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Page 1: TillTECHNICIAN - NCSU

The TechniciNorth Carolina State College’s Student Newspaper

Vol. XLVII, No. 30 5m. Corr... sun... 113131.11, N. c., Thursday, Nov. 29, 1962

By Cora KempGusty winds and drizzlingin failed to dampen the spiritstudents picketing the Chan-

cellor’s home yesterday. -The picketing is scheduled to

continue tomorrow at the sameplace or at the Capitol.

Offended by the Chancellor'srecent endorsement of a pro-posal to change the name ofthis institution from North

56 looking For

Six' Prospective

New: legislatorsSix senatorial seats in the

Student Government Legisla-ture are presently unfilled, ac-cording to SG Secretary JohnCarr

Carr explained yesterday thatthe vacancies are due chiefly tothe fact that some ofi’ices wereat sought by anyone in the

general campus elections, andothers are vacant because a fewsenators have left school.Legislative chairs presentlyunfilled are Design (profession-al) , Education (sophomore) ,Forestry (senior), Forestry(sophomore), General Studies(junior), and General Studies(senior).Carr invited qualifiedstudents

to contact SG, President FloydMcCall to set up an interview.McCall may recommend stu-dents to fill these seats to theLegislature, which will electthem.

Interested students may con-tact McCall at TE 2-9148 or TE2-8738.

Sanlord Here Mon.g Governor Sanford will appearat WKNC radio station Mon-day morning ‘at 9 o'clock for aninterview, according to CharlesMoseley, announcer for the pro-gram.“The Governor will answerquestions raised by students atState and Peace Colleges con-cerning the name-change forState, lans for financing thepropose expansion of the Con-solidated University, and localpolitics.

° The interview will be re-broadcast Monday night at anunannounced time. _

'icket Line To Continue;

ay Move To CapitolCarolina State College to theUniversity of North Carolinaat Raleigh, the Students formedthe picket line around noon tooppose the name-change. Theycarried posters expressing theirdisapproval.The students, picketing seven

at a time, staged the protestprimarily to attract attentionto the name-change proposal,according to one of the picket-ers. He added that the picketline was “nothing personalagainst the Chancellor.”

Passers-by on HillsboroStreet frequently yelled encour-agement to the group. Photog-raphers, newspaper reporters,and TV and radio newsmenwere on the scene constantly.Eating establishments acrossthe street kept the studentssupplied with coffee and cookies.There was no apparent bppo-

sition.Most of the picketers were

members of the, FarmHouseand Theta Chi fraternities, butPreston Cornelius, FH presi-dent, stated that “the actionyesterday was representative ofthe student body and any stu-dent interested is welcome tojoin in for future action—pos-sibly picketing the governor’smansion.

State Student

legislature ' ..

Meets ' TodayThe State Student Legisla-

ture began its annual sessiontoday.The Legislature is comprised

of delegations from NorthCarolina colleges, and passeslegislation on both state andnational issues.Jack Jordan is the leader of

the State delegation to the Leg-islature.The State College bill to the

Legislature calls for visits formarried honor prisoners totheir homes.Other bills to be considered

call for constitutional amend-ments to make it possible forN. C. governors to succeedthemselves, a repeal of the foodtax and a placing of taxes ontobacco, civil rights legislation,and other bills covering stateand national affairs.

College Scours State -

For New EngiBy - Doug 'Lients

What is being done at StateCollege about the decline in theumber of engineering students-. this country?

‘ According to a recently re-- ed report of the United‘ tes Ofi'ice of Education, to-

engineering enrollment drop-.. about two percent from= z I to 1961, and is down aboutve percent more this year. The

i

neersfigures for this year are notcomplete yet.According to Dr. R. G. Car-

son, director of instruction forthe School of Engineering, theState College Engineering Ad-visory Council is sponsoring aprogram to promote the organi-zation of engineering clubs inhigh schools throughout theState. It is carrying out thisprogram". with the cooperation

(800 mm. page a)

This State student is one of several who spent yesteafternoon pounding the pavement in front of the Chancello shouse in protest of the UNCR proposal. (Photo by Jackson)

Change 'Step Backward’

