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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1950)
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Vol. 51 No, 32
LINCOLN 8. NEBRASKA
Friday, October 27, 1950
To Play at Game
Missouri's 87 piece band will perform at the half
time ceremonies of the Nebraska-Missouri homecoming
tussle next Saturday, Nov. 4.
The Tiger band will perform for the first six minutes
of the half time ceremonies. Nebraska authorities have
not yet been informed by George Wilson, director of the
band, the exact marching routine to be used by his band.
rr 3 - The University of Nebraska
band will perform for the re
maining minutes of the cere
monies. The band will form a
castle and crown in the center of
the field. Inside these, a heart
will be formed. The queen's
throne will be placed inside this
Last year's pep queen, Shirley
Allen, will reign over the fes
tivities during the half time.
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson will
r.resont rnsps tn her Thp Innn.
ResistanceStif f er , S lMortar Boards wiU also
The once discounted report
that Chinese communist troops
were fighting against the United
Nations armies in Korea may be
Between 30,000 and 60,000
fighting Chinese reds have been
reported by prisoners to be al
lied with the North Koreans.
Simultaneously, the North Ko
rean forces have more resistance.
The army that was cut to pieces
following their great invasion of
South Korea, seems to have taken
If the Chinese red report is
true, they might be the 75,000
Chinese communist soldiers that
were defeated by the Chinese na
tionalists in Manchuria. The re
port is that they escaped to
North Koreans and were housed
there through the winter and
next spring bounded back into
Manchuria to decisive victory.
Therefore the Chinese reds
might be repaying their tremen
dous debt to the Korean reds.
Another key to the situation is
the fact that the Chinese reds
are uniting with the North Ko
reans to prevent the United Na
tions forces from getting the
power dam on the Valu River
which they are coming close to.
This dam supplies 360,000 kilo
watts to Manchuria and if cap
tured by the South Koreans,
would cut off Manchuria's elec
tricity. Also in Korea William R.
Moore, missing Associated Press
correspondent, was killed on the
South Korean war front. He
was killed in an attempt to save
a wounded fellow officer.
Sings are multiplying in Wash
ington to the effect that Dwight
D. Eisenhower is slated to be su
preme commander of allied
forces in Europe. His job would
be to build up the continent's
defenses against communism.
Eisenhower is evidently will
ing to assume the new respon
sibility. "I am a soldier and will
do as I am told," he said.
Also in Washington a suit de
signed to enjoin and nullify the
new internal security act was
filed in U.S. court.
The action attacks the law as
unconstitutional. The complaint
is aimed at the requirement that
organizations regarded by the
attorney general as communist
must register and disclose finan
King Gustav V, Sweden's 82
year old ruler, is critically ill
due to a weak heart condition.
The band will do the following
dances for Her Majesty: the
minuet, square dance, schottische,
acrobatic, Charleston, beguine and
The band will perform special
ceremonies commemorating the
tenth anniversary of Nebraska's
trip to the Rose Bowl.
The Victory Bell, symbolic of
gridiron supremacy between the
Tigers and the Cornhuskers, will
be presented to the Missouri
team by the Innocents society.
This is recognition of their 21-20
victory over the Cornhuskers
last year. The bell is presented
annually to the winner of the
Henry Schulte, former track
coach at the University, sug
gested the idea to the Innocents
society in 1928. The group has
sponsored the trophy since then.
Since Nebraska won possession
of the bell in that year, the Corn
huskers have won possession 11
times, the Tigers nine times,
while two games ended. in ties.
The 1950 Pep Queen candidates
will be announced at the rally
Friday night. Voting will take
place immediately after the rally,
and the winner will be an
nounced at the Homecoming
Dance on Saturday night.
Anson Weeks and his band will
play for the dance, which will be
held in the Coliseum from 9
p.m. until midnight. Weeks has
a record of seven consecutive
years at the Hotel Mark Hopkins
in San Francisco, as well as en
gagements at the Waldorf As
toria, in New York, Edgewater
Beach and College Inn in Chi
cago and other leading hotels,
theaters and ballrooms through
out the country.
Weeks is the composer of the
popular songs, "I'm Sorry Dear,"
and "New Moon."
The winners of the house dis
Cont. on Page 2
Student Directory receipt and
booth sales will begin Mon'day,
This book, compiled by Build
err, will cost 50 cents. The di
rectory is b'A'x Blz", which is
la c than previous years.
