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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1952)
Thursday, June 19, 1952
Faculty Paintings, Permanent Collections Widely Exhibited
Newest Textbooks, Audio-
Visual Equipment Shown HK
NU Scientists Are
First To Film The
Paintings by eight members of
the University art department fac
ulty have been selected for two By ARLENE MILLER
exhibitions, and the works or (Staff Writer)
three of them recommended for Tne most recent textbook publi-, globes, maps, tape recorders, and, University of Nebraska scientists
purchase. nations and audio-visual aids are movie projectors in addition to ne a chemist and one a science
"ArrhMtlnrii-tl Find." a laint- ..kiw in Txro T.iKrarv r.vtlk- snrl vnrinii nther itoms I pnotOgrapher nave lOinea lorces
ing by Prof. Walter Meigs, is be-with representatives of 30 pub-lone very attractive item featured0 show, for the first time, what
ing shown by mviwvion at nelish ing companies on hand to show an the Visual Aids department lslla'K''!
'Pittshurrh International Exhibi- .u:- a fnlrlinir rlacciwim crrwn wh ih : cooked.
tion at the Carneeie Institute.! Tho mmnanips are rera-esented ; was made esoeciallv for davtime The two men, Dr. R.
rror. D. w. usin;, an aepart- their field workers, composed projections
ment head, has announced tnai m0stlv of local personnel. The
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. Two
this show represents only the fin- sn0Wi sponsored by the University
est of contemporary art. (Summer Sessions in conjunction
Prof. Meitjs' painting, "Red Ta-'with the Nebraska Bookmen's As
ble Cloth," is included in the an- sociation, began Tuesday and will
nual exhibition of western art at continue through Friday,
the Denver Art Museum and has) The purpose of the exhibit, as
been purchased for the permanent described by Forrest Shrader, sec
collection of that Museum. Paint- jretary of the N.BA, is "not to
ings by Katherine Bash and Rudy .promote sales but to give summer
scnool students an opportunity 10
become acquainted with the new
est materials on the market." I
The largest summer textbook
exhibit in the Midwest, it includes
O. Pozzatti have also been rec
ommended for purchase.
Other University art faculty
members included in the Denver
exhibition are: David W. Seyler,
Peter Worth. Gail Butt. Manfred;
L. Keiler and Thomas Sheffield.
Here On Women's
Eight outstanding high school
students are currently attending
the University of Nebraska All
Stvte Fine Arts Course with
scholarships provided by the Ne
braska Federation of Women's
The recipients, seven girls and
one boy, were selected through
competition staged in each of the
six districts of the Federation.
The winners, districts, and
presidents and music chairman of
each district of the Federation in
charge of selection of recipients
Margaret Christy. Brock; fir district: Mil
1. B. Dalton, Plattsmouth, and Mrs. E. W.
Louis Dunkak, Omaha; second district. Mrs.
C. R. Spring. Bcllerue, and Mr. H. C.
Martha Payne, third district; Mrs. Thomas
H. Bccson, Fremont, and Mrs. Donald Clark,
Carolyn FJiason, Wahoo and Marten
Sturm, Fairbury; fourth district; Mrs. Henry
Wchr, Seward, and Mrs. C. A. Newman,
t '.i-n, 'VI
Carol Fie Smith, Imperial; fifth district;
Mrs. E. J. Huntemcr, Grand Island,
XI n Poland fhrtfenften. Minden.
Beth Kecnan, Kearney, and hniricy 5avaite,
Callaway: sixth district; Mrs. Frank M. John
son. I ciinirton, and Mrs. George Lannin,
Nine other recipients of scholar
ships to the course, all for music
students, were announced by Prof.
David Foltz All-Star director. The
donors and recipients are:
Methodist church of Valentine Virginia
Ann F.pp and ftoiine A 1st rum of Valentine.
American Iegion Auxiliary of Milford
John Ffcke of Milford.
Eight community service clubs of Edgar
Verlyn G. Milcger of Edgar.
Tne Hamsberger Awards, given by Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Hamsberger of Ashland in
memoir of their son. Bill, a former All-Stater
Mcrna Dimmitt and Lloyd Castner, both of
Chamber of Commerce of Curtis Ken
Beth McKillin of Curtis.
Gcring City Schools, Russell WiVkle.
Superintendent Mona Grassmkk and
Jonctte Keating, Gcring.
Names Award Winners
Winners and alternates in the
University of Nebraska Madel
Dow Thompson speech scholarship
competition have been announced
by Dr. L. T. Laase, head of the
University's speech and dramatic
The awards, valued at sou eacn
to be applied toward tuition at the
University, are based on perform
ances of high school seniors at
the University's annual spring
Fine Arts Festival.
The winners are: Annie Cohen
of Omaha Central: Sharon Man
gold and Richard L. May ol
Omaha North; Estan Rodreguez of
Kimball County High School; Don
Rosenberg of North Platte and
Gerry Rutherford of Grand Island.
