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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 06, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-02-06

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

'I "HE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY. F

E,

Union Discontinues Paging
Non-Residents in Cafeteria

Fund Gets
Total Profit
From Fair
One hundred and fifty dollars,
representing the total profits of
the Union's International Fair,
.will be given to the International
students loan fund, Richard W.
Schwartz, '59, chairman of the
Union's International committee,
announced yesterday.
The Fair was held during Inter-
national Week last November. This
was the first time the Fair has
been held, and Schwartz's com-
mittee decided the profits should
be used for the benefit of foreign
students.
The fund itself is to meet emer-
gency needs of the more than 1,500
foreign students at the University.
M. Robert Klinger of the Inter-
national Center, who administers
the fund, estimated its size at from
$100 to a high of about $700
throughout the year.
The International Ball and
Monte Carlo Ball are the chief
contributors to the fund, Klinger
pointed out, with private dona-
tions forming the bulk of the re-
mainder.
"I believe this is the first con-
tribution to the fund from an
American student organization,"
Klinger said..
Singer Given
Honor, Grant
Prof. Irving Singer of the phil-
osophy department is one of three
professors to be appointed Hudson
Review Fellow for 1958-59.
Prof. Singer was also among a
group of 48 scholars in the hu-
manities and social sciences to re-
ceive a grant by the American
Council of Learned Societies.
The Council is composed of 25
national scholarly organizations
and encourages humanistic studies.
According to Prof. Walter Fran-
kena, chairman of the philosophy
department, Prof. Singer plans to
use the Council grant for research
for a book on Marcel Proust, The
fellowship is in criticism.
Chemists Speak
Prof. Lawrence H. Van Vlack
and Prof. Richard A. Flinn, both
of the chemistry department, will
lecture on chemistry materials
Tuesday and Prof. Robert C. Tay-
lor of the chemistry department
will discuss Chemistry at the
same meeting.

GOVERNOR, FOUNDATION AID:
University Announces Two-Year Study of Hospitals

A comprehensive two-year study
of hospital and medical economics,
most extensive such survey ever
made in Michigan, has been an-
nounced by the University, the
Kellogg Foundation of Battle
Greek, and the Governor's Study
Commission on Pre-Paid Hospital
and Medical Care Programs.
A $324,760 grant has been ap-
proved by the foundation for the
project scheduled to begin in
March, 1958, and the University
Board of Regents has authorized
application for the funds.
The study, which stems from a
June, 1957 request made by Circuit
Court Judge George E. Bowles,
chairman of the Governor's Study
Commission, to University Presi-
dent Harlan Hatcher, will be di-
rected by Prof. Walter J. MNer-
ney; Director of the Bureau of
Hospital Administration of the
School of Business Administration.
He will be advised and assisted
by a group of technical consult-
ants and a policy committee, both
made up of University faculty
members.
Hospitals Covered
The extensive study will survey
hospitals and allied institutions
such as rehabilitation facilities,
private duty nursing programs'
and doctors' offices, to determine
what health facilities and pro-
grams exist, and their costs, which
might fall within the realm of
health insurance and prepayment.
Physician expenses and insur-
ance, a population survey which
would use a carefully drawn
sample population to determine
total health care received, ex-
penses involved and the amount
covered by insurance, and an ex-
Health Form's
Now Available
Applications for student health
insurance for the spring semester
may be picked up in the Student
Activities Bldg. or at 120 posters
placed around the campus, accord-
ing to Scott Chrysler, '58BAd,
Student Government Council
treasurer.
The insurance wil be offered un-
til Feb. 23. It provides coverage
until Sept. 10.
This coverage includes room
and board expenses incurred
through sickness, surgery expenses,
and hospital extras. It also pays
accident expenses up to $3,000.
It is supplementary to Health
Service facilities and benefits.
Premiums for the semester are:
(excluding maternity benefits)
student, $7.50; student and spouse
$23; student and family, $27.75.
Including maternity: student, $15;
student and spouse, $30.50; and
student and family, $35.25.

amination of the effectiveness of
various proposals to control hos-
pital and medical costs will also
be included in the study.
Better Coverage Wanted
"Consumer groups are pressing
for better coverage and insurance.
Prepayments agencies are trying
to provide this without doing un-
due violence to the hospital and
medical practices of the voluntary
system."
He said some persons want com-
prehensive coverage "from the first
dollar up," and other would prefer
such devices such as deductibles
and co-insurance.

"Without a systematic study,"
Prof. McNerney said, "both insur-
ance and prepayment plans and
health institution will be forced
to act without a clear-cut notion
of the consequences."
Must Uncover Data.
Prof. McNerney said he believes
the citizens of Michigan do not
wish further expenses "based on
attrition" and he emphasized that
factual data such as those which
are the object of the study "must
be uncovered so that the agencies
and institutions involved can take
a stand which will be defensible

and sufficiently right to II
needs for a sustained period
time."
Prof. McNerney announced t
representatives of several hes
agencies, including the 'Michi
State Medical Society, Michi
Hospital Association, Michigan
sociation of Osteopathic Ph
clans and Surgeons, Michigan
t'eopathic Hospital Associat
Michigan Chiropodists Associal
and Blue Cross-Blue Shield, la
and farm organizations and r
resentatives of management h:
pledged their full support and
terest in the project.

e;..

