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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1955)
Tuesday, November 22, 1955
University Debate Teams
PreE legion Feo Inrdpees (Fa sua lasts
Journey To Tournaments
Nebraska debate teams com
peted on the question of the guar
anteed annual wageFriday and
The teams competed at South
Dakota University at Vermillion.
Each team won three out of four
debates. The members of the team
were Richard Andrews and Jerry
Igou, Bruce Brugman and Russel
Cutting, and Sandra Reimer and
Sharon Mangold also won a su
perior in discussion.
Undefeated at Kearney Saturday
were Nancy Copeland and Sara
Jones, freshmen competing against
upperclassmen.' This team tied
teams from St. Thomas and Wash
Another team consisting of Jere
McGaffey and Allan Overcash took
part in a high school clinic at the
University of Texas at Austin Sat'
urday. Included in the debate were
Southwestern of Winfield Kansas
and the University of Texas.
... v? v
Peggy Baldwin, Honorary
tnandant finalist, is surrounded
by Doran Post, Rex Fischer and
Norbert Kmoch, advanced ROTC
cadets at a reception for the
Honorary Commandant finalists
Post and Fischer are senior
cadet oL'icers in the Air Force
ROTC and Kmoch is a junior in
Naval ROTC. The reception was
held in conjunction with elec-
Courtcay Sunday Journal and Star
tions for the winner.
Miss Baldwin is a member of
Delta Phi Delta, University The
ater, YWCA and Chi Omega.
Eddy Howard's Orchestra will
play at the annual Military Ball
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
Gail Drahota, Honorary Com
mandant candidate, talks with
cadets Dean Lux, and Jim Mur
phy of the Army ROTC and Jim
Vanek of the AFROTC. The ca
dets were voters at the recent
election held to choose the 1955
Miss Drahota is a senior In
Music School, member of Uni
versity Concert Band, Phi Lamb
da Theta, President of Sigma
Alpha Iota and a member of
1600 Ballots Cast:
Voting for Honorary Comman
dant brought 1600 ballots from
University ROTC cadets Thursday
as the four finalists were voted
on at a tea-election held in the
Military and Naval Sciences Build
ing. The fintl , ., Gail Drahota, Peg
gy Baldwin Janice Carman and
Phyllis Sherman, presided at the
tea sponsored by the cadets. Vot
ers visited with the girls, than se
lected their choice or the 1955
The winner will be revealed at
the annual Military Ball to be held
in the Coliseum Dec. 2. The other
three finalists will be presented as
Miss Army, Miss Navy and Miss
The ball this year is being spon
sored by the Air Force ROTC.
Eddy Howard and his orchestra
will play for the Ball. Tickets are
$3 a couple and $1 for spectator
seats, and may be obtained from
Buy your cigarettes by ths carton. Regu
lar $1.99. King-size 2.19. Cliff's Smoke
Shop. 121 North 12th.
I AND I
f large Selection i
ij 215 North 14th T
any senior ROTC cadet or in a
Howard's band was band of the
year in 1947 with hit recordings of
"To Each His Own," and "I Won
der." Howard himself plays trombone
and guitar, sings, conducts the
orchestra and composes many of
the songs his group plays.
Gail Drahota, a senior in Music
School, is a member of University
Singers, Orchesis, University Con
cert Band, Pi Lambda Theta,
president of Sigma Alpha Iota
and a members of Delta Gamma.
Peggy Baldwin, senior in Arts
and Sciences, is a member of Del
ta Phi Delta, University Theater,
YWCA and Chi Omega.
Janice Carman, senior in Arts
and Sciences, is a former Nebras
kan copy editor, a member of The
ta Sigma Phi and vice president
of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Phyllis Sherman, senior in Teach
ers, is an AWS Board member, a
member of Sigma Alpha Iota and
Student Fiction, Poetry
Lambert To Talk On Russia
what the delegation saw concern
ing agriculture over a wide area
in the Soviet Union and future
plans for the development of agri
culture in Russia.
The public is invited to attend
this event, to be sponsored by
Alpha Zeta and Phi Upsilon.
Dean W. V. Lambert, chairman
of the delegation of American
Agriculturerepresentatives to the
U.S.S.R. last summer, will speak
on "Russia" at the Ag College
Activities Building on Dec. 1 at
Dean Lambert will report on
Two contests, one in fiction and
one in poetry, have been announced
by the English department for in
terested students and graduate
Cash prizes will be awarded to
winners, and entries will be con
sidered for possible publication in
the Prairie Schooner, literary mag
azine published at the University.
The lone Gardner Noyes Me
morial Awards for Poetry pre
sented for the third time offers
prizes of $50 for first place and
$25 for second place for the two
best original, unpublished poems
submitted by regularly enrolled
Each contestant may enter no
more than three poems. The poems
may be of any length or form and
may be on any subject.
The Prairie Schooner Fiction
Awards, sponsored by Mari San-
Viti C3t a f Europe--
A 4 - Ih'&jL
doz, will offer $50 for first place,
$30 or second place and $20 for
Entries may be any original un
published short stories by gradu
ate or undergraduate students at
the University. Stories must be ap
proximately 3000 to 7000 words.
Each contestant may enter two
Entries in each contest shall be
typed, double-space, and in tripli
cate. The name of the author shall
not appear on the manuscript.
Entries shall be accompanied by a
sealed envelope containing an of
icial entry blank filled out by the
contestant, bearing on the outside
the name of the contest and the
title or titles of the manuscripts
The contests close March 1, 1956.
Entries shall be left with the sec
retary of the English Department,
207 Andrews Hall, before 5 p.m.
on that date.
Formal presentation of the
awards will be made in early April.
Interested students may contact
the English department for further
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