Says Alumni President'By Allen Lennon

State College Alumni Asso-ciation President Charles H.Reynolds has added his nameto the movement protesting theproposed renaming 0? State Col-lege as the University of NorthCarolina at Raleigh.Reynolds voiced his opposi-

tion to the renaming section ofConsolidated ‘University Presi-dent William C. Friday’s pro-posal to improve higher educa-tion in the state. Reynolds stat-ed his position in a letter toGovernor Sanford dated No-vember 27.The alumni president again

voiced his preference for thename North Carolina State Uni-versity or even the college’spresent name rather than theproposed University of NorthCarolina at Raleigh name.Reynolds emphasized his en-

thusiastic support of the overallobjectives of the plan as ex-pressed by President Friday,and stated that his only objec-tion to the measure is the re-naming of State College.The letter cites the name

UNCR as “a step backward forhigher education in North Car-olina and a needless blow tothe prestige of State Collegefor years to come.’The Reynolds letter calls the

name N. C. State “a real andvaluable asset just like a cor-porate name is an asset” andgoes on to point out that “noprudent businessman would

APO Cards SoldSpecial State College Christ»

masx cards are now on sale inthe Students Supply Store. Thesale is being sponsored by Al-pha Phi Omega. Proceeds fromthe sale will be used to senddelegates to the national AlphaPhi Omega meeting at KansasCity.

think of changing the name oridentity of a highly regardednationally and internationallyknown product or concern."

Reynolds further points outthat “the real objectives men-tioned by President Friday canbe attained with the nameNorth Carolina State Universi-ty. This is the logical name andno one can PROPERLY objectto it. h“We urge you (the Gover-

nor), President Friday, Com-mittee Chairman Pearsall, andthe University Trustees to givethis matter further study, andwe hope the final recommenda-tion will be such that the morethan 35,000 North CarolinaState Alumni will be able tojoin you in support of the en-

‘alumni don’t want men.

‘the proposed educational system

Name Change Protest Growin9

Alumni Protest Change

At Kinston MeetingBy Grant Blair

State College Alumni, favorNCSU, Chapel Hill alumni favorUNCR, and Woman’s College

In a special meeting‘ of ap-proximately fifty alumni- andfriends of the Consolidated Uni-versity last night, in KinstonCourthouse, The Technician in-terviewed alumni from the threecolleges.

Chancellor Caldwell explained

which has been proposed by theCarlyle Commission an endors-ed by Consolidated UniversityPresident William C. Friday andGovernor Sanford. Questionswere then solicited from thefloor.The proposed name change

was questioned until very latein the meeting.

Chancellor Caldwell admittedthat there was some controver-sy concerning the name cha‘ngeat State College. “At the pres-ent time students are picketingmy home,” he admitted. Onequestion pointed out that a morecomplete .and clear coverage bythe press would lead to a clari-fication of the name problem,as well as the other problemsconcerning the proposal.

In special interviews afterthe meeting, comments wereelicited from the alumni.

“I was always satisfied withthe name when I went there,but if we’re intending to change,then there is no ‘name more fit-ting than North Carolina StateUniversity.” —— Harold Lloyd,State alumnus.

“It is a simplification andit gives you a little more pres-tige.”——University of NorthCarolina alumni.

“I don’t object to Woman’sCollege’s name being changed. Igraduated when it was theNorth Carolina College ForWomen." — Woman’s College

tire program.”

State Gagers TestifyBy Mike Lea

A former State basketballplayer said he “didn’t do noth-ing” to shave points in .a ball-game, but still received $1,250.Anton (Dutch) Muehlbauer,

testifying yesterday in RaleighSuperior Court in the basketballscandal trials, said that he,Stan Niewierowski, and TerryLitchfield knew of each other’sactivities and that he hadworked with both Niewierowskiand Litchfield in shaving points.

According to ‘testimony byboth Muehlbauer and Litchfield,they both became implicated inpoint shaving at the same time,but Litchfield was the first tocome into contact with bribers.

Litchfield- testified that hefirst talked to Lou 'Barshak,who has pleaded guilty tocharges of bribery, about point-shaving, and that he later toldMuehlbauer about it. Accordingto Muehlbauer’s and Litchfield’s

Four PC” This

“I prefer North CarobState University”—Clasi of '30alumnus with a son at State.The majority of State’s slum- '

ni summed up their position hithis statement. “We’re all infavor of retaining North Caro-lina State in our name. TheUniversity or College portion ofthe title is unimportant.” ‘

Textile Director

from Hungary

Speaks HereThe School of Textiles is host-

ing a visitor from behind theiron curtain.

