THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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F STUDENT EMPLOYEES
Student employees needed in Residence
Wins Strike Postponement
H - -f WASHINGTON (A)-A meeting
s.or part-time food service jobs. in President Johnson's bathroom
busing, dishwashing, counter work, etc. recently was credited with get-
ting a postponement in the steel
$1.25 per hour-meals are optional strike deadline.
A man who was at the meeting
Apply to Mr. Wagner, said that when Union officials
2258 Student Activities Building balked at his postponement plea
Johnson led them out of his room
--___into his private office. The source
said Johnson confided later that
he had talked to some of them in
Read and Use Daily Classifed Ads his bathroom. The President re-
portedly called the discussion, "my
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President Johnson's weaponry
for sessions with past stalemated
contract negotiators included veil-
ed threats and warm praise, anec-
dotes and lectures, a man who has
seen him in action said today.
"You don't forget that he's the
President-and you don't forget
that this is a very tough guy," re-
ported this witness to sessions at
which Johnson forestalled a na-
tional railway strike.
"He just hangs on and hangs
on until he gets what he's after,"
the man added. He asked that
his name not be used.
What Johnson is after now is
a contract settlement to avert a
strike in the nation's steel in-
dustry. A scant six hours after he
set negotiators to work in the
Executive Office Building, next
door to the White House, John-
son announced Monday night an
eight-day postponement of the
threatened walkout, which had
been scheduled at 12:01 a.m. to-
So far, at least, the White
House has not reported any per-
sonal Johnson missions to the
steel bargaining table. But the
President was said to be keeping
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in close touch, through his aides,
with the sessions at which Steel-
workers President I. W. Abel and
industry negotiator R. Conrad
Cooper are negotiating under the
eye of government mediators.
In the rail industry talks, John-
son's first target was a 15-day
strike postponement. He announc-
ed it 90 minutes before the strike
deadline of April 10, 1964. Thir-
teen days later, the complex, five-
year-old dispute hinging on rail-
road work rules was settled.
He also told of a complaint to
Johnson from President Charles
Luna of the Brotherhood of Rail-
road Trainmen. Luna, he said,
complained talk of compulsory:'
arbitration on Capitol Hill was a
noose around labor's neck. John-
son, pressing his plea for a strike
postponement, was quoted as re-.
plying in roughlyathese terms:
"Now Charlie, you're a Texan
and I'm a Texan and it's not like
one of those damyankees asking.
You to do this.",
At another point, the source re-
counted, one union man took issue
with a Johnson remark.
"I'm sorry, Mr. President, you
are poorly informed," he was
quoted as saying.
Johnson was said to have re-
plied he regretted any mistake-
and added "but I'm the only presi-
dent you've got."
After the postponement was
agreed upon, Johnson talked to
both sides in the dispute. During
those remarks, the source said, he
twice told a story about a Texas
friend who had a 2,000-acre ranch
in Cuba but had it seized by the
Communist regime there.
Railroad industry men took that
as a veiled warning of a possible
move for government seizure to
avert a strike.
Once, after he had turned off
the White House lights as an
economy measure, Johnson sum-
moned negotiators to his office at
10 p.m. to report to him on their
progress. They told later of stum-
bling around in the dark on the
way to that appointment.
Several times, the President
lectured railroad negotiators on
the industry's economy, with de-
tailed earnings figures and stock
market quotations. And, the source
said, he told management men not
to be constantly thinking of "the
"I'm sure that Conrad Cooper
has heard more about the al-
mighty dollar in the past two days
than he's ever likely to hear
again,", the sdurce said.
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