:

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

...S..,~.,.-.-....-.-

(Continued from Page 4)
to interview for the 1958-1959 school
year.
Sat., Feb. 8 (Interview in Room 3Y of
the Michigan Union):
Mt. Eden, Cal. - Elementary; Nurs-
ing; Speech Correction; Special Edu-
cation (hard of'hearing); Music, Boys
and Girls Physical Education; Home
Economics; Industrial Arts; Science;
Librarian.
Mon., Feb. 10
Bay City, Mich. -- English, Mathe-
maties; Science (General Science and
Biology); Swimming Coach; Elemen-
tary.
Riverside, Cal. - All fields.
Tues., Feb. 11
Grand Rapids, Mich. - Elementary;
Biology; General Science; Home Econ-
omics; Industrial Arts; Mathematics;
Speech Correction; vocal Music (Man).
Mt. Eden, Cal. - See above.
Wed., Feb. 12
Pomona, Cal. - All fields.
St. Clair Shores, Mich. (Lakeshore
Schools) - Elementary.
Thurs., Feb. 13
Long Beach, Cal. - Elementary;
Special Education; Speech Correction;
Librarian; All Secondary Fields
Monroe, Mich. -- Elementary; Speech;
English; Jr. H.S. English/Social Studies;
Physical Education; Mathematics.
Pomona, Cal. - See above.
The Near East College Association
representative will be at the Bureau of
Appointments on Mon.; Feb. 10- and
Tues., Feb. 11 to interview qualified
candidates for, positions beginning in
Sept. 1958.
Positions are open in the following
fields: Administration; Agriculture;
Commerce; Economics; Elementary;
Engineering; English; History; Home
Economics; Mathematics; Nursing;
Physical Education Physics; Public
Health; Psychology; Science.
For any additional information and
appointments, contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administration
Building, NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Thurs., Feb. 13, 1958
Simmons Company, New York City,
N.Y. Location of Work - Elizabeth,
N.J.; Medford, Mass.; Kenosha, Wis-
consin: Kansas City, Kansas; Dallas,
Texas; Columbus, Ohio; Atlanta,
Georgia; Jacksonville, Fla.; San Fran-
cisco, Calif.; - Manufacturing Plants.
Simmons Co., Ltd. operates plants in
Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg and van-
couver, Canada. Simco Ltd. operates a
plant in London, England. Simmons

International, Ltd. operates plants in
Mexico City, Havana, Puerto Rico,
Buenos Aires, Caracas, Venezuela. F1'
more than 80 years Simmons Company
has been the foremost manufacturer
in the world of bedding and other
products associated with sleep. It's
best known brand mattress, "Beauty-
rest." 10,000 employees. $150,000,000 an-
nual sales. Men with any degree for
Sales Training Program. The Sales
Training Program hopes to teach the
trainee the basic facts about every
function essociated with production,
merchandising and selling. The pro-
gram is 52 weeks long which will be
spent as follows: Divisional Office -
12 weeks, Factory -- 4 weeks, Service
Stations - 14 weeks,. Divisional Sales
Floor -8 weeks, Retail Training Out-
side - 11 weeks, Traveling with Sim-
mons Salesmen - 3 weeks.
J. C. Penney Company, Inc., Detroit
Michigan. Location of work - Home
offices - New York City, N.Y. Nearly
1700 retail stores in 48 states. Recog-
nized leader in the retailing industry
for its profitable growth. Established in
1902. Sales increase of 71 million dol-
lars in 1956 to record total sales of $,-
291,000,000. Men with BA in Liberal Arts
or Business Administration for Home
Office Trainees leading to Buying, Ac-
counting, Sales and Advertising, and
Traffic Management. Men with BA in
Liberal Arts or Business Administra-
tion for Store Management Trainee,
leading to Store Operation. Trainees'
geographic preferance for placement
important. On-the-job training job ro-
tation, and personal study of company
training aids. Penney's practices a pro-
motion from within policy.
Fri., Feb. 41 ,1958
The General Tire & Rubber Com-
pany, Akron, Ohio. Location of Work--
Akron, Cincinnati, Cuyahoga Falls,
Mogadore and Ashtabula, Ohio; Waco,
and Baytown, Texas; Wabash, Logan-
port, and Marion, Indiana; Barnesville,
Georgia; Jeannette, Pennsylvania; Can-
ada, Mexico, Chile, Venezuela, Brazil,
Portugal, Spain, South Africa, Israel
and Holland. Employees-12,000. Manu-
facture and distribution of rubber
products, including tires, tubes, camel-
back, accessories, repair materials, me-
chanical rubber goods, and synthetic
rubber. Also, cotton, rayon and nylon
fabrics. Mechanical products, plastics,
chemical rubber athletic goods. Also
own and operate radio and television
station. Men with any degree for Man-
agement Training leading to Produc-
tion Management or Industrial Rela-
tions; also for General Office and for
Sales.
Additional information and literature
can be obtained in our office. Appoint-
ments can be made by phone or a+
visit to our office. 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
ext. 3371.
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Tues., Feb. 11
Bucyrus-Erie Company, South Mil-
waukee, Wisconsin - B.S. in C.E., E.E.,,
I.E., or M.E. for Development, Design