Dr. Victor Dischka, director ‘of the Mechanical Department "of the Textile Research Insti-tute in Budapest, Hungary, isspending this week as a guestlecturer at the School of Tea-tiles, according to Malcolm I.Cambell, dean of the school.Cambell stated that Dischka

would discuss the work of the . ‘Institute and some results of its‘ 'research in a series of faculty»student seminars which will ex-tend through the remainder ofthe week. Dr. Dischka will alsodescribe some of the textile re-osearch which is persently being 3' 'conducted in the other Satellitecountries of Europe, accordingto Cambell.The dean described Dischka

as “a world-wide lecturer, anda very fine man.”

her: to MeetA meeting of ‘ the Student

Government Executive Councilhas been called hr 86 Presi-dent McCall for 12 noon, Men-day, December 3. The meeting-will be held in Room A of Lea-

alumnus.

testimony, they both receivedtwenty-five dollars when theyfirst talked to Bob Craw, whowas identified as an accompliceof Barshak. Later they received

Equipment for a new labora-tory facility is now being de-signed and built by the Engi-neering Mechanics Department.

According to Dr. P. H. Mc-Donald, head of the Engineer-ing Mechanics Department, thenew equipment, which will beused for graduate research andundergraduate instruction, willbe housed in room 23 Riddick.A machine for producing a

flow in compressible fluids. willbe used’ in the study of, boun-dary layer theory, turbulence in

Nevv Mechanics Lab

Equipment Planned

zar Hall. Attendance is requir-ed of all council members. ‘

fifty dollars apiece for “play-ing as hard as they could" and . ""keeping above the point spread .3in a game against George-

(See CAGEBS m. page A)

fiuids, a1id viscosity attests. s1.so, a six-degree-ofafreedom .v .cility for applying loads is ans‘der construction. . . :

Included in the project‘h‘ -_preparation of an optic ‘for use in stress opfle'strain optic analysis ofmaterials.At present, swarm u.

McDonald, $30,000funds is being med"project. He added fiath;to obtain additinal .the Natiu‘al 86.. ‘tion. ‘.

Page 2: TillTECHNICIAN - NCSU

Till TECHNICIANmas. ma

Than Cheers In A Name

, . . 1 . Daily Newsit... p with approval on President William C.

~. I new blueprint for the Consolidated UniversityCarolina. the Shelby Daily Star bestows its

, blessinm an the proposal to upgrade the three1:.“ unitsandmakethemtrulyequalinU. N. C.‘3 Hill,U.N.C.atRaleighandU...NCat

1 in I.. tional progress, as such, is hailed. But the Star

‘ conjecture that the renaming may make things’ 7 oar/cheerleaders:

believe President Friday‘s suggestions will find' it. finch support among those interested in higher educa-

fill.

Now, if he can suggest some way to avoid havingrenew fans on opposite sides of the field having to

Bah, rah U. N. C. at Chapel Hill, and the echo.Rah, rah, U. N. C. at Raleig.”

' ’ Don’t leave 03 “Rah, rah, U. N. C. at Greensboro,”a? 8!!ery Star. It may take time to put out athletic teams"‘1 atthe Greensboro unit. But admission of male students«.iwillbe the beginning. Think what a mixed team would‘ ‘Vdo1n bringing out football candidates, appealing to other:00liege and university schedule makers and even to po-:tential crowds of onlookers. The revamped U. N. C. at

fhimnksboro might be playing Vassar sooner than you

7. The cheerleaders will somehow find a way. There was' _; no end of cheering back during the period when what

_.is to be U. N. C. at Raleigh was officially labeled NorthCarolina College of Agriculture and Engineering at Ra-

: If this cheerleader stuff is a major matter, let’s justrefer it to a board of lower education to work out.

Cutting The Failure RateWe have commented many times in the last few years

, about the scheduling of final exams, but this time wewill praise instead of “knock” it.

:3 In the past, finals have been scheduled so that almost"everyone had two or three exams the first days of theexam period, and had mine towards the end. This semes-ter, the schedule is arranged so that the majority of

; t the students will have only one a day..35.“? Anyone looking at final grades this semester may find“'1 ,' that this may be a more effective way to cut the failure

rate at the school than the many other methods whichhave been tried . . .and failed.

Watch Your StepStudents may not receive The Technician at their

. ' dormitory room doors much longer. There have beenrepeated instances of papers being torn up in .the halls,

"; and the Student Housing Ofiice has said that if thiscontinues, door-to-door delivery will be stopped.

’ We would like to ask everyone to be careful not tostep on or kick papers which are in dormitory halls.We would rather have them delivered door-to-door, andwe hope that dormitory students feel the same way.

