Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1951)
Monday, November 19, 1951
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Ag Exchange Program .
th Tours European Farms
"Whether Uncle Sam will admit i
it or not, he could learn about i
tome of the practical farming!
methods from Europe."
That was one of the comments
given by Wayne Bath, Nebraska's
participant in the International
Farm Youth exchange program.
As one of 58 exchange delegates
from the United States, Bath spent
more than four months in Europe
studying agricultural conditions.
Bath spent the first three
momns 01 nis tiuropean siay mi
Ireland. While there Bath made
an extensive tour of farms and
observed farm conditions. He
stated that the average size of
the North Ireland farm is only
35 acres and that the largest fields
are only 11 acres.
Bath said that the familiar
Irish landmark, the thatched
roof, is quickly disappearing
from Ireland and modern build
ings were now taking its place.
He explained that this change
-has been caused by the heavy
rainfall which made more sub
stantial buildings a necessity.
W 'IPsX ill
is t mmmMmi;m
Courtesy Lincoln Journal.
Irish sttudent while he was in Ire-
During his tour of Ireland, Bath land,
visited at least one farm a week. He spent three of his months in
One of the members of the farm Ireland. During the fourth month
families he visited had an ex-Bath toured 12 European coun
change student in Nebraska. The 'tries. He commented that, "The
Irish studen while he was in Ire-.European's impression of the
visited Bath's family in Auburn American people is very bad,
and Bath visited the family of the 'mainly because they have been
Contemporary Design . . .
First 'Art For Use' Exhibition
Opens At University Galleries
University art galleries Friday
night raised the curtain on an
"Art for Use" exhibition the first
of its kind ever to be held m Lin
coln. The show consists of articles
designed for use in home and of
fice, and in factory and labora
tory. Each object in the show was
chosen because of its functional; oil, "Christmas Morning"; Frank
"Glass Blower"; and Edward Hop
per's two etchings, "Night Shad
ows" and "Evenins Wind."
In addition, eight pieces were
purchased by private collectors.
They include Arnold Blanch's
gouache painting, "Bouquet";
Alexander Brook's oil, "Cape
Jasemine"; Joseph Domareski's
miseducated in the true America."
Bath said that most Europeans
got their ideas of America and
Americans through motion pic
tures depicting them as cowboys,
ruthless capitalists or gangsters.
He added that he thought the
Farm Youth Exchange was a very
good idea in that the people of
Europe could really find out what
Americans are really like. He said
that exchange programs such as
this should be supplemented by
good films that depict American
life as it is. He stated that other
educational media could also help
further this goal of better under
Farms damaged during the
war have been rebuilt, Bath
commented. He added that un
less a person examined the
farms very closely, no after
effects of the war could be seen.
Bath stated that he did see a
German tank in one of the
fields of a European farm.
Bath said that the American
businessman shows much more in
terest in the farm youth of today
than does the European business
man. He cited an an example a
send-off luncheon given in honor
of the Youth Exchange delegates
bv a crocer's association in New
York. He added that this type of
thine is very rare in Europe.
Bath's Farm Youth Exchange
srhnlarshiD was paid by a local
retailer. The $1,000 scholarship
includes tlic cost of sending one
Nebraska student to Europe and
turn Fnrnnean farm youths to
To Be Held Nov. 29
The "Hanging of the Greens,"
annual invitational fall festivity
presented by the Y.W.C.A. will be
held Thursday, Nov. 29, 7 p.m. at
Ellen Smith Hall.
design. All items were selected
from the stocks of local stores by
staff members of the art galleries
and art department.
The exhibit is divided into six
general categories of contem
porary design: Furniture,
textiles, class and ceramics,
tableware, electric lamps and
appliances, and professional
The show is the sixth of the
year in the galleries' expanded
series of exhibitions. It is sched
uled to run through Dec. 30.
In a special gallery talk Sunday,
Duard M. Laging, head of the art
department, spoke about "Design
on the Market" in connection with
Eugene Kingman, director of
Joslyn Memorial art museum in
Omaha, will speak on "The Artist
and the Museum" at 8 p.m. Tues
day in Gallery B.
Walter Meigs, art department
faculty member, has had his en
rravlng, "Boy With Whips,"
chosen for exhibition by the
Rochester Memorial Art Gal
leries in Rochester, N. Y. En
tries were made by invitation
The art department has released
a list of purchased works from the
Nebraska Art Association's recent
autumn show. The show contained
110 items representing 77 artists.
Purchase consultants, Carl O.
Schniewind and Harold J. Joa
chim, of the department of prints
and drawings, Art Institute of
Chicago, approved five pieces for
purchase for the galleries' perma
nent Frank M. Hall collection.
They are: Worden Day's wood
cut, "Burnt Ordinary"; Antonio
Frasconi's woodcut, "Rhubarb";
Mische Kohn's wood carving,
Duncan's oil, "Middeltown :
Farm"; Antonio Frasconi's
woodcuts, Nos. 3 and 5, of j
"Pickers"; Sigmund Menkes' oil,
"Peaches and Melons on the !
Porch"; Anne Ryan's woodcut, i
"Wineglass"; and Ben Shahn's '
serigraph, "Silent Music."
Plans are now under way for
the Nebraska Art association's an
nual March exhibition.
Purchase consultants will be
Lloyd Goodrich of Whitney Mu
seum and Dr. Lester Longman,!
head of the department of art at;
the University of Iowa. ,
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