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November 06, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE EIGBT

TH MICHIGAN n ~~U P L U J

PAGE EG'T T11 M{rnil l A1 1 iLIr~

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6,1962

McNerney Stresses Need
For Economy in Blue Cross

The future of Blue Cross and
Blue Shield is bright if hospitals
and the medical profession can
accept their responsibility to en-
courage economy, Walter J. Mc-
Nerney, president of the Blue Cross
Association, said Friday.
Speaking to the University Medi-
cal School's Eighth Triennial
Alumni Conference, McNerney said
that there is "unrest among ma-
jor buyers" of Blue Cross-Blue
Shield; sucji as corporations like
General Motors and United States
Steel Corporations.

Creating economy would include
enforcement of regional master
plans to avoid unnecessary con-
struction and duplication of facili-
ties. It would also mean setting
up review committees to assure
that the costs of medical care are
justified as well as creating stand-
ards for claims, he said.
McNerney added that only Blue
Cross-Blue Shield can effect any
controls. "The two plans make
payments to hospitals and physi-
cians. Commercial insurance pay-
ments go to the patient."

LAST WEEK
to see
WATERCOLORS
LEE WEISS
Forsythe Gallery
________201 Nickels Arcade -- Normandy 3-0918
II

Laboratory
Investigates
Fuel ntake
How the shape of the fuel-air.
induction system affects the mix-
ture delivered to the cylinders of
a reciprocating engine is being in-
vestigated by the University Auto-
motive Engineering Laboratory.
The goal of the fuel-air induc-
tion project is to try to develop
an instrument which will permit
readings of "the fuel air mixture
ration for each cylinder directly,"
The Research News reported
It is also necessary to study the
geometry of the fuel-air induction
system in order to know the "com-
plicated curves, bends and twists
in the manifold, which are neces-
sary to pass the fuel-air mixture
from carburetor to cylinders as
economically as possible.
The analytical part of this proj-
ect concerns itself with an attempt
"to predict and to measure the
fuel-air distribution which results
from these geometric phenomena."
ENGLISH-RUSSIAN
&
RUSSIAN-ENGLISH
Pocket-size dictionary-FREE to
the first 75 new subscribers to
MOSCOW NEWS-weekly. Pub-
lished in the USSR in Eiglish. Deals
with all aspects of Soviet life. Air-
mail subscription is $2.00. Send
payment & order to:
IMPORTED PUBLICATIONS
& PROD.
1 UnionSquareR-812 Dept. C
New York 3, N.Y.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 6)
Intern Program in Advertising Layout,
Copy Writing, Film Production, & Mkt.
Research. Location: Chicago.
FRI., NOV. 9-
Central Intelligence Agency - (See
Thurs.).
Housing & Home Finance Agency -
Feb., June & Aug. grads. Men & Wom-
en; degrees in Public Admin., Poli. Sci.,
Bus. Ad., Lib'l. Arts & Social Sciences
for positions as Field Representatives.
Also interested in grads with degrees
in Law, Civil Engrg., Arch. Engrg., Con-
struction, City Planning, & Architec-
ture for various other positions. Loca-
tion: Washington, D.C. & throughout
U.S.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Engrg. Bldg.
NOV. 7-
Aluminum Co. of America, All Loca-
tions-BS-MS: ChE, EM & Met. BS: EE,
IE & ME. Feb. grads. R. & D., Des., Prod.
& Sales.
.General Dynamics Corp., Convair &
Astronautics Divs. located in San Diego,
Calif., Pomona, Calif., & Fort Worth,
Texas; Electronics & Telecommunication
divs. in Rochester, N.Y.-All Degrees:
AE & Astro., EE, EM, Mat'ls., ME. Prof.:
Applied Mech. MS-PhD: CE, Commun.
Sci., Instru., Met. & Nuclear. BS: E
Math, E Physics & Sol. Engrg. Men &
Women. R. & D., Engrg. Test & Field
Engrg.
Hooker Chemical Corp., North Tona-
wanda, N.Y.-BS: ChE & ME. R. & D.,
Des., Prod. & Sales.
Eli Lilly and Co., Indianapolis, Ind.-
BS-MS: IE. BS: ChE & ME. Feb. & June
grads. Des., Prod., Engrg. Staff, Office
Sys., Prod. Methods, Incentives.
Newport News Shipbuilding & Dry
Dock Co., Newport News, Va. only-BS-
MS: EE & ME. BS: NA & Mar. Men &
Women. R. & D., Des., Inspection &
Testing.
Raytheon Co., All Plants & Labs, lo-
cated in New England-All Degrees: EE
& ME. BS: E Math & E Physics. Men &
Women. R. &'D., Des., Prod,
United Aircraft Corp., Hamilton
Standard, Main Plant: Windsor Locks,
Conn. Electronics Plant: Broad Brook,
Conn.-BS-MS: AE & Astro., ChE, CE,
EE, EM, E Physics, IE, ME, Met. BS:
SE. Engrg. Men & Women. R. & D.,
Des., Prod., Sales, Analysis, Electronics,
Manufacturing.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities

Bldg., during the following hours: Mon.
thru Fri. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30
til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Bob Hodges, Part-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, Ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Rm. 2200, daily.
MALE
-Several Odd jobs posted on the bul-
letin board in this office,
2-Electrical Engrs. Must be at least a
Jr. or Sr. with aa3.00, or above, grade'
point. Must have Security Clear-
ance. 20 hours per week.
5-Native voicers. Native language must
be That, Non-Castelian (Mexico,
Peru, Colombia or Chile), French or
Russian.
-Several Store sales. Must be exper-
ienced. Part-time regular.
FEMALE
1-To teach gymnastics on a part-time
permanent basis. Hours would be
flexible.
5-Native Voicers. Native language must
be That, Non-Castelian (Mexico,
Peru, Colombia or Chile), French or
Russian.
-Several Baby . sitting and house
cleaning positions.
-Several Store sales. Must be exper-
ienced. Part-time regular.
1-Full-time sales position in jewelry
store. Must have some sales experi-
ence. 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m.-Mon. night
8:30 p.m.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Chess Club, Meeting, Nov. 7, 7:30 p.m.,
Union, Rm. 3K-L. Everyone welcome.
Congregational Disciples E & R Guild,
Luncheon Discussion: "Industrial So-
ciety: Affluence," dialogue, Robert
Adams, Jerome Wells, Nov. 6, Noon, 802
Monroe.
* * *
Italian Club, Meeting, Nov. 7, 3-4:30
p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
s* *r
Sociedad Hispanica, Nov. 78:30 p.m.,
3050 Frieze Bldg. Speaker: Hedley
Sharpks, visiting lecturer from England,
"Spanish in England" in English. Of
particular interest to future teachers.
S* *
Wesley Foundation, Student Cabinet
Luncheon, Nov. 6, Noon, Pine Room;
Discussion & dinner, Nov. 6, 5:15-7 p.m.,
Green Room; Non-Credit Course in Old
Testament, Nov. 6, 7:30 p.m., Wesley
Lounge; Holy Communion followed by
breakfast in Pine Room, Nov. 7, 7 a.m.,
Chapel.

Hayes, Evans To Star
In Shakes pearen Gala
By MARJORIE BRAHMS
Working together for the first
time in 20 years, Helen Hayes and
. Maurice Evans will bring "A Pro-
gram for Two Players" to Hill Aud.
at 8:30 p.m. Thursday, under the
auspices of the Professional Thea-
tre Program.
The careers of the two stars
have been rigorous and varied,
equipping them for the demanding
performance they are presently
giving, in tours around the coun-
try, doing excerpts from 17
Shakespeare plays.
Miss Hayes, who debuted as
bonny Prince Charles in 1905, had
her name in lights by 1918 when
she played opposite William Gil-
lette in "Dear Brutus."
'Victoria Regina'
After a brief stay in Hollywood,
Miss Hayes was back in Broadway
in "Victoria Regina," in which she
appeared as the queen from a
young girl to an old woman.
An established star in his native
England, Maurice Evans came to
the United States in 1935 to play
Romeo opposite Katherine Cor-
nell's Juliet, and the next year
Miss Hayes and Evans, on Broadway at the played Napoleon in "St. Helena."
nether in their regal attire, Miss Hayes as Queen During the same period that
as Richard III. The actors are (left to right) Miss Hayes was playing Queen
eith as Bolinbroke in "Richard III" and Tom Victoria on Broadway, Evans was
VII, Oswald Marshall as George V and Miss appearing in the starring role in
Shakespeare's "Richard III."
Evans, acclaimed as a foremost
Shakespearean actor, perfected a
wide range of Shakespearean roles,
including Falstaff in "Henry IV,
Part 1."
In 1940, Miss Hayes and Evans
teamed for the Theatre Guild pro-
duction of Shakespeare's "Twelfth
Night," directed by Margaret Web-
ster.
GI Hamlet'
During World War II, Evans
brought his Shakespearean talents
to the soldiers on the battlefields.
In charge of troop entertainment
~*~.::::~~ in the Central Pacific, he prepared
55 productions, the best known be
Ing "GI Hamlet."
IVMiss Hayes, considered the first
lady of American theatre, has
travelled to Europe and South
America in State Department tours
with a repertoire of plays includ-
ing "The Skin of Our Teeth," "The
Glass Menagerie" and "The Mir-
acle Worker."
:.a..~-...N s he present nationwide tour was'
the featured attraction at the
VANS HELEN HAYES American Shakespeare Festival at
taff . .. Queen Victoria I Stratford, Conn., last summer.

