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September 26, 1964 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-26

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Strike s

Gener I

By The Associated Press F ree Jew s
DETROIT - The United Auteo(1 .1
Workers union struck General Mo- u
tors Corp. yesterday when com-

Press f r Expanded Fac

colegiate Pres:s Serv(e

ceeds at his own pace, and it is
nct unusual for 25-year-old stu-
di tc bt r n nlsl nt an ~ i

it is too late to chanp
sion or course of st

- Asieiamed Prcs
MADE FOES BY CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS, General Motors personnel vice-presient L o u i s
Seaton (left) and United Auto Workers president Walter Reuther (far right) faced each oher es-.
terday as UAW workers struck the auto manufacturer. Seaton pointed to a stack of propo he
said the company ffered the workers. After last-minute negotiations broke down, t ci Lcr and UW
bargaining chief Leonard Woodcock told why they rejected the propqsal.
Sde ts' Assm Activ

pany and UAW bargainers fail
to reach agreement on a new co
tract before a union-imposed dea
UAW workers walked off t
job at GM plants across the n
tion at 10 a.m. (EST) whenr
word of settlement was received.
The nationwide strike ca
after a 24-hour last-ditch neg
tiation session .
It was the non-economic issu
that brought about the strike. T
company had offered to meet t
packages the UAW gained
Chrysler and Ford, which UA
President Walter Reuther est
mated at 54 cents an hour .ov
the three year contracts.,
Grievances, Standards
Unresolved issues at the sta
of a 24-hour marathon bargai
ing session included grievan
procedures., union representati
in the plants, production stan
ards, disciplining of workers a:
worki'ng conditions.
The strike deadline came le
than a day after GM puti
1965 line of cars on displayi
dealer showrooms.
The average pay for GM wor
ers is $3.01 an hour, and the cor
pany contends extra benef
b igs this up to $3.95 an hou
Union spokesmen contend t
Chrygler-Ford package willx
worth another 54 cents over t
next three years.
One of the main complain
} ?inst the company, Reutl(
contended, is its attitude on ove
While GM workers don't o
jec to making extra money to b
more things for their famili
theve nevertheless is a limit,
what they should be expected
take, said the UAW chieftain.,
Dignity of the Worker'
Reuther said GM "is willing1
meet legitimate standards of li
man decency in terms of workir
conditions, production standar
fair disciplinary procedures, fa
reresentation and many oth
things which bear on the digni
of the worker."
While acknowledging thatY
thought the GM economic off
wa virtually acceptable, Reuth
told newsmen the workers are it
terested in more than just mon
Reuth'I d srihd GM as