Production, Sales or Manufacturing
Management.
Summer Placement Interviews:
Camp Rising Sun (a scholarship
camp), Rhinebeck, New York will have
a representative at the Summer Place-
ment Meeting on Tues., Feb. 11, to in-
terview men.
Camp Naheiu, Perry Lake, Ortonville,
Mich., will have a representative at
the Summer Placement Meeting on
Tues., Feb. 11 to interview counselors.
Camp Dovaja, Brighton, Mich. will
have a representative at the Summer
Placement Meeting on Tues., Feb. 11,
to interview men.
PersonnelRequests for Summer:
John Hancock Mutual Life Insur-
ance Co., Boston, Mass. Is interested in
men for an Actuarial Summer Training
Program.
Chesapeake & Ohio Railroad Co.,
Ludington, Mich. needs waiters aboard
passenger boats from Ludington to Mil.
waukee, Manitowoc and Kewaunee,
Wis.
Stissing Lake Camps, Pine Plains,
N.Y. is looking for counselors and for
a ham radio counselor with his FCO
license to use his own equipment under
his supervision for educational pur-
poses at a coed camp.
For further information on any of
the above contact Mr. Ward D. Peter-
son At ext. 3371, or on Tues. and Thurs.
afternoons or Fri. mornings at the
Summer Placement Office, D528 Stu-
dent Activities Bldg.
Special- Notices:
Current Address: Will you please in-
form the Bureau if you have a change
of address. Itrisrvery important that we
have yourr correct address to insure
your receiving the weekly list of in-
terviews. Location blanks: After you
have selected your second semester
classes and have your schedules worked
out, will you please complete a loca-
tion blank. Semester Roster of Inter-
views: The list of companies that will
be visiting our office next semester will
be passed out at registration. Stop at
the Bureau of Appointments table and
pick up a copy for your information.
Registration Material: Tell your friends
or fellow seniors that material to regis-
ter with the Bureau of Appointments
will be available, at registration; also,
the list of companies will be available
at registration. Company Literature:
Literature for employers that will, be
visiting the office during the month
of February is on display at the pres-
ent time. Come in and look over the
material to see if you might be inter-
ested in the employers and if you meet
their qualifications.
Personnel Requests:
ASR Products Corp., 380 Madison
Ave., N.Y. City is looking for a man
for a sales position- in the Detroit mar-
keting area. Married, veterans pre-
ferred. Experience In grocery sales,
merchandising, and wholesaling is val-
uable. Company representative will be
in Detroit until Feb. 10. Opening is im-
mediate. For further information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., ext. 3371.

Sales Representative Gene W. McGrew came to IBM
following his military service after college. Here he
reviews his progress and tells why the electronic data
processing field offers one of the most exciting sales
careers in America today.

V

What's it like to be with

NEAT-AS-A-PIN!
our slim jacketed sheath

tend its use to new applications. He is also responsible
for the development of new business. His biggest sale

SIZES 7-15

.

resulted in the ex-
panded use of equip-. . .
ment and the ordering
of three additional Discussing customer's installation
medium-sized data processing machines. He is now
working to develop the sale of one of IBM's largest
computers, the 705, to another customer.
Future wide open
"Advancement opportunities in IBM," Gene McGrew
says, "are excellent, as you'd expect in the leading com-
pany in a dynamic and
rapidly expanding in-
dustry. Ahead of me on
the sales management
advancement road are
nearly two hundred
Branch Managerships,
seventeen District
S.f Managerships, and nu
merous executive posi-
tions at the Regional
' and Headquarters
level 'in five different
Checking out new client's system divisions."
" - 0
This profile is just one example of what it's like to be
with IBM. There are excellent opportunities for well-
qualified college men in Research, Development, Man-
ufacturing, Sales and Applied Science, Why not ask
your College Placement Director when IBM will next
interview on your campus? Or, for information about
how your degree will fit you for an IBM career, just
write or call the manager of the nearest IBM officer

The fine art of dressing-simpli-
fled . . . with this charming
fashion pair by Mindy Ross! The
sheath in solid tone rayon linen,
piped at the bodice to match the
woven patterned jacket. Perfect
as a team to wear at the office-
dancing and dates - the dress
alone for a completely different
look.

UNION-S.G.C.
Airflight to Europe
Leaves June 21st
Returns August 30th
Spaces and information available
Michigan Union Student Office
2-5 P.M. daily
,elm~~

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