The Technician":1 7 Thursday, November 29,1962

\

Editor Managing EditorMike Lea Allen Lennon

7 News Editor Features Editor1‘ , Grant Blair Cora Kemp

Sports Editor Photography; Carlos Williams Jerry Jackson,. Assistant News Editor Assistant Features Editor

Curtiss Moore Doug LientzCartoon Assistant PhotographerTom Chipley, Herb Allred Chip Andrews

Staif Writers7,; Jim Massfeller, Gene Henriksen, Joe Clocker, Dwightf: ‘ Minkler, Dick Paschall, Steve Johnston, Dick

Whitfield, Jim Cox, Ernie McCrary, Billie Darden_ Buineee Manager5 ., Joe Eegies

Advertising ManagerPhil Bitter

Circulation Manager‘ Mike Thompson

' was for National Advertising by NATIONAL ADVER-g4, VTIHNG SERVICE, INC., College Publishers. Representative, 18

I. ibth Street, New York, N. Y.

“menus-mermaisrammm'M.end1hrehvhfiedudeate Nerthcuolinaltate“manic-“Wants“...

. .. ......fi-awa. - 1.-........... -,.'_.s_,,,,__..., V ~.. m...”- --.... ... _ e-” __

Apollo Scientist-

Slated ToThe man trying to hit the

moon will speak in the Riddickauditorium on Thursday, Decem-ber 6, at 4:00 p.m. ,

Dr. G. C. Clementsou, tech-nical director of Apollo-SpaceSciences for North AmericanAviation’s Space and Informa-tion Systems Division, will speakon the Apollo space project un-der development by North Amer-ican Aviation. The Apollo three-man space ship will cost NorthAmerican Aviation three billiondollars over the next five to eightyears for its' share of the pro-gram.

In 1961 Dr. Clementson joinedthe Space and Information Sys-tems Division following a dis-tinguished engineering and aca-demic career in the U. S. AirForce. From 1955 to 1961, hewas head of the Department of

Handbook for Coeds

Now Being Planned

For Nexl YearThe Women’s Campus Code

Board plans to compile a hand-book for coeds by next fall.

According to Kaye Perryman,newly elected chairman of theBoard, the handbook will con-tain information concerninghousing, conduct, and extra-cur-ricular activities and will bedistributed to all coeds.

Miss Perryman also announc-ed that Joan Corter, a junior,and Peggy Hollingsworth’, asophomore, have been appointedto the W003 to represent theirclasses. Miss Corter filled a vac-ancy left by Jill Robinson, whotransferred to another college.Miss Hollingsworth replacedEthel Oliver, who withdrewfrom the Board.

SpeakAeronautics at the Air ForceAcademy, responsible for allphases of cadet instruction inthe" fields of thermodynamics andaerodynamics.

Earlier, he was assistant pro-fessor of Electrical Engineering,responsible for developing andsupervising a program of studyin automatic control theory, atthe USAF Institute of Tech-nology, after serving for threeyears as chief of the FighterSystems Branch, ArmamentLaboratory, Wright-PattersonAFB, Ohio. Dr. Clementson re-ceived his B.S. degree fromWest Point, MS. degrees fromMIT and the California Instituteof Technology, and his Sc.D.from MIT.

All .students and interestedpersons may attend, accordingto officials of the School of En-gineering.

Publication PolicyAll unsigned editorials are by

the editor and all others will besigned with the initials of thewriter.We invite letters to'the editor,

but reserve the right to not printany letter received. All lettersto the editor must be signed, andnames will only be withheld incases in which the writer’sgrades may be affected.

All letters to the editor mustbe typed on a sixty-two spaceline, double spaced. No. letterswill be printed in cases in whichthis is not done. Anyone needinga typewriter to waits a letter tothe Editor may use one of ours.

Deadlines for issues are 7 p.m.the night before the issues aredelivered. Anyone wishing tohave a story published in TheTechnician: should drop it by theoffices in the basement of thecampus YMCA.

For Officer Training

A F Seeks RecruitsPersons interested in signing

up for a three months officerTraining School are invited tocontact Air Force representa-tives at an information booth inthe College Union between 10a.m. and 6 p.m. December 6,according to Lt. Col. Franklin

Students Sought(Continued from pass 1)

. of the North Carolina Engineer-ing Council and other engineer-ing organizations throughoutNorth Carolina.Work on the program was

started last spring, when it wastaken before the EngineeringCouncil. Before this time, how-ever, other engineering organi-zations had organized a numberof junior engineering clubs.

