical Center will
lies and personal collections. One be in research.
of the largest gifts received re- Although the library is not offi- cently was from the University of
Continued On Page 8









Vol. L


No. 75

Kernel Gets-- Firsts
In Nationwide Contest


Scene From 'Cyrano9

Cyrano, played by William F. Nave, tells Roxanne, Melanie Fessler,
of his love In one of the more romantic scenes from the Guignol
Flayers' production of "Cyrano de Bergerac." It opened last night.

'Cyrano Portrayal
Called 'Delightful'


From the overture music to the
last drop of the curtain. "Cyrano
de Bergerac" as portrayed by the
Guignol Players is delightful.
That's this writer's opinion, not
from a threatre critic but from one
who enjoys a good play.
"Cyrano tie Bergerac" opened
last night in Guignol Theatre. A
larpe crowd of students, townspeople and faculty members were on
hand lor the opening night production.
Most convincing in his starring
role of Cryano the ugly, chivalrous, adventurous soldier with the
oversize nose is William Nave.
From his first dashing entrance on
stage, he gains the interest of the
audience and the rapport remains
throughout the play.
One audience member who became entranced with Nave said:
"He speaks his lines with complete knowledge of what he is
saying, he moves about the stage
of a
with the ease and know-hoprofessional. He's not Jose Ferrer,
but he sure comes close to it."
Ferrer played the lead role in the
movie union of "Cyrano."
But tlieie were
several times
when Nave seemed uncertain of
his liras and actions. Here his
p,.f.Hs rerc .mailed, although
he reofied himself quickly.
inn the diuling scene in Act One,
one of Cyrano's best speeches,
Nave's lines were muffled by th3
dueling action. Generally, however,
his speech and actions were well
Integrated and he carried off his
part excellently.
Roxanne, delightfully played by
Melanie Fessler, seemed a little
uncertain of her role. At times she
seemed perfectly suited to her feminine lead, whil e atother times
she was lacking in the character
of the role. She was never able to
gain the audience contact, as was
Nave, although this was partly her
role. She seemed most at ease in
Act 2, as she tells Cyrano of her

UK Music Department, was excellent in his role as Ragneau, the




were given by Joe Ray as the marquis and Bob Lyne as Lignieve.

The scenery, lighting and 17th
century costumes are excellent and
add much to the total enjoyment
of the play. Five acts, each with
scenery, compose the
Rostand play, set in France.
Wallace Briggs directs the play.
Mrs. Lolo Robinson, associate director, is in charge of costumes.
Read is responsible for set
decorations and lighting.

For an enjoyable evening filled
with lots 'of humor and a touch
of sadness, see the Guignol proruns
through Saturday. Tickets, which
may be secured by calling the
Guignol boxoffice, are 75 cents for
students and $1.25 for adults.


the last two.
Yesterday's awards were the
fourth and fifth the Kernel has
received in national college newspaper contests within three years.
Besides the three firsts in
safety contests, the paper has won
two awards from Sigma Delta Chi,
men's professic-i- al
journalism fraternity.
The first was tn 1956, when the
received a second-plac- e
newswriting award for coverage of
ring in the men's
a narcotics
dorms here. The second, a first-plaaward for editorial writing,
was received in November, 1958 for
the 1957-5- 8 school year.
The Kernei also was a runner-u- p
in a "Best Newspaper in the
South" contest, begun last year by
the American Newsn?.Der Guild.





Calkin, Bradley
Named For Month

Ellery (Red) Calkin and Susan
Bradley have been named February's "Man and Woman of the
Month" by the Student Union
Selection of students for this
honor, begun in September, is
based on scholastic standing, department achievement, leadership
and major activities. Recipients
are cited for some specific accomplishment during the month
of selection.
Miss Bradley, captain of the
UK cheerleaders, was named for
her contribution to school spirit
and her recent performance in
the Blue Marlins swim show. She
wrote and performed a paddle-boar- d
ballet in the finale of the
leal lover.
recent "South Pacific" production
James King, a member of the and soloed in the "Gonna Wash
That Man Right Out of My Hair"
A senior in the College of EduA $100
scholarship will be
cation, she is president of Blue
given by Delta Delta Delta soMarlins, a member of the UK
rority to a woman student. ApTroupers, Kappa Delta Pi, educaplications are now being accepttion honorary, Canterbury Fellowed at the Dean of Women's Ofship,. SuKy, Physical Education
fice. March 13 is the deadline.
Club, and Delta Delta Delta sor

The Kernel, competing against by Hampton, Epperson, Alice Red- other college dailies, has won,. ding, Thursday editor, and Bill
Neikirk, present chief news ed
two of a possible four first-plac- e
awards in a national contest itor; and four cartoons by
emphasizing hignway safety.
The paper received $500 first
The contest ran irom Tnanss-givin- g
prize for the best safety campaign
to Christmas and stressed
of any of the 88 daily papers en- the need for safe driving during
tered. The other first prize, $100 the holiday season. The Kernel
for the best feature article on also entered the editorial and carhighway safety, was won by Andy toon divisions of the contest. A
Epperson, last semester's chief fifth category, photography, was
He graduated in not entered. Photographs used in
news editor.
the Kernel's campaign were obCongratulatory telegrams were tained from state and local police.
yesterday by Epperson
Last year the Kernel's cartoonand Jim Hampton, Kernel editor-in-chie- f. ist, Ray Cravens, won first place
They will share the $500 in the contest's cartoon division.
prize equally with Hank Chapman,' The paper itself received honorable
Kernel cartoonist.
mention' for its campaign. The
The contest, sponsored by the contest has been held for 11 years,
Lumbermen's Mutual Casualty Co , but the 'Kernel has entered only
Chicago, drew entries from 3G1
college papers.
First prizes of
$500 were given in two divisions,
Papers pubdaily and non-dailVA
lished as often as three times '1 '
weekly were
considered dailies.
jma xxot
The Kernel was the only paper
among the two divisions' 361 entries to receive two first-plac- e
The Kernel submitted a total of
35 entries in campaign and individual categories. These included
editorials by Hampton; features

ority. She has a 3.3

over-a- ll
Miss Bradley,, from Paducah, is






majoring in physical education.
Calkin also is a UK cheerleader
and was selected for his contribution to school spirit. He is treasurer of the Little Kentucky Derby
Steering Committee, vice presimanager and cheer-leadident, try-omanager of SuKy, a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Student
Congress and the

WW mm





Inter-Fraterni- ty

He is a senior in the
Agriculture and has a
standing. He was cited
agriculture trips to St.

College of

for recent
Louis and


Nominations for "Man
of the Month" are made
by students and heads of University departments. Final selections are made by a Student
Union Board committee.
'It consists. ofL. Martin, students.
Dean of Men L.
Dean of

Women Doris M. Seward, Dr. Jean
Haselden, Dr. E. D. McDaniel,
Mb Mackie Rasdall and Miss B.



Pair Honored

February's "Man and Woman of the Month" are Susan Bradley and
Paducah, is a cheerleader for UK.
Red Calkin. Susan, from
Red is from Patterson, N. J. and Is active in SuKy and the 1959
Little Kentucky Derby committee. The monthly . winners are
selected by the Student Union Board.