Alternates are: Carol Jean Arm
strone of Holdrece: Valerie
Hompes of Lincoln Central; Gil
bert Didriksen of Kearney; Bev
erlee Engelbrecht of Hastings; An
thony Melia of Gretna and Arlyss
Welch of Omaha Tech.
J. M. Reinhardt To
In New Hampshire
Dean Presides At
ANN ARBOR, Mich. Dr. J. B.
Burt, dean of the University Col
lege of Pharmacy, presided over
a recent session of the Teachers'
Seminar on Pharmaceutical
Chemistry at the University of
Approximately 150 faculty
members from colleges of phar
macy throughout the nation at
tended the seminar.
The Michigan College of Phar
macy was selected as host insti
tution by the American Associa
tion of Colleges of Pharmacy,
which sponsored the seminar.
The event was devoted largely
to the presentation of 35 lectures
and discussions dealing with all
aspects of the teaching of phar
maceutical chemistry. One of the
highlights was a discussion of
radio-activity and its effects.
The jockey explained that he
won his races by singing to the
' 'hrvrsps while thev were running.
Dr. James M. Reinhardt, chair- j He had phenomenal success and
man of the department of soci- after a while someone asked ex
ology and anthropology, will be a atly what it was that he sang
guest lecturer at a medico-legal that made them run so fast,
conference in Littleton, Newi "Well," he said, "I use a dif
Hampshire next Wednesday. 'ferent tune all the time but the
The conference is for a selected words arc always the same: "Roses
group of 50 medical referees, are red, violets are blue, horses
county solicitors, members of the that lose are made into glue."
judiciary and several state police
men from New Hampshire,- Maine
Dr. Reinhardt, who was re
cently honored by FBI Chief J.
Edgar Hoover, announced his ac
ceptance of an invitation to speak
to the group, Tuesday. He will
discuss the psychological and so
ciological aspects of sex crimes.
Male students as bus boys
part time Contact Mr.
Larson Room 1 Student
CLASSIFIED AD RATES
Business Office Basement Student Union
or coll 3-6318
Omaha Trip Due
Tuesday, June 24
The second of the series of
Union sponsored summer tours,
and the first to Omaha, will be
held Saturday, Jane 28.
The tour will include visits
to Boys Town, Joslyn Me
morial, WOW-TV television
station and other scenic places
in the city.
Reservations for the tour
mast be made in the Union
Main Office by 5 p.m. Jane 24.
A group of 15 will be neces
sary to take the trip.
Ticket cost is 52.25. Buses
will leave from the Union at 9
a.m. and will return to Lincoln
at 4 p.m.
.x.ji - 1
I bleu i, uruiessor ui aKiauiiuiai
chemistry and Wendell Hoffman,
manager of the University pnoto
: graphic laboratory, reported their
! findings at the national conven
tion of the Institute of Food Tech
nologists in session here.
Starch is the basic " ingredient
'of the flour used in making bread,
; pastries and gravies; of the cereals
;you eat for breakfast; or of the
substance used to stiffen . shirt
I collars and cuffs.
To get an "inside look" at starch
cooking, Sanstedt and Hoffman
focused .their motion picture
'camera through a powerful micro-
scope at cooking masses of many
'different kinds of starch.
The motion picture study is at a
magnification, when screened, of
1 10,000 to 15,000 times the normal
liable to follow the cooking of
starch heretofore because the
process is either too slow or too
quick for the human eye, and be
cause techniques were not de
veloped to follow the complete
For Summer Show
Twenty-one paintings from the
University's permanent art collec
tions have been loaned to 'five art
museums in various parts of the
country for summer exhibitions,
Norman Geske, assistant director
of the art gallery, announced.
Two paintings, Rico Lebrun's
"Woman of the Crucifixion,"
and Hans Hofmann's "Fruit
Bowl," will go to the Colorado
Springs Fine Arts Center.
Lea Gatch's "August," has been
loaned to the Santa Barbara
Museum of Art. A portrait of
Charles Weidman, noted Amer
ican dancer and native of Lin
coln, painted by Donald Forbes
will ro to the Willard Gallery in
New York City. Louis Bouche's
"Portrait of Jimmy Save," and
"McSorley V will ro to the Des
Moines Art Center. Fifteen pic
tures will so to the Denver Art
The paintings are from the Hall
Collection, the Nebraska Art As
sociation collection, and the
Frances Sheldon Bequest.
A sign in the window of a Tulsa,
Okla- bar reads:
"No Television Yet, But Come
In Anyway We Have A Fight
process, from start to finsh, since
each granule darts rapidly about
in the hot solution.
lXU i AFTER-TASTE
V. SYr, f Fromth, report of o
' ' ?hI 5s4(0l, V - well-known research
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'THE INDIAN BOWL
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