In the program, clubs areorganized in high schools underthe sponsorship of a high schoolteacher with the help of localengineering and technical socie-ties and a liaison engineer. Theprogram is getting under way

.. at the present time.

D. Blanton, assistant professorof Air Science.-Col. James D. Howder, pro-

fessor of Air Science, addedthat this step-up in demandfor trained Air Force officers isa result of retirements of WorldWar II officers and the loss ofreserves from the terminationof obligations of draftees calledup during the Berlin and Cubancrises.

Officer Training School willbegin in April and May 1963.Students holding a college de-gree by this time may apply andserve their military obligation,in this program, according toBlanton. After training forthree months at Lackland AirForce Base in Texas, the grad-uates of this school will receive

commission of 2d Lt. in their Force Reserve. Those so

commissioned will be called im-mediately into active duty witha four year obligation. Aftereighteen months of service, "apromotion of 1st Lt. can be ex-pected, according to Blanton.

Radiation Treated Fibers

Have Many Advantages .By Grant Blair

Microbes don’t like cottonwhich has been chemicallychanged through radiation.

. The discovery of a mildew-resistant cotton is one of theresults of a research project be-ing conducted by the School ofTextiles into the alternation oftextile fibers by radiation, ac-cording to H. B. Rutherford, di-rector of the project.The purpose of the project,

according to Rutherford, is “thechemical modification of fibersusing radiation to initiate re-actions which cannot “be donechemically.” Said Rutherford,“We have found that we canmodify fibers and get some newproperties that they didn’thave." ‘The heart of the project is a

Cobalt-60 source in the base-ment of Nelson. The source con-tains 4,000 caries of Cobalt-60;that is, it gives off the sameamount of radiation as 4,000grams of pure radium shieldedby 8,000 pounds of lead. It lbthe largest source on campus.The School of Textiles operates

the project as a joint projectwith the AEC and four textilemills: Burlington Mills, ConeMills, Reeves Brothers, andJ. P. Stephens.The research is directed by

H. B. Rutherford, head of de-partment of Textile Chemistry,and A. A. Armstrong, associateprofessor of Textiles. BothRutherford and Armstrong willpresent papers at an interna-tional symposium on radiationto be held in Columbus, Ohio,November 29-30.

Author Of Five Books,

Visits Writers WorkshoPBy Doug Lientz -

John Ehle, author of threenovels, answered the questionsof the participants in the Col-lege Union Writers Workshopat its" meeting Tuesday night.Among the first questions he

was asked was “Do you use anoutline when you write a book?”To this he replied that he hadworked both with and withoutan outline. He said that thoughit was easier to write with anoutline to follow, it was seldompossible to stick to an outlinethroughout a book.The discussion then turned to

the book which Ehle is nowworking on. Guy Owen, associ-ate professor of English, askedhow he had started work on thebook, suggesting several possi-bilities and ending with “ab-stract reasoning.” Owen thensaid, “I meant that last onefacetiously.”

Ehle then said,how I did do it.”

Ehle then said that althoughthe book is scheduled to bepublished shortly, he didn’t

Theater WorkshopSets ProductionsFor TelevisionState College’s Theater Work-

shop will have its productionson television in the near future.Auditions have been set fornext week. .The workshop will present

three one-hour television pro-ductions. Sponsors for the work-shop are the CU and WUNC-TV.The productions planned are

“The Gallows Man,” a Swedishdrama of the 1920’s by RunarSchildt; “The Entrant,” a mod-ern experimental comedy-dramaby Norman Bailey; and “Wil-liam Shakespeare’s Actors,” aplay written especially for edu-cational television.

Auditions for the productionswill be held on Monday, Decem-ber 3, Tuesday, December 4, andWednesday, December 5 at 8:00p.m. in the studios of WUNC-TV on Western Boulevard.

“Well, that’s ‘

know how it was going to end.He added that ending it wouldbe no real problem—he couldalways kill somebody. But headded that he did not know whoamong his twenty main chaacters he was going to kill.said that he wanted it to havea meaning for those who tookthe trouble to read it.To date Ehle has had five

books published, including threenovels. His most recent book isLion on the earth.

Our answer to your allpurpose suit. Attoriliaglong weer season afterseason with correctness torevery “occasion. It's her-ringbone in soft nature!shoulder with vest. flu-65.00.