Every student is listed in the
dire tory a'ong with their ad
dress, phone number, home town,
collcc and year in school. Fac
ulty members, names and officers
are in the directory. All organ-i"-d
houses and dorms are listed,
k Ford is directory sales
manager. Sales chairmen are:
Barbara Nelson, sorority; Bob
HaseJbrook, fraternity; Clayton
Yeutter, Ag; George Karabatsos,
downtown sales; Jack Davis,
booth; Bob McPhei-son, unaffil
iated men; Jo LaShelle, unaffil
iated women and John Sullivan,
Mary Lou Flaherty is publicity
Salesmen will come to organiz
ed houses Monday night. ;
Red Cross Plans
Life Saving Class
Senior life saving classes be
gin Wednesday, Nov. 1 in the
Coliseum pool. Classes start at
7:15 p. m. and last till 9:45 p.m.
This activity is sponsored by the
Red Cross College Unit.
Classes are coeducational.
University students who wish to
participate may do so by obtain
ing a swimming permit from the
health center. I
Students desiring the training
are asked to register with Pat
Wiedman, 2-6413; , Ruth Ann
Sandstedt, 6-1113; or Norman
A small charge will be made to
cover the cost of towels and the
Red Cross life saving manual.
An instructors course for
handicapped swimmers will be
given following thdt life saving
Miss Sandstedt will be in
charge of the classes. Assisting
her will be qualified students.
The classes are under the direc
tion of the women's and men's
Physical education departments.
E. S. Jones
How can students work for
peace and democracy in the
Dr. E. Stanley Jones was asked
this question at an informal quiz
session in the Union Thursday.
Dr. Jones stated that he be
lieved peace and democracy did
not contradict each other. Dem-
Ag YM Win
Ag Fun Night
FarmHouse and Ag YMCA
copped first place in the skit and
curtain act divisions respectively
at the 19th Annual Coll-Agri-Fun
held Friday night in the Ag
College Activities building.
"Good Knight Irene" was the
prize-winning skit for Farm
House and "The Play Without
Words" won the $10 prize for the
Nearly 250 people attended the
Placing as honorable mention
in. the skits was AGR with "His
tory of the Ag Campus." Ag
YWCA won that same award
with "Before the Mirror."
Dick Walsh held down the po
sition of "emcee." Chaperones
were Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Alex
ander and Mr. and Mrs.- I. L.
Hathaway. Ephriam Hixson. Al-
tinias Tullis and Herbert Ken
dall were judges.
Deriesr Wins Scholarship
As a climax to the showing of
the skits Eileen Derieg was pre
sented with the $100 scholarship
which was given by the Coll-Agri-Fun
to the participant in
last year's show who had ac
cumulated the highest average
for the last two semesters.
A brief resume of the skits
and curtain acts is as follows:
First on the program, Love
hall presented "Charlie Comes
To Town," which was a cow's
"tale" about how 'Charlie' did
just as the title suggests. "Char
lie" happened to turn out to be
Loomis hall followed with
"Little Nell" featuring a story
about how the young lass got
into much trouble.
Farm House's curtain act
"Down on the Farm" was given tion on Thursday, Nov. 2. At that
as a reading by Rex Myers.
"Women As We See Them"
depicted some Ag men who imi
tated a bridge party.
"Women were made before
mirrors and they've been before
them ever since," is the way that
emcee Walsh introduced the YW
curtain act, "Before the Mirror."
Amikitas proceeded to show
scenes of a group of girls getting
ready for an hour dance and a
retake after the dance was over.
The typical comments were
made as "The Hour of Destiny"
got under way.
FarmHouse followed with the
prize-winning "Good Knight
At this point the Ag country
dancers exhibited their skill at
square dancing. This was not en
tered in the competition for the
"Black Face Follies"
. Tap dancing and black faces
adorned the stage as Home Ec
club presented "Black Face
Follies" with Joanne Knotts. tap
Freshmen candidates for class
office at Syracuse university sub
mitted the following as some of
the platforms in their respective
parties Co-op and United Stu
dents. . . i ;
A class weekend consisting of
inter-class competition and a
frosh dance. :i
A freshman cheering squad for
freshman games. ;
The publication of an all fresh
man class paper. I
The United Students advocated:
Investigation and survey to de
termine needs of class members,
and proper action to accomplish
An effective class assembly to
represent all members of the
class in the administration of
class government. I .
