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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1984)
Friday, October 5, 1984
Students' cowboy dreams fulfilled
in first annual Western Olympics
Dy Dan Stchlik
Dally Nebraskan Staff Writer
Every kid in America has played
cowboys and Indians. They've
dreamed of riding their horses
and testing their skills of strength,
quickness and abilities against
outlaws, cattle and natural ele
ments. For most, it remains a
dream, but the UNL Rodeo Club
is offering a chance to let fantasy
become reality in the first West
Scheduled to be at the Rodeo
Club Practice Arena at 33rd and
Leighton streets on Oct. 14 at
2:30 p.m., the Western Olympics
can be compared to an intramu
ral rodeo between UNL college
Members of campus organiza
tions, clubs, fraternities, sorori
ties, residence halls or faculty
may enter as many teams as they
wish. Teams will consist of either
4 men and 2 women or 4 women
and 2 men. As in association
rodeo or track and field competi
tion, team members will partici
pate and compete in events in
which they are most skilled.
Men's events include: Cow rid
ing, chute dogging, bucking ma
chine bare-back riding and calf
dressing. The women can choose
from steer riding, barrel racing,
goat tying and calf dressing. Fa
culty members have the choice of
calf tying, goat tying and calf
dressing. All necessary equipment
will be provided and Tom Sturdy
of Palmyra is supplying the stock.
Team entry fees will be $ 1 5 per
team. Entries are du6 by 3 p.m.
Oct. 1 2. They can be made by con
tacting Shane Wickett at 464
4012 or Kelly Wertz at 464-6328.
Trophies and prizes will be
awarded to the first and second
teams, first all-around man and
all-around woman, and to first
and second individual contestants
in each event.
The UNL Rodeo Club promotes
college rodeo and develops an
awareness of collegiate rodeo, es
pecially on a national level.
Currently, the men's team is
ranked third and the women's
team stands at seventh among
the college teams in the Great
Plains Region. Rodeo Club presi
dent Kelly Wertz said there is a
lot of interest from the groups
contacted to participate. The club
thinks the contest will help peo
ple better understand rodeo as a
!! CO OKI ON
odiiiim Mm mil
I itmm fun
v tut tut Him
Contact nearest VA office
(check your phone book) or
, i local veterans group.
1 . News
Vonn R. Jones, a senior at UNL,
has been awarded a $1,500 jour
nalism scholarship by the Gan
The scholarship committee was
chaired by R. Neale Copple, dean
of UNL's School of Journalism.
Hiroka Swada, Japan: Dia Sou
bra, Lebanon; Leng Yuen Ho,
Malaysia; Yih-Chun Lin, Taiwan;
Singh Ramji, Guyana; Man Man
Tsui, Hong Kong; Zaher Al
Daqqaq, Jordan; Brian Quartey,
Ghana; Katen-Kum&r Shah,
Kuwait; and Tsu Wong, China
Ten international students at
UNL have been awarded scholar
ships as being the top scholars
from their country.
Those awarded and their coun
The award of about $12,000
will make it possible for Choquette
to study abroad for nine months.
She is a 1982 graduate of UNL
and currently attends Purdue
University, where she is working
on her master's in social psychology.
More than fellowship...
Biblical Christian fellowship
for the college-age person
Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Sunday. 10:45 a.m.
Hank Pharis, College Director
"Behold, the Lamb-of
imU Cod who takes away
LsVD the sin of the world!"
" )ohn 1:29
Indian Hills Community Church
1000 S. B4ih Street Linroln
Meet at Church, 6:30 p.m.
That's right! We've been
able to order a large
quantity of sunshine
for the next few months!
And we're saving some
for you. . . so you
can have your summer
glow in the chill of
winter. . . HOW? Just
come in and soak up a
warm soft-tan Suntana
treatment at GOLDEN
Call for appointment or
GOLDEN TAN, INC.
3230 South 13th
(Across from Indian
Village Shopping Center)
Diana Kay Choquette, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Cho
quette, of Upland, has been named
the 1985-86 Rotary Foundation
Scholarship winner from Rotary
Help us cover you.
fyn) BARGAIN EUROPE!
Lowest airfare packages available.
For Thanksgiving & Christmas now!
The following incidents were reported
to UNL police between 12:40 a.m. and 7:24
12:43 a.m. Fireworks reported
sounding at Abel Hall. Persons were con
tacted' and turned over to housing of
ficials. 1:10 3um. Suspicious person reported
in the building at 415 N. 16th St. Person
naa iett wnen police arrived.
7:42 a.m. Security alarm reported
sounding at Hamilton Hall.
9 a.m. Medical emergency reported
at Neihardt Residence Center. Person was
taken to the hospital by a friend.
9:15 a.Ei. Substance reported to be
sprayed on a car in Parking Area 10 near
9:16 a. in. Money reported stolen
from an office in Manter Hall.
10;27 a.m. - Camera equipment re
ported stolen from an office in Memorial
11:50 a.m. Vandalism reported to a
parking meter in Parking Area 1 0 n orth of
12:42 p.m. Scratches reported on a
car in Parking Area 10 near 14th and New
12:59 p.m. Windshield reported
broken in a car in the metered lot near
4:03 p.m. Stereo equipment reported
stolen from a car in Parking Area 1 from
18th to 19th streets between Q and R
5:34 p.m. Minor two-car accident
reported in Parking Area 1 near 17th and
5:55 p.m. UNL police assisted Lin
coln police with a medical emergency at
9th and Q streets. A juvenile in a car was
7:24 p.m. Stereo equipment reported
stolen from a car in Parking Area 23 at
1 4th and Avery streets.
LONDON RT $469
HOTELS $1 3 up
H7T ' J
Lincoln, NE 68506
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riZi'Sr:.iSi "ISt'RS IVAN RU! I MAN LKJLSa?3?5M
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.8til i it
Showing Daily ti
1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:43S:45
$2.00 Admission 1:00 to 8:00
Park FREE after si
Gunny's, Rarnpsrk & Auiopsrk
i Xt Fan
X t '4rr$ WffZX
v f v r.
S (CAA'' Open Monday-I
-Friday, 8-5:30. Saturday, 9-5:30
THAN A I
Slrests to Lincoln Centsr 475-01 1 1 .
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