OPEN TILL 95

Barony fish's first

Hillsbore Street at State

Page 3: TillTECHNICIAN - NCSU

Basketball Schedule1 Home3 Clemson There8 Wake Forest

11 Maryland . There. 15 George Washington -19 Georgia/Tech ' There2 3 Cornell ‘5 Duke There9 Virginia There

Jan. 12 South CarolinaJan. 16 North Carolina ThereiJan. 19 MarylandJan. 26 Citadel _Jan. 30 Wake Forest 1%Feb. 2. VirginiaFeb. 9'. Duke 'Feb. 12 North Carolina HereFeb. 15 Clemson . ' Charlotte .

_ Feb. 16 South Carolina CharlotteFeb. 23 VMI HereACC Tournament Feb. 28, Mar. 1 and 2. Raleigh

Annual Alumni Contest

To Be Here SaturdayWolfpack basketball is ofli— Returning forwards are Pete

cially underway. Auksel and Jim Whitfield. In1961-62, as a starter, AukselIn final preparation for the averaged 8.2 while alternate

- M'l'l'll TICHNICIANW2’.l“2

THIEM'S

RECORD SHOPIAVI lee-plea.) 8A_V_l_'a--—- ---

December 3 contest With Clem- starter Whitfield averaged 5.2.

r -' (.72; .‘1, 700.3M5‘0; ‘l awe-tam“ 2'

Recorda— Kl Fl Phones — Accumula-.' FREE RECORD CLUB

' I Name .SPE spiker Eion McFaelten takes to the air as the . Sig Ep I ' Is Am

squad puts final pressure on PKT for volleyball. champion-ship. ' (Photo by Guthrie) I .1‘ e _, l i e. '1 d ‘“A world of ' . h

I" - '14:,"experienceat yourservice”

“in? t" ”(1‘de ’sAVt

Players—Ill“ Iaolp.

annotation“ mom I.”

mum's RECORD snotYOUR MUSIC CORN”

MERIDIAN TRAVEL SERVICECAMERON VILLA“ ACROSS FROM SM”

310 DANIIIS ST. III-7431

son, the Wolfpack will meet re-turning State cagers on Satur-day night for the annual Alum-ni game.

State will be basically inex- I, .. 1perienced this year, except in l. .' .1;the backcourt where all-ACCJon Speaks and Ken Rohlofl,both 1961-62 starters, will re- 'turn. The front line will be tall

‘and should otter good rebound- '-ing, while center will be man-

, ned by 6-8 John Key and 6-9Ron Gossell. Key and Gossell Last year's all AC guard, Jon Speaks, will be State’s lestsaw little action 133‘? year 83 bet for All-Star honors this year. Speaks had a 17.4 point

'-,reserves. average last year as a junior.

iWarren 3 Restaurant

30" W. MARTINl "HOME COOKED FOODS" ......, J .....

I For the best in Basketballfollow State College—Forthe best in Life Insurance _ ,_ _ .see é}

JIM MARLOWE as}; MMM"PILOT LIFE INSURANCE 3mMM‘M’M’MMMMMMM'MM

‘ CO. AGENT

Learning never stops for engineers at Western Eloetrlc

"" There's no place at Western Electric for engi- to Western Electric at one of the best times In.neers who feel that college diplomas signify the companys history. In the management;the end of their education. However, if a man area alone, several thousand supervisorycan meet our quality standards and feels that are expected to open up to W.E. people withinhe is really just beginning to learn. . . and if he the next 10 years. And our workof buildingis ready to launch his career where learning is communications equipment and systems he-an important part of the job and where gradu- comes increasingly challenging and important;

' ate-level training on and 05 the job is encour- as the communications needs of ourm3nd‘7“ QM _ aged '- we want and need him. the world continue to increase.

. _ , At Western Electric, in addition to the nor- -3:: 129-4”? as: Tim Outdoorsmanship -- mal learning-while-doing, engineers are en- challenging eppertenitlee exist new

by Johnston 8. Murphy an. 5—9...” mg. . couraged to move ahead m their fields by sever- Electric tor electrical, mechanlcal, industrial. and“Out authentic block" 3 ti m: lwx'arm: "n 3590" if; “”1"?“ :9 excel” al types of educational programs. Western col enslnun. at well as physical science. M'

lit "" " Jan. 16-u.ii.c.. Tim u: c: b:eat 3; Idgegr maintains its own full-time graduate engineer- 0'“ “Mm “km A" “film“WU.S» .. "tam «'- mzmhi'.” smug: 3.3.3.: as 1. 1...... pm... 1.... m... ....... ............. .. .......-..,.:Lllwiug'LZlhctflllflml- W00 m. fifinaem‘m a, $25 or O“, Imported ment courses, and a tuition refund plan for ‘ ”1:4: mxm" "km"W"III!- h“

