The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 01, 1957, Image 6
BEST COVV MATURE i THe Daily Nebraskcn . A W uaf VfiJ Add iv so 13 a p'-fa from Chan ni.f additional class a group of Univer . . .1 fc?ve united in an to p.'ooure such facilities, .ig to., Arthur Vanderbilt, man. ' group has adopted the motto . -lour buildings or fight", have declared their intention hin additions buildings by .-inning of the next senester, -tilt said.7;, ; 't resize 7 that the problem .k of classroom space has rrsa'ed by the students. . not ity,- he said. "While Ay , may . be in a bet- tr solve the problam, 1, give us the right to raand that the Uni 9 the problem over-i.'yar".'-'. 1 ' . rnwe- have begun a oe4 to provide the necessary. No might 'provide ad- til be overlooked". ' fjiievAs include the I additional pressure n pi ive -ii Vi sit; ;oes . c or . sec am ton 1 t! .Ql i ts . if MI I w,' on the legislature "we realize that the underpaid senators will be far more receptive to the idea of the increased appropriations after we have bought them a din ner." he said. " The group is also considering an organized drive for private dona- Got. Room' Pollock Replaces Governor Vic , Jack Pollock, recently elected Governor in a NUCWA Mock Elec tion at the University will replace Gov. Victor Anderson as Nebras ka's top dog, was announced Sat urday, f Through a legal quirk regarding student elections held on the last Tuesday in March following a big snow at a state university Pollock is legally governor, and will take office next weekj Ex-governor Anderson will be sold into bondage to keep student tuition down. Pollock said. m 7 4, 1 . ( $ C ,-i r,?.?de, star of 3 a KNUS, Uni- : rfl-i'Joa, will be 1 person shown -::.!y of the actor. ' r 'oris indicats- , Nebrwkaa riwte a great deal of experience in the playing of such roles. The new series is said i to have proven popular on other campuses throughout the cation. tions, sponsoring a Union show, and organizing car washes and bake sales, according to Vander r V. 4m. i ( .. Nebraakaa SPACEMAN (On h itodlM nae.) rhola '41 t -" .i u l:'i.:-:l:f :,-t, :V .is & P ; $ ... 0 ' '$0 Mebraikaa . Phat University Theater: mciitminis New Fraternity Officers Confer Pi Xi Comes Out Into Open: iveo Ciiflrfer By HICKABOUT CRANE Special Writer , The University Theater's Satur day evening production of "Who Knows the Right Name" was terri ble. The play was so bad there wasn't any audience to watch the play except yours truly. (I had to go to review the darn thing). One of the problems of the play was there were too many people portrayed in the play. There were so many characters,' and I mean characters, .that one did not know what was going on. There was no unity and the fact that the director kept running on and off stage made the audience of one sick. Chancellor Hardin congratulated active members of Pi Xi frater nity Sunday as he presented them with their official charter and gave them "open status on the campus. . Chuckling at the presentation and champagne-bottle smashing party, Hardin told Jam Sensen, president of the fraternity, "The work you boys have done to create interest in the University from people off the campus is invaluable We can hardly fail to recognize the top-flight publicity and chum my public relations showered on NU because of you fellows." Pi Xi, which had operated on a slim budget for many years, had finally come back to "the black" 'shortly after a series of The Social Side: Socio World hupls! By VONDA STROM30LI Society Editor The campus' social world was "all in a whirl" last week with 137 parties, 65 formal and a witch-burning. It was all-in-all a gala week. There was, of course, the Gen. John J. Pershing Memorial Egg Roll down 13th St., the Onion Stag at Delt Woods and the Inner-Out-ting Society Spring Frolic at Ellen Smith Hall. The witch-burning was Idly suc cessful, bringing a crowd of 17, 985 to Mem il Stadium. How ever, the witch failed to show up, as it was her night to tabulate AWS late minutes. Thursday was pinmate-thr ashing day, and 165 pinmates were beat en between 11 a.m. and noon. Only three of these were coeds. Marriages: ; None reported. It appears that everyone is waiting for June (known as "Black June"). Engagements: Twila Throck, senior in Arts and Sciences, to J. B. Peltz, Sigma Seltzer Senior in Egg-Candling from Wurms. Jane Mansfielding, Kappa Kap pa Moo Junior in Teachers from Astounding, la., to Edward B. Ringling, graduate student in Eng lish. Pinnlngg: Forthwright Quartz, Tri-Upsilon freshman in B 0 b b s y-Twinning from Fling, to Ralph. 