Open an office at the Union
where members of the class can
meet with class officers.
Erection of class bulletin board
at a central spot on the campus.
Publication of a class news
letter to keep class informed on
freshmen events. ;
For '50 Title
The thirty-two coeds who have
filed for Honorary Command
ant, compose the largest number
of candidates ever to compete
for this honor.
This is more than twice the
number of candidates that have
entered in previous years.
Until last year, instead of fil
ing, the candidates were nom
inated by the Candidate Officers
From the thirty-two entries,
six finalists will be chosen by
an all-University election, Tues
day, Oct. 31.
To Meet COA
After the campus election, the
six finalists will be presented to
the Candidate Officers associa-
time the officers will select the
1950 Honorary Commandant.
The identity of the Honorary
Commandant will be kept secret
until she is presented at the Mili
tary Ball on Saturday, Drc. 2.
The University formal season
opens with this social event.
The Honorary Commandant at
tends reviews, parades and all
official functions of the military
department throughout the year.
For these functions she is attired
in a specially tailored military
cape and overseas cap. The hon
oree may keep this outfit.
Not only is this the first time
! such a large group has filed for
Honorary Commandant, this is
also the first time the Military
Ball is to be held on Saturday
j instead of Friday.
J The committee in charge of the
I Military Ball is breaking with
; old tradition to hold the ball on
j Saturday. This is facilitate those
j having late Friday classes.
dancer, and Wanda Ham as a i i TT
"singin Southern Belle." lAfif LOllVO tO Hear
Ag YMCA presented "The
Play Without Words," a "silent
movie" type of curtain act.
AGR was last on the program
with "History cf the Ag Cam
pus," which showed a farm lad's
career at Ag college and ended
with him hoeing weeds in a
Builders Plan Mass
B- fVgly Man on Campus9
rrl Candidates Announced
ocracy he said, depends on Mp.:.,,, WHWrl.-iv
peace, because when peace is in- peeling w eunesciay
terrupted, military necessity be
comes a dictator. He pointed out
that imperialism must be done
away with, and a collective guid
ance such as the United Nations
or world government must be
Students may help on cam
puses by working toward organi
zation of the federal union, of
churches, he said. This was insti
gated about four years ago and
most single denominations
churches have voted unan
mously for its cause.
As a union.
could function, when sent in the
right direction, he said. Conserv
ative and liberal churches, he
added, would be free to exenange
ideas with no compromise or
Play hi Harmony
A "symphony of God" would
be created. Nothing would be
excluded. Dr. Jones stressed, but
everything would be tuned to
play in harmony with Christ as
' Dr. Jones was also asked for a
definition of the kingdom of God
and how one can find God's will.
His answer was:
The kingdom of God is defined
as God's will being done on
earth. His kingdom is a totali
tarian demand. Total obedience
is demaned. It is God's way for
"From Sun to Sun," is the ti
tle of Dr. Ruth Leverton's speech
to be given at an Ag convoca
tion in the College Activities
building Nov. 2 at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. Leverton, chairman of the
University's nutritional research
department, has over 150 slides
which will be shovn in connec-
I tion with her talk.
University Builders will hold i The slides, taken while she
a mass meeting Wednesday at , was touring in Europe and Apia,
7 p.m. in Parlors A and B of j will feature pictures of the Taj '
the Union. Mahal, scenes from Damascus
All workers, freshmen and up- and Jerusalem in the Holy Land,
perclassmen, and other Univer- j and various pictures from the
sity students who are interested Orient as well as points of in
should attend. An explanation of terest in Europe. "
Builders and its committees will ! This convocation is open to all
be given. t students, faculty and the public.
On Fall Show
This week and next will mark
the beginning of busy prepara
tion for the Kosmet Klub 1950
annual Fall Revue scheduled for
Friday, Nov. 17 at the Coliseum,
according to Leon Pfeieffer.
The schedule of events is as
1. Candidate entries for the
titles of Nebraska Sweetheart
and Prince Kosmet must be in
by Friday, Nov. 3.