' :2: 13233131:is... 33153211333332: 1.11.11.13.31]... Mug» . . .11., .21.... 133””.1'1‘11‘. 13.31:...24.95 :2: 15:64:33... ° w... w. 3-331; . 70' .1... * .1. 3.333233 31331331213133.3133: 1313‘ ““3"",3333' 33,: M," M, '143. - . . . ‘n . ot excusivewit , _ - , a fiM 2' h 1 2“" 1"" ‘3; "er latmg. Of equal importance, however, is the college representatives visit your :1._.J ~~ ,, OPEN 'TILL 9 nature of the work we do. Our new engineers

WWM@4944»; '_" . are taking part in projects that implement thewhole art of modern telephony, from high-

gtuggSW speed sound transmission and solar cells to. ”81'5th film 5 ”par , elecitronic telephone ollices and computer-con-

trol ed production techni ues..v , . 24 HillaltotoStreetotStotaColleg - q‘ . 2. Him” . j... . ' 2???" Should you jam us now, you Will beMs Wmm._I

Page 4: TillTECHNICIAN - NCSU

. -.-~—..Sa~.& senten- at”)... 44;..44M; ..»;.....s... —..; -- .e .L _'-»'-.'--.~.,: .1. iv“a: ' '.V‘ }

rocket propulsionm. a. ”hm“! _ n I education in the state. "' -DeparLt haves;- f" h. In a recent meeting, the fac- mum“ “bf" WWW equal. 'm‘l1%.

“IIN They recently marched in the ulty passed a resolution ex- nght weight and tailored in our 1"”,

for the School ofIII‘eourseaare ME 681,

- ..I . Rockets.Mechanical Engineering

t is wadding these' as well as others, as a’of its putting space tech-

into its old aeronautical

been doing a lot of marching in

Cary Band )Day Parade, theHomecoming“ Parade, and theChristmas Parade, and they put

The Marching Cadets, an AirForce drill team, is composed ofsixteen men and one oificer.Last yehr they placed first in

The Faculty Senate has unan—imously pledged its support to

the imaginative and energeticleadership demonstrated by

cation and that the Senatepledge its support to them in

the proposed changes in higher SPORT COATS

pm “it'- appreciation. for new easier fitting slim model.A Stagg Shop exclusive not

President William C. Friday found elsewhere in Raleigh-

ures in the area of higher edu- 100% Pm camel.............". ............65.00

e. 1'.I

Tn: TECHNICIAN ' ,Men-u MINI Semle" CAMEL anagram,. . O

- “'5'“! Cod-h Approves Change ....::.::’..'°"....':::: 12%...’ sues or will ms. for sport.. Dom! I'm HAIR car Phone TE 4.6541 after

"dc““CS The liarchingCadets have

034-0008.

. . . . to W Propul- on an exhibition in the UN Day and Chancellor John T. Caldwell i H is with- as sea, Solid Propellant festivities. in developing and proposing °"'" ' ‘5 oo 0'“ A” Forelgn; w n 683, I. id the“ very comve me“- km .................. 'e w. M WW an Auto “"‘ic. V

EM 2-1080

gifts. Contact Mrs. Harper,

Raleigh Auto Parts

OA-IulaflefmenUSTO

. We Are Selling

I Johnson's Jewelers A

PHONE 828-73213003 Hilsheso St.their eflort to realize thesemost significant objectives."

the Cherry Blossom Festival The changes include the set- .and first in the state. . ting up of community colleges,. a standard name for the '

Cog.“ T..t|fy In Court branches of the university, and' ‘ 2420 Hillsboroa statutory definition of the‘

. generated from nose 1) lagher, another former State functions of the branches of theVashington ‘1: the start of the Mkotbgller who hag already university. .

L 'i ‘ ml basketball season. They testified to sh." point. in ball-the medved $1,000 apiece bier games.

in Decem r, According to Niewierowski,1 .00 game against 9W8“ Muehlbauer did not know that2 M which was Pb,“ in 3" Greene and Wagman were in-_"L 3181!: mom ‘0 their testi- volved and all the arrange-W Th" 1‘“ t° return this ments were made by himself.

