The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, June 18, 1959, Page PAGE 3, Image 3

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    JUNE 18, 1959-
Two Neiv Exhibits Featured
At University Art Galleries
Two new exhibits "Thej
Way of Chinese Landscape!
Painting" and a one-man show
by a University art instructor,
Tom V. Schmitt opened this
,week at the University of Ne- j
braska Art Galleries in Mor- j
rill Hall, 14th and U. I
Mr. Schmitt's exhibition is
made up of works completed
within the past three years
and includes sixteen etchings,
five woodcuts and four draw
ings. Purchase prizes , haver been
awarded to two works in the
collection, "Connecticut
Woods' by the John Herron
Art Institute of Indianapolis
and "Still Life with Onion' by
the Louisville Art Center.
"St. John the Evangelist" won
an honorable mention award
at the Philadelphia Print Club.
Schmitt Instructs
. Mr. Schmitt is a University
graduate and-holds an ad
vanced degree from the Uni
versity of Indiana. He has
been assistant to the director
of the University Art Galleries
since last September and,
more recently, an instructor
in the department of art.
The Chinese exhibit consists
of an unusual and informative
exhibition of 55 original ink
and watercolor studies being
" circulated by the Smithsonian
The exhibition illustrates
with paintings and explana
tory text, the evolution of a
characteristic Chinese . land
scape painting. The special
techniques of the art, which
developed in the. course of
centuries and which varies in
Music School
Receives Gift
The Friends of Chamber
Music of Lincoln has given
the department of music a
gift of $240 for use as grants-in-aid
to deserving music stu '
dents, Prof. Emanuel Wish
now, chairman announced.
Until last year, when the
University faculty chamber
music group was formed, the
Friends of Chamber Music
sponsored a yearly series of
programs. The organization
now plans to lend its support
to the University faculty scr
ies, Wishnow said.
He added that the gift is
among the first to be given for
music grants-in-aid and it is
hoped that the program can
be enlarged through further
Large, Quality
for Gift
, 215 North 14th
degree but not in principle Is
described step by step.
The studies are the work of
German Foreign Service offi
cer, who studied intensively in
Peking for five years under
the guidance of the eminent
landscape painter, P'u Ch'uan.
Referring to the attempt of
Chinese painters to present
not the external form, but the
"idea" of that form, Dr. van
Nebraska Regents Accept
Two Faculty
Resignations from Hollie
L. Lepley, assistant professor
of physical education,- and
Herbert Jehle, professor of
physics were accepted last
week by the Board of Regents.
Inlev. who has been the
Varsity swimming coach has
been named director of neann,
nhwsint education, recrea
tion and intramurals at the
new branch of Michigan btate
University near P o n 1 1 a c,
During his 13 years on the
Hollie Lepley
Summer Session
Sees Increase
In Enrollment
. More than 5,000 students
are engaged in summer stud
ies under the direction of the
University of Nebraska, Dr.
Frank E. Sorenson, director
of summer sessions, reported
The regular summer school
enrollment is 3,440, an in
crease of 128 over a year
ago, he said. Since 1952, the
University 'has reported a
gain in summer session en
rollment of from 4 to 5 per
cent each year.
In addition, more than 1,300
Nebraska high school students
are on the University's Lin
coln campuses. Four hundred
thirty' student are enrolled
in University High School, a
gain of 115; 284 in All-State
Fine Arts Course; 300 in
Girls' State; and 327 in Boys'
Also, Dr. Somri said,
184 cientary pupils are at
tending Bancroft School and
129 in Eastridge Grade
School, both operated this
summer by the University.
Besides permitting school
children to continue, their for
mal education, the schools
provide student-teacher lab
oratories for Teachers Col
lege, he explained.
, I $ I
Briessen points out, "M ore
than representation, Chinese
painting is philosophizing with
the brush."
Mr. Schmitt's exhibition will
continue through Sept. 6, and
the Chinese exhibition, which
is being held in conjunction
with the Far Eastern Institute
at the University during the
1959 Summer Session, will end
July 15.
staff at Nebraska, Lepley has
taught professional physical
education courses. He was
president of the Nebraska
Association of Health, Physi
cal Education and Recreation
and for five
years servea
on the Nation
al Rules Com
mittee for
swimming of
the NCAA.
Dr. Jehle has
accepted a po
sition as pro
fessor of phys
icts at George
W a s h i n g ton
Dr. Jehle, who came to the
University in 1949, is now on
leave at George Washington,
where he is continuing his re-'
search work on the biosynth
esis of proteins. .
Before coming to the Uni
versity, he served as assist
ant professor of physics at
the University of Pennsylva
nia and also as a member of
the Institute of Advanced
Study at Princeton.
Bids Too High ,
For Construction
Low bids for the Nebraska
Center for Continuing Edu
cation, totaling $2,726,654,
proved to be between $500,000
and $600,000 more than the
$2.2 million available for the
construction of the building,
Chancellor C. M. Hardin told
the University of Nebraska
Board of Regents Wednesday.
Dr. Jehle
ti ' fyi Ti
is&r - I
V ,T A A
ill I III I
"is ! I
A University of Nebraska '
agronomist will leave in June
for a teaching administrative
position at the new Ataturkj
University in Erzurum, Tur
key, j
Dr. M. D. Weldon, exten-:
sion agronomist at the Col-j
lege of Agriculture, will in-
struct courses in soils and help j
with crops research in Turkey-
' !
TheJJniversity, financed by i
Turkish funds, is receiving)
technical guidance and as-1
sistance from the University
of Nebraska through a con
tract with the International
Cooperation Administration.
It is patterned after land
grant colleges in this country.
Opened last November, Atta-:
turk University is mainly
staffed by Turkish profes
sors, j
Dr. H. J. Weaver, associate I
professor of botany and as-:
socrate agronomist at the Uni-!
versity, is also scheduled to i
join the staff in Turkey in
June. He will be the Letters ,
and Science Specialist and
will have the title of profes-j
sor of biological sciences.
Ataturk University offers ;
instruction in agriculture,
Though he grumbles .
about bills, nothing pleases
Dad more than the beautiful
v ladies in his life. Since it's our
pleasure to cress Dad's
girls, may we reciprocate
T with a reminder? His day
Is next Sunday . . . please
don't forget Father.
T r
Go to Turkey
arts and science and home
economics. An enrollment of
500 is expected to be built up
to an eventual 2,000 students.
Summer Gratis
Must Register
All students who expect to
receive bachelors or ad
vanced degrees or teaching
certificates at the close of
the summer session should
make application for them
by' June 23, 1953, if they have
not yet done so. Applications
can be picked up at the Reg
istrar's Office, Room 208,
Administration Building be
tween the hours of 8:30 a.m.
and 4:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday, or 8:30 a.m.
to 12 noon on Saturday.
Homemade Rolls,
, Pies,
1227 "R"