ee in the under- point is the absence of
n- VATICAN CITY 0)-Regardless 'BONN-West Germany's popu~ graduate curriculum, sure on the student unt
d- of political consequences, Augus- ation problem consists of too few No Vocational Guidance end of his university car
tin Cardinal Bea told the Vati- students coming into the univer- VDS has charged that the sys- VDS has proposed a rE
can Council yesterday, it must sities, an unexpected reversal of tern does not offer any oppor- ing of the system into th
he push through a declaration exon-thstanard mm beis e plosion tunity for vocational guidance. two years of a basic 1
na erating Jews of sole blame for the W Erp If a student takes his examina- education followed by an
no crucifixion of Christ. "There are, not enough high tion at the age of 25 and fails it, tion to determine the
Amid applause, the head of the school students enter ng the uni- capacity for specializ
me Vatican's Christian Unity Secl'e- versities, and even if there were, courses of specialized v
o- tariat presented a revised versior there would not be enough placey ing to the university
of a statement on Roman Cath- for them," a student at the Uni- post-graduate courses.
ie: olic relations with Jews and oth- versity of Bonn declared. ,Students are also crit
he er non-Catholics. He said it mus' The Verband Deutscher Stu- >"faculty" structure of
he be adopted, even at the risk of dentenschaften (VDS), the Wes' O ,fIs J j;s1t e funiversities. Undergx'adu
al the church "being accused of pur- German union of students, has es are grouped into
W suing political ends." launched a two-pronged attack or i Isuch as the Faculty of
ti- This was a reference to re- the university system. VDS isfoPage ulty of Liberal Arts,
rer ports that the church has beer urging expansion of facilities fo arrival was preceeded by that of divided along tradition
under pressure from some Arab students, particularly housing fa- the Republican "Truth Squad," a standing lines. VDS he
nations to lessen emphasis on its cilities, and university reform tc delegation of Republican congress- that the autonomous fa,
rt Jewish document. Without direct- strengthen liberal arts studies. men who follow the Democratic too rigid for the new s
n- ly alluding to the -reported Arab Housing Shortage candidates on the campaign trail, find a place and for inte
ce pressure,' Cardinal Bea said firm- The housing shortage is partic- presenting their own point of nary efforts to flourish.
on ularly acute for the German stu- view Psychology in Med
d- "This cannot be a questionof dent; 60 per cent of the married. As was true throughout theIPsychology, for exar
nd politics. We are not speaking herc students are not even living to- trip, Humphrey was also greeted been variously placed i
of Zionism. We are not speaking gether as a result of this situa- by a small group of Goldwater ulty of medicine and t:
ss here of the political state of Is- tion. An .organization called the supporters carrying signs and en- of philosophy; sociology
israel We are speakgaging in occasional heckling. itself in both the facul1
rael Wearespekingof he ol-Student Welfare Committee, whicie Sopnlae tWyan~aadtefclyo c
r lowers of the Law of Moses. This administers cafeterias and student Stopin g later at Wayland, a and the faculty ofieco
is an entirely religious question." restaurants and controls most of new university opening
k Vatican sources said changes the dormitory buildings, has re - per cent Republican,sHumphrey.'n West Germany willre
, k ere ade n th oriinaltextstopped for 30 minutes to intro- !with 12 departments ra
re mde n te oigial extfused- to build' apartments for dp addtsfrasuettet~llnlsx''cl
by a council coordination pommis- married students so asenot to ceun andidasfa a lclign c the traditional six facult
its sion earlier this year. The revi- encourage marriage among stu- scol Bayiity, Huma high Such a program par
ur. sions touched off an outcry .in dents. Movig ntosythersystem now ii
he Jewish and some Roman Catholic VDS delegates walked out of one hrey delivered his most partisan most universiies in Am
be circles because the changes seem- of the committee's meetings lase speech .of the day at a Democratic
he ed to water down the original text. year and has boycotted it since, party dinner. Strongly' urging the
The student unions on univer, gubernatorial election of Con-
rts UJ G iven Grant y reform deal with a situation gressman-at-large Neil Staebler, A vaiIab
is almost universal in Eu- the senator ridiculed Gov. George
rDe alI Itropean higher education. Student, Ron-iey's refusal to take a posi-
iFo lare given a great deal more free- tion either supporting or oppos-
b- dom in pursuing their studies than ing Goldwater's candidacy. at
uy (rthe average American student. In Humphrey ended his whirlwind
es' Continued from Page 1) France the student must take ar tour with a speech at Flint, -ques-
to yesterday climaxes a long struggle examination at the end of eacl- tioning Goldwater's new tax pro--!J1 .1L
tc by officials here and in Washing- year of study in order to go on posal. He told the audience to be
ton to gain federal support for to the next; in Germany the stu- wary .of "new economic and po-
medical education, dent takes one examination at litical quackeries which tell its 314 S. State Sr
tc In September of 1963, Congress the end of his studies, which may that we are on the verge of Com-
Su-passed and the President signed be after four, five or six years munism and that only a stiff shot,
ng a $236.4 million medical aid bill Before that time the student pro- of John Birch beer will save us."' -
ds which was the first federal edi -
air cational legislation in five years.'
er It provided funds for construe. ion-'ATl-teSan P t
ty and student, loans w/hich a pply to termn papers and class note
the medical and public health graphs, news items, theme
schools also.
More than $5 Million
Congress waited until this Sep - By Thu Associated Press
ei tember to appropriate ',oney for
.n the medical programs although UNITED NATIONS--The United Nations Security Council yes-
ey the University had requested more terday extended the life of its peacekeeping' force on Cyprus for
than $5 million in dental school another three months. But ' Secretary-Generlal. U Thant promptly
t building funds last May. warned that the force would he withdrawn if UN members fail to


EDTOR'S .NOTE: students have at barbed wired barriers with their til the Diem governmen wa ov "-
become a political force in the hands and why they have bared thrown in a milita'y ou. Diem
Orient. At the moment they are
on the mach in South Viet Nam their chests to bayonets to achieve and his brothr secret polic chief
countries, they have been silenced - -
by the government or enlisted for Concessions from the Military Demonstrat-ns Aga 't n'
use in achieving government pur- In Viet Nam, the center of at- Then camne the d, ision last
ee lcases, tey must he ention, students have marched month of the country's m '
and fought and have forced con- ruler, Maj. Gen. Nguyen Khanh
By EDWIN Q. WHITE cessions from.military rulers. Stu- to make himself preside witl'
ASsociated Press Staff Writer dent leaders there have negotiat- virtual dictatorial pove' Thc
ed with and threatened generals. V ietnamese situdent. aiin poured
TOKYO-Young people-usual- They have warned- that unless into the streets, sto"ed biri-
ly high school and college stu- their demands are met, more viol- cades and buildinis and de nd-
dents-in South Viet Nam and ence will follow. ed changes in the governme't
South Korea have played key roles ,The South Vietnamese student Bu the comp ed ^l sit
in the stormy politics of their came of age politically during the 'ation in S h t in-
divided homelands. upheavals in the summer of 1963 vole on5reh u su-
For the moment at least, they As the revolt of Buddhist monk.dnt oppo oi ton ovtmini in sn-
are isolated examples ofsAsia's gained momentum against the re- thority.
youth-there is no seething wave gime of the late President Ngo
of student political activity sw Dinh Diem, students began to or- dhts a '
ing this part of the world. ganize an underground of their 'includes yoth of b hs. fig
own. - o
The Vietnamese and Korean Noisy, rock-hurling high -schoo, ures impotaitly n in' um
student demonstrations against es- and college stdent demonstra- Old political f m an ol.
tablished political institutions are tions marked the final weeks o icians kep in an
the result of peculiar circum- the.Diem regime. Police roundec Hangng OVe it a iS th B h
stances. up students by the thousandsagainst the V C e wa
Perhaps this explains why these Many were herded into re-edu- of theIxodchitnape a or
young people have not hesitated to cation centers, virtual prison
use violence, why they have torn camps where they were held un- Xtrean Tx li
-,. ---~-- -South K1r01 a'~ seec 'I A'i