2. Talent tryoutsj to decide the
between-the-skits enterta i n e r s
will be held Thursday, Nov. 2
from 7 to 9 p.m. in the Union
3. Preliminary judging of all
mens organized houses skits,
will take place Tuesday and Wed
nesday, Nov. 7 and 8. A sched
ule of visits to the respective
houses will be published later
this week in The Daily Ne
braskan. 4. Tickets will go on sale be
ginning Tuesday, Nov. 8. More
information regarding sellers,
booths and ticket prices will be
All skitmasters of the partici
pating houses must meet with
John Mills in the Kosmet Klub
office. Room 308, Union at 4
p.m. Also all workers must meet
the same place at 5 p.m.
All entries for the two royal
titles must be sent to the Kosmet
Klub, Room 307, Union.
Each of the men's organized
houses many turn in their choice
for the honor of Prince Kosmet.
Similarly, the women's organized
houses may select their candi
dates for Nebraska Sweetheart
laurels. Every house is asked to
remember the Nov. 3 deadline.
Honorary Groups Vote
Members of Mortar Board will
select six male finalists and the
Innocents society will choose six
Sweetheart finalists, Thursday,
The entire student body will
have an opportunity to make the
final decisions as they cast their
respective votes at the door, the
night of the Revue. The winners
will then be announced later in
Basis of selection will be on
attractiveness, poise, personality
The royal presentation of the
two winners is an annual high
light of the show.
Last Year's Winners
Last year, Roxie Elias and Don
Bloom , stepped through a large
red cellophane heart to be named
Nebraska Sweetheart and Prince
Kosmet of 1949.
In order to be eligible, each
candidate must be an upperclass-
man possessing a 4.5 average.
All male students interested in
taking part in the talent tryouts
are urged to appear at the Union
ballroom at the stated date.
George Wilcox, chairman of
the tryouts, said that all sorts !
of talent is desired. This includes :
individual or group acts. Magi-
rifln vvalictc incfrnmontoliftc '
and other talented students are
By Amy Palmer
Just as exciting as the race for
Honorary Commandant is the
AUF's anti-pulchritude contest
to find the Ugliest Man on Cam
pus. Not all houses have nominated
their candidates yet, but here is
a rundown on those who have.
The measurements which so
often accompany candidates of
the opposite sex are not avail
able for publication yet, but a
few facts are available to enable
students to know candidates be
fore going to the polls.
First on the list is Howard
Dennis from the Delta Upsilon
house. Howard's qualifications
for the title may be seen only
by seeing him. He is a chairman
us to li re singly and collectively j and an illustrious Kosmet Klub
on earth. worker. To round out his per-
God's will is tne teaching of the sonaiity, he steals cars.
Bible, he continued.' and Jesus is
God's self revelation. When in
doubt of what to do. Dr. Jones
recommends the Christ-like
Dr. Jones' opinions of the ecu
menical church were asked. Ecu
menical literally means "in com
mon," he believes. He stated that
Christ is the common element
between all Christians. Dr; Jones
believes all can have one church
with denominational branches.
He compared this theory with
United States central government
and individual state government.
He hopes that churches, like
the colonies can go from their
present state to a union.
Dr. Jones was sponsored on
campus by the YM and YW. He
has been speaking at St. Paul
Methodist church under the spon
sorship of the Lincoln Ministers
Keith Lytle, the Beta Theta
delegate, is a senior and presi
dent of his house. Besides this.
he is an intramural sports whiz I
that the rest of the fellows will
Delta Tau Delta has nomi
nated Sophomore Keith Fiene
who is on the football and
wrestling teams. At heart, he's a
gentle boy and collects butter
flies and roadsigns in his spare
Glen Moritz is the Alpha '
his experiences out on Ag cam
pus have given him more than
reason enough for being chosen
The Sigma Chi's have nomi
nated sweet little Don Bohmont
whose habits are breaking mir
rors and frightening children. To
avoid frustration when away
from these pastimes, he plays
Big, outdoor man John Bauer
is the Delta Chi's choice. He
goes in for hunting.
Phi Delta Theta nominated
Bob Gilmore a soph who really
likes activities. Chief among
these are girls, girls, girls.
From the Phi Kappa Psi house
comes Larry Franzen whose
hobby is being ugly. Regardless
of this circumstance, he is
Art Epstein, whose main joy
in life is cooking, is the choice of
the Sigma Alpha Mu house.
Maybe his hobby has given him
the wrong outlook on life.