1 A RESEARCH ENGINEER AT IBr.1?" Two yen ago, cofie-j? senior Robert Thorp asked htrrndf fhfs question M worked toward Ms EX at Hm University of Toledo. Today, an Associate Engineer in the AppSed Logic Group of ISM Research, Bob fevtews bis experiences and gives some pointers that may be helpful to yew in taking the first, most important step in your career. ' Tar ' exact? tf I f;y tmn tkar-eut rea r ; "i Bob. "First, the tre- r ; my growth obviously I - cLcaea for advance- , fee. work area was t. it I was looking for -j t- their application to .rcd IBM's vclstatary tt . ira ia June, 1S55, where 1 tla entire 'orffaaiaation. i l ;1 diersisod products. ment of a system containing both analog and digital components. Bob still works on this project to w " a completion date of April, 1957. ! . . Shortly after this program started, Bob joined the Applied Logic Group. ' 1 -trininiiBg, and com X -J! transistors, com and I" t : rabcr, half his day was .1 I to an actual project; '2 March, hm wan on ;f.!ltinM. Vm job was .. m - . J . ... i 11 miinOHii iiiiiiNriir"iiii 'n m -uimh niriii 1 "iiimnniiinflhiiniv'iii 3, they hai' tS, C:" Here, he was concerned with research in new areas of computer technology (or example, cryogenics and high-, speed memories. Bob studies systems which operate on "real tune," and his immediate problem is to analyze and synthesize closed-loop sample data systems for the control of com plex data processing. Asked what his most interesting assignment was. Bob replied, "My the administrative side, or to Staff Engineer, the technical side of Re search. "Either way, I'm sure I'll get ahead," Bob feels. "Electronics re search is really on the move at IBM. We have about 600 people at Pough keepsie now, as against 56 in 1950. Well need some 1,700 before 1960 to help staff a new research laboratory at Yorktown Heights, Westchester County, N. Y." What does he like best about IBM? Probably the fact that he's eo much "on his own." "There's no 'over-tlte-shoulder supervision,' he says. "Yon schedule your own program and cre ate your own 'pressure.' And, if you f vr i t. " i ' n I i a t lrmtuff ayianacli Miaamfc '. mx servo-arapliSers : Ll2 boiatiBg-navisstional , U rec&Ka, "and we com- i project in April. :-arch (ssin all IBM) 1 i la a sma3 group. "Our '..'.3 of three E.K's and a :. 77a start with analysis ' ' j work involving math j 1 jgic Then we use the ' fpproach." His group -"aaionaliy to research ; ' . i of a project but re- . ,:.t Ecr..-.ons to coordi i. ' ? A$ss-c-1 C!$!neer ' , 1133, Bob was niads m . Jjmx' From April of , be had teen working - r nt prcjoct. TL':3 a-! L.clcp a trari J tap - :at;tion .lM-2f; ' -t." 1'- t- 3 ' 1 i I wrk on a digital-to-analog converter with a high degree of sensitivity and accuracy This strictly electronic con verter, with transistors, combines both digital and analog circuitry. It was a tough problem, and a faaci . sating one." V.'bai does the future hold? At tha present time, after two years in IBM Research, Bob is more than enthusiastic about his future. He plans to continue in systems study and to develop "a more sophisticated approach." Two lines of advancement are open to him: to Project Engineer, feel the need for more education, IBM provides every facility for con tinued study. Besides the voluntary training programs, there are excellent af terhours courses offered by the IBM . Department of Education. And you have a chance to work toward ad vanced degrees at IBM expense." , , IBM hopes this message will give you some idea of what it's like to be an E.E. in Research at IBM. There are equal opportunities for E.E.'s, I.E. 'a, M.E.'s, phynidsta, mathematicians. Liberal Arts majors, and Business Administration graduates m IBM's many divisions Prodact Development, Manufacturing Engineering, Sales and Sales Aanwtance. Why not drop in and discuss IBM with your Placement Director? He can supply oar brochure and tell you when IBM will next interview on your campus. Mean while, our Manager of Engineering Re cruitment, R. A. Whitehome, will be happy to answer your questions. Just write him at IBM Corp., Room 11801 690 Madison Are., New York 22, N. Y. r I'll iMTtm&rioNAi IDftKEIf MACHIXIS cotro:anoit robberies were reported by down- es Pi Xi has left' at almost all town banks. Sensen said, howev er, that the activation of the Ne braska Chapter had nothing to do with the trouble but replied that contracts had been signed to pur chase a new chapter house. "One of our alums, J. Colbering, is working on the plan to purchase International House," Sensen re ported. "He has the faculty fixed and has put the old charming approach on the foreign students over there , to get 'em out but fasti" Sensen said that the fra ternity would hold a cocktail party at the chapter house the night of Ivy Day and welcome all cam pus Greeks. Chancellor Hardin and another alum of the Pi Xi fraternity, Frank Hall Green stated at the dinner that the local chapter was re-instated following a series of "good deeds" done for and about the University. - "We will all remember the fine modern art work done on con vertible canvas last spring," Hall Green remarked." And we can't forget the charming remembranc- campus houses. Hardin stated, "These boys have worked long and hard to be rec ognized on the campus. And from all indications it's not over yet." He said that Pi Xi would be given a special job of responsibili ty at the coming Interfraternity Council Ball "Who's better qualified to han dle the bar out there than these remarkable Cornhuskers?" alum Hall Green queried. He said that following the special dinner Sun day evening the members of the fraternity would all be invited by another local alum living on Have lock to a special blast. "After all," president Sensen re marked, "it's so silly to keep sub rosa about these little extra cur ricular activities. We