A Semester Contract BoardingPlan for N. C. State College Students.

21 MEALS PER WEEK AT ANAVERAGE WEEKLY COST OF $10.00.

Welcome Students

HIGl-IT CLEANERS 8: LAUNDRY

”Shirt Specialist”

MEAL ALLOWANCEfrom the a la carte Serving Counters

55¢ Brpahfastm.d1“d“'no:h:u6°°;$;in'r°t§: Nievrierowsln‘ said that he ALSO coIN orrnrro LAUNDRYMAT '°¢ “m“git-spread. y received $1,250 dollars for shav- AND DRY CLEANING 3§¢ Dinner

Ev ing points in a game against ' 1conch erett Case. who also 21 lo l-Illlsboro St. This plan provides you $15.40 in food for only $10.00.Ma land and that he andW W07, "’id th‘t ry For further information came by Cafeteria Office.L“. a“. was the first game in Muehlbauer received money in '“—m "I m unsed 8111711111118 a sportscar book which was ACROSS FROM THE CLOCK TOWER

YOUR SATISFACTION lS oua FIRST CONCERNmailed them for their partIcI- .Niewierowski, who also tes-

tiled yesterday, said that his“lingo in point-shaving weremade with' Aaron WagmanandToaeph Greene. According to his

testimony, he first met. Greene

pation in a game against Duke.L The est-players, " and CoachCase were testifying in the trialof Dave‘ Goldberg and Steve Le-kometros of who are both fromSt. Louis and are being tried

Food ServiceManagement

Visit Branch’s newI I _ l"EDI-IN . DAVIS ’ MOTOI’ Bank 01' the

a...4M.

ODORLESS CLEANINGSurras sIIIaT rINISI-IING

.. "Laundermatic Service"Attended a 24 hr. Coin-Operated

cmeaoN VILLAGE

and Wagman through Don Gal- for bribery. Fred R. Coleman, Dr. of Food Service, TE 3-40254*

corner of Oberlin

Road and Hillsboro

Street today! . , .

ERONT END ALIGNMENT ............................ 6.00 L hALL SIZES RECAPPING ............................. 8.34 3ran6

' .. iU.S. ROYAL NEW TIRES ............ at low low pr ces . ”mm“ TRUST OOMPANY ‘FOR N. C. STATE STUDENTS m _ i

with this ad ’ M’Mw'mm Thestripeisthething le mans dress shirts. .-.eadwa havethe-laryou in huttoa-dowaortoh collars! You‘ll fiadOIve,Ilue,Tan,aadGreystripesoawhiteoxlordclotherhleadsleth

.withteperedbodraedhackpleets.ldte16%.$leevee 'sa-ss. _

Men‘s Store—Street floor

' HUDSON-BELKat

ROYAL TIRE CO.201 w. MARTIN ST.

GO STATE GO

\, VOLVO

The new Volvo for 1963 is new on display. We invite you tosome. see, and drive, the one car that out acceleretes otherpopular-priced compacts in every speed range, gets over 25min per gallon like the little economy imports, carries five in

_ ,leett. Is virtually indestructible, .and proves it at trade-la time.Cow selection in stock, Sports coupes, SM sedans, 122$,

'hfldeersaadtwedeorsendthenew lZZSStetionWagon.

DOING ['1‘ THE HAR_I_) WAY I.yap.(GETTING RID OF DANDRUFF. THAT IS!)

Sanders

For the finest in a new 1963 Ford, It is the newMiddleweight, The liveliest one of them all, the

Fairlane 500 Two-Door Hardtop

easier 3-minute way for men: FITCHMen. get rid of embarrassing dandruff easy as l-2-3 withFITCH! In just 3 minutes (one rubbing, onc lathering. onerinsing). cvcry trace of dandruff, grime, gummy old hair

I tonic goes right down the drain! Your hair looks hand- "0 somcr, healthier. Your Scalp . .I F CH tinglcs, feels so refreshed. Usc

- I . FITCH Dandruff Remover . s d M c2" W.m*. NOW, N. C. SHAMPOO every week for ' an ers 0hr o.31" Dealer 3203 LEADING MAN'S positive dandruff control., . _ I .i' J . really clean, dandrull' free. “LEIGH N c

See your localFord Dealer for the lowest price, andfinest service on one of the new 1963 beauties

jwravrn skos. RAMBLER, Inc.

I AuthedaedVeroSeIeseadServiea-