I

ON BROADWAY-
same time, pose tog
Victoria and Evans
Evans, and Ian Kf
Woods as Edward
Hayes.

discount recordsi
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TIME. *EVEREST * PARLIAMENT * VOX
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I

(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," "The Many
Loves of Dobie Gilli," etc.)

I

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ANGEL " DGG " ARTIA " AUDIO FIDELITY
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EAT, SLEEP, AND MATRICULATE
The trouble with early morning classes is that you're too sleepy.
At late morning classes you're too hungry. At early afternoon
classes you're too logy. At late afternoon classes you're too
hungry again. The fact is-and we might as well face it-there
is no good time of day to take a class.
What shall we do then? Abandon our colleges to the ivy? I
say no! I say America did not become the hope of mankind and
the world's largest producer of butterfats and tallow by running
away from a fight!
If you're always too hungry or too sleepy for class, then let's
hold classes when you're not too hungry or sleepy: namely, when
you're eating or sleeping.
Classes while eating are a simple matter. Just have a lecturer
lecture while toe eaters eat. But watch out for noisy food. I
mean who can hear a lecturer lecture when everybody is crunch-
ing celery or matzo or like that? Serve quiet stuff-like anchovy
paste on a doughnut, or steaming bowls of lamb fat.
And kindly observe silence while lighting your post-prandial
Marlboro Cigarette. Don't be striking kitchen matches on your

MAURICE El
... as Fals

0

- LIST
PRICE
3.98 list
2.39

z±J
.-4

5.98 list
3.49

4. 98 list
2,.99

TWELFTH NIGHT-In 1940 Miss Hayes and Evans performed together in the Theatre Guild produc-
tion of "Twelfth Night." They are pictured with their director, Margaret Webster.

OPERA SALE
All Operas Complete

Verdi ... Aida, 3 L.P.'s,
Tebaldi, Del Monaco .......... 5.99
Puccini ... La Boheme . ; . 2 L.P.'s,
Teboldi .. .. .. . ... . ..,. . .. ...3.99
Puccini . . . Tosca ... 2 L.P.'s,
Tebaldi, Compura .. . .........3.99

J. Strauss ... Fledermaus
Gueden, Petzak .........
Gilbert & Sullivan .. . Mikado,
D'Oyle Carte ............
Gilbert & Sullivan ... Pinafore,
D'Oyle Carte ............

.....3.99
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Puccini... Madame Butterfly,
Tebaldi ....................5.99
Extra Special-Taking America By Storm
Alan Sherman. Doing
"MY SON THE FOLKSINGER"
WB 1475.................SAVE 1.59
NOW 2.39

jeans. Instead carry an ember from the dormitory fireplace in
your purse or pocket. Place the Marlboro against the ember.
Light it quietly. Smoke it quietly. Oh, I know I ask a great
deal! I know that .one's natural instinct upon encountering
Marlboro's fine flavor and filter is to throw back one's head and
bellow great, rousing cries of joy. But you must not. You must
contain your ecstacy, lest you disturb the lecturing lecturer.
You can, if you like, permit yourself a few small shudders of
pleasure as you smoke, but take care not to wear garments
which will set up a Mlatter when you shudder-like taffeta, for
example, or knee cymbals.
Let us turn now to the problem of learning while sleeping.
First, can it be done?
Yes, it can. Psychologists have proved that the brain is
definitely able to assimilate information during sleep. Take, for
instance, a recent experiment conducted by a leading Eastern
university (Stanford). A small tape recorder was placed under
the pillow of the subject, a freshman named Glebe Sigafoos.
When Glebe was fast asleep, the recorder was turned on. Softly,
all through the night, it repeated three statements in Glebe's
slumbering ear:
1. Herbert Spencer lived to the age of 109 and is called "The
Founder of English Eclectic Philosophy."
2. The banana plant is not a tree but a large perennial herb.
3. The Archduke Ferdinand was assassinated in 1914 at
Sarajevo by a young nationalist named Mjilas Cvetnic, who has
been called, "The Trigger of World War I."
When Glebe awoke in the morning, the psychologists said to
him, "Herbert Spencer lived to the age of 109. What is he

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