Donley Klein was the logical
choice of the Pi Kappa Phi
house. He is a hunter and is a
member of AIEE. This is a
worthy organization and not an
exclamation concerning Klein.
Bob Sherman of the Theta Xi i
house is very forested in
photography. In fact, he spends
much of his time taking pictures
of his pinmate.
From the Phi Gamma Delta
aggregation emerges Ozzie Solon,
a junior, and fancier of butter
flies. He insists, however, that
he isn't ugly and is only enter
ing this contest to avoid em
barrassment by other members
of his fraternity.
Al Ross of tne Zeta Beta Tau
house explains the fact that he
is in such a degrading race
dimply because he likes to enter
There will be more candidates
later on. so don't judge
Three noted speakers will ad
dress university convocations in
the near future.
The convocation of Thursday,
Nov. 2, will be sponsored by the
convocations committee and the
Palladian Society in Love Library
at 7:30 p.m. Burton W. Marvin,
Dean of William Allen White
School of Journalism, in Law
rence, Kas., will speak on the
Second Avery Memorial lecture.
Marvin is the son of Dr. Mar
vin of the University physics de
partment. This lecture is the second an
nual Avery Memorial lecture
which is being sponsored by the
Monday, Nov. 6, an all-University
convocation will take
place in the afternoon. John
Thorpe from the British Colonial
Administration will speak in
Parlors XYZ of the Union. The
time has not been disclosed as
Thorpe has been with the Brit
ish Colonial Service for several
years and has been an adminis
trator in Kenya, East Africa re
cently. A enffpa hour will Vu VieW
after his talk so the students may Cnm hit ih-nr Artist
hMV a -Viono tn trot ,r,olYoA , V1 f ' ' 1 ' ' ' ' ' kjtlt
Friday, Nov. 10, Margaret
Bourke-White, noted photog
rapher, will be here to speak for
an .all-University convocation.
University students wanting to
see the world-recognized Sad
ler's Wells Ballet at the Coli
seum Monday, Nov. 20, should
purchase their tickets sometime
this week to be assured of a stu
dent priced ticket.
Student tickets for the ballet
are being offered at a reduced
rate of 90 cents. General public
admission is $4.80, $3.60, $2.40
There is only a limited number
of tickets available at student
prices. About a fourth of the
number has been sold.
Tickets may be pu-chased in a
Union booth from Kosmet Klub
workers anytime from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. or 4 to 6 p.m. this week.
Ag students will be able to obtain
their tickets in the Ag Union
booth. ID cards must be pre
sented to buy a .ticket.
Student ticket sales will end
when the quota has been sold.
The balcony of the Coliseum,
which offers a good panoramic
view of the stage, will be the stu
Two members of the ballet cast,
Moira Shearer and Robert Help
mannv will be remembered . for
their leading roles in the movie,
"The Red Shoes."
Another leading member of the
cast is Margot Fonteyn, world
According to company authori
ties. 40 tons of scenery, 1,400
pairs of special dancing shoes and
1,000 costumes are among the
numerous articles which the com
Sadler's Wells Ballet is mak
ing a coast-to-coast itinerary
which includes 29 cities. All
students should take full advant
age of seeing this world famous
To Attend Meet
Nebraska's force of 80 agricul
tural extension agents and 41
home agents will attend their an
nual conference at the University
Tuesday through Saturday.
The agents will confer with
the state staff of the Nebraska
Agricultural Extension service
and discuss ways to make their
jobs more effective. Acting Ex
tension Director E. W. Janike of
the University said several well
known speakers on rural educa
tion have been lined up for the
They include C. L. McNelly
from the Minnesota Agricultural
Exentions service and Dr. Arthur
Mauch, extension economist at
Michigan State college. In addi
tion to speeches and discussion
groups the agents will be in
structed in the use of new meth
ods of rural education.
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson is
scheduled to address the group
Home extension agents will
have their annual association
dinner Tuesday evening. The
agricultural agents association
will have en annual meeting
Wednesday afternoon. Both
groups will elect officers for the
The annual extension banquet
will be at Cotner Terrace at 6:30
All Y Membership
The YWCA will hold their
first all membership meeting
Nov. 1, Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. at
Ellen Smith Hall.
The guest speaker is Dallas
Williams who will talk on, "Re
ligious Expression Through the
Bonnie Weddell, harpist mem
ber of the University Symphony,
will present several numbers.