all know our alums have made it. to the top even if they were floating. So why not give guys a chance to start right here on the campus?" At the meeting special cups were presented to tha alums who were most proficient in the frater nity's recognized specialty. . The ugly scenery was contrasted by the beautiful costume of the stand-in man who was constantly standing in for the leading lady and others. Throughout the play the audience booed the actors and actresses. The leading lady, Candy Sherniso, was lousy in her portrayal of Angie, Lockle, Marie, Bastel, Crounchy Agatha and Gabriel. Having so many names to portray, she could not tell when she was one or the other. Her career in acting will land her on the stage Jfs gl. ion i etfihl AM' on the failul of Cupani, nver broadway stage. The play ig destined for a flnd Tift nna r ouuwa spend-' money on tM awful prodWlJ No one in their risht go see it. (except me). WS From all aspects the n4 of-WhoKnJstheSghK wasn't worth the abort tofRS to produce. I feel that he i. cuting he olay-whir t- u JJ of an easy task-was hantnffi fully and unaccuiateh r Williams, the director. ' 7 Ctfj The Outside Whirled: uqz Qhdiei 1 xue ouu vauu, jcucuiwjr ticsueu 01 ruuuie alter the AraK-T S disagreement will be temoorarilv blocked in Annual Intercontinental Yachtine Recatta Dec. 9-11 "This should not inconvenience shipping too much " of year anyway." he added. , .r15 wne Frisco Gone A slight recurrence of earthquakes in the San Francisco g ' reportedly caused the city to disappear into a great crack in fce'f United Air Lines pilots flying over the area reported no si?a af& city or its suburbs. "It was pretty smoggy, however," said r Starbuck, one of the pilots. f . No word has been heard from the San Francisco Chamber rf e ' merce concerning the matter. 018 Rain Made ! 1 Heavy rains started by the recently-released Hollywood, ..v ' "Th' Rainmaker," have resulted in extensive flooding oT--western drought areas, according to the Weather Bureau, j "We wanted rain, but this is ridiculous," one Kama fanr said. A number of Nebraska ranchers have been building aits. ' ? When asked if the rain would "hurt the rhubarb," University tV cultural officials had no comment. - ' . " Winnie Smokes j Sir Winston Churchill, retired British Prime Minister, Try ported "doing nicely" by a London hospital after swallowing i cigar at Sussex Downs greyhound races Tuesday. i 4 Aside from "belching a good bit of smoke every 'arf bpa- j Winston should be in fine fettle within a week or so. ' t War Declared Soviet Russia has declared war on the United States. Secretsrvg 5 Diane aionn r omer j-uuca vuiuu nui uc rcauiieu iur comment. mm E. E., Qass of '4? sue A ' Il J VI I to NEB GRADUATING ENGINEERS ' 1 "Emerson is a growth company entering a terrific spiral of expansion ff:3 a solid base . . . just the place for the ambitious graduate.4 "You're in on the ground floor of a fast-growing established company when you take on a job with Em erson Electric. A vigorous, planned expansion pro gram in our aircraft, electronic, and commercial di visions makes Emerson distinctly a "growth" com pany with wide-open opportunities for young men. We are at work on a great variety of projects, many of them fascinating jobs including aircraft of the next decade. "And believe me, it's to your advantage to get into a medium sized company. For one thing, you're in close touch with top management. They really get to know you as an individual, not as a cog in a giant ma chine. They give you a chance, too, to put your own theories into practice. If you have a new idea, they'll give it a try. Emerson's future is big. Your future can be big, too, as an Emerson engineer!' Harry William's Emerson career is a good example of the diversification of experience Emerson offers its engineering personnel. With his M.S. in Electrical En gineering under his arm, Harry came to Emerson in 1949 as Calibration Engineer in production. Next po- sition-flight Test Engineer and from there pJ Flight Test Project Engineer, to Assistant Dev.- , ment Engineer and now Production Project Eng ? There you have Harry William's current career I at Emerson. . Here, in brief, is a sample of Emerson's divers tion of projects: the Commercial Division, est" in ISO, ranks among the leaders in tract3) h;- Eower motors, fans, and includes air' conditio eaters, power saws and arc welders. The Elects and Avionics Divisio nhas been a leader natio: since 1940 in the design, development and man1 ture of the verey latest fire control systems (for ; ample, the supersoncis B-58 Hustler bomber), ml and rockets, supersoncis air frame sections like F-101 Voodoo and mortar locators. Emerson is o; ' only five companies in the U.S. in production on s siles of any kind. Find out how you can get in on the ground flx this fast growing, medium sized company. Meet erson's engineering representatives and talk it ' with them. If it's impossible to make a date, be u; -write A. L. Depke for full details. ENGINEERS .V. A.E., C.E., E.E., M.E. ihfervievs on Campus-Tuosday, April 2 Sign up for your interview with the En gineering Placement Office. Do it today! 81S0 W. FLORISSANT On rrrn' Ln vj u LaU SAINT LOUIS 21, MO.