This is the first all membership
get together and Sharon Fritzler.
too i chairman, urged that all mem-
luistily your choice for the title ! bers and those participating in
of "ugliest man on campus." I the YW attend.
Will Close Soon '
Subscription sales for the 1951
Cornhusker are well under way,
according to Jack Barnhart,
business manager, who urges stu
dents to place their orders before
the subscription deadline, which
will be soon.
Many students last spring were
disappointed when they at
tempted to buy Cornhuskers,"
Barnhart said. "Since Cornhusker
printing costs are so high, the
department can order only the
exact number of books purchased
in the fall. Anyone wanting a
1951 Cornhusker must purchase
it during the fall campaign in
order to receive a copy next
This year's Cornhusker is going
to include much more color, and
will place more emphasis on im
portant events of the school year,
according to Dick Kuska, editor.
The Kosmet Klub's request for
coed participation in the annual
Spring Show has won enthusias
tic support from 57 student or
ganizations representing general
In today's Letterip column, th
groups endorsed the Kosmet
Klub move to promote a produc
tion "integrating the best in cam
pus entertainment talent."
The approval which comes as
a culmination of the concentrated
drive to win student backing,
was foremost among the Klub's
reorganization goals which re
ceived first consideration last
The mixed cast idea would re
vamp the entire procedure which
has been used for spring shows
in the past.
First announcement of the
plan was published in the Daily
Nebraskan Oct. 11. It stated
that the modification would be
presented to the student body for
their support. Such a step would
"do away with the much-criticized
slapstick and make room
for real musical comedy enter
tainment." Leon Peiffer stated then:
"When men dress as women,
wholesome musical comedy is
obviously impossible and bur
lesque is inevitable. Inclusion of
coeds in the Spring Show would
alleviate the situation."
In order to accomplish the de
sired aims, organizations which
generally represent every student
on campus were contacted to
discuss the plan. Affirmation
was received from every group
Special meetings were held
with coeducational groups in or
der to familiarize them with the
plans and purposes of the entire
Kosmet Klub members decided
that if the new type of show
was to be at all successful, it
would require the backing of
AH Groups Approve .
All the coed groups visited
gave prompt approval of the
plan. The Panhellenic council
has not voted yet, but will give
their decision at the next meet
ing. Both independent and Greek
coeducational social and activity
organizations were included in
the list of supporting groups.
The Student Council sanction
of the plan added the endorse
ments of the following groups:
Ag Exec board, Corn Cobs,
Builders, WAA, military depart
ment, publications, ISA, Engi
neers Exec board, YMCA, Inter
fraternity council, Cosmopolitan
club, Religious Welfare council,
Tassels, YWCA and N-club.
A survey of other colleges with
similar enrollments, traditions
and administrational set-ups re
vealed that most these schools
with groups similar to Kosmet
Klub, sponsored coeducational
Other points revealed that the
shows were for the most part:
1. Annual; 2. composed of com
binations of Greek and inde
pendent students; 3. fully sup
ported by the faculty; and 4. fully
supported by students.
Such a production staged at
the University and sponsored by
the Klub, is believed by mem
bers would boast the same de
scription. Schools with such shows in
cluded the Universities of the
following: California, California
at Los Angeles, Cornell, Kansas,
Kansas State, Louisiana State,
Michigan State, Missouri, North
western, Oklahoma, Oregon,
Penn State, Purdue, Southern
Methodist and Wisconsin.
Work in Union
Photographs 'of varied types 1
are now being displayed on the
walls of the Union game room
by the. Kappa Alpha Mu pho
tography dub. , . .
Human interest, tragedy, aes
thetic beauty and ar-stractness
are some of the picture themes. ' ,
On-the-spot sport shots take up .
part of the exhibit along with
shots of fires and traffic acci
dents. One photo of a fire is
printed in red and black tones
of a nocturnal blaze.
side are shots o children and
religious subjects, A girl , read- .
ing a Bible between two candles
is one example of the pictures
in that line. The camera angle
on a shot of an actor's tortured
facial expression is another of
the serious toned pictures.
Even, filth covered garbage
can become an appropriate sub
ject for one photographer. Just
a pair of gloves were caught by
someone's camera and their Lke
ness is now a part of the exhibit.
Shots of tumblers and silver
dishes are- part of the show,
along with a picture of the dimly
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