hare, dkhnmani'd productior The $900,000 in researcn funds provide enough money to pay for it.
machine" whose values are so dis- is expected to be released soon. * * *
torted "that they think their solk The federal grant will speed NASSAU-Cuba has decided to suspend immediately its contro-
p rto.Ue in our society is to grind along the University's planned versial flight service to Nassau, the Bahamian.government said yes-
ot r ater and greater produc- five-year medical expansion andve

- Unnecessary, Unjust
Lois (. Seaton, GM vice-
dent in charge of personnel,
the strike "is completely u
essary and unjustified.
"The union's reasoning b

I ! 1 1! 1 , I . I I k . . 1 0

country where studens and

p ii-

JAhe lian iture
s liml
fs hions
C Ossrd
New lo. g'eg
pontde with 2 "


6 "

tics recently have mied with ex its last-minute decision to b
plosive resu-' has b'en r:ela- off negotiations and resort t
tively quiet since sprn' . L: th strike weapon is all the more
young people there have e;alsh fcult to understand because
ed a traition that could se stantial progress toward re
them again into the streets ci tion of our differences had
Seoul, Ta'gu, Pusan and c r ci- made at the bargaining ta
ties. Scaton continued.
Twice in four years, rioting "The union had made demn
South Koran studes have fore- . . . which, if granted, would
ed their will on the :ovrmnt strict management in its res
In April l960 they drove a for- sibility to operate the busines
mer hero, President Syngmar ficiently in the interests of
Rhee, into exile. The students be- concerned."
came known as the "April her- He said a prolonged wal
oes." would have serious consequ
This spring, Korean students not only for the company's
launched demonst0(a1ti0s aime ployes. dealers and suppliers,
oiginally at talks designed to re- for the public and the ecor
establish normal relations be- at large.
tween Japan and Korea. By thc Asked how seriously he fell
time the demonstrations we i over strike might affect the nat:
the students had widened thei economy, Seaton said it was+
target to include the govenen a matter of time until one o
of Presidnt Cimn; Hoe Pnk. 14 ivOkers in the nation coul
artda Law involved.
Park imposed na-al l:a- and 260.000 Idled
closed all cole;s ad ucivri- The UAW estimated its s
ties June 3 aide: bloody clshes woul d idle 260,000 of its 35
Some student leado wer iled production workers. It anno
and there ve tlneots tha "stu ed its plants which build and
dent pol'ti -am" might Pcu da ited parts to Chrysler and Ford w(
into the army. _not be struck.
In the nl. however, Kin C n' Backing up the .strikers is a
Pl, who Payed a i - in million strike benefits fund,'
the negot hons a'h a inn of which comes .weekly ben
who is so netim cesid rme- ranging from $20 to $30.
sponoible for brin~na P-am 'k A UAW spokesman estim
power '-. resid as oeinue u o! tihe fund would finance a s
the ruling Dymnorratic Pacb'icar for at least eight weeks. A
party, le left tar tle Unied matb that, he said, the union is wi
to quiet the clamor of the stu- to mortgage its headquarters bi
dents. ing, Solidarity House, if necess
GOGĀ° SEATS. S. Mat. 5:00-Sun. Mat. 3:00

remodelling program pegged for
t more than $40 million in public
presi- and private funds..
said 1 The highlights of this program
nnec- include a $6 million children's
hospital sponsored by the Charles
ehin Seward Mott Foundation; a $5
break million renovation plan for the
p the medical center; the new Medical
- dif- Science Bldg. Unit II, costing $12
Sup~- million and the dental structure.
solu- Founded in 1875 as the first
been state university dental school the
able,, institution has been housed in its
own building since 1908. The Kel-
ands logg Institute was constructed im
1938. Dental officials have com-
Sre- plained in recent years that in-
spon-e- adequate teaching 'and researech
s ef- acilities were threatenini the,
f all "quality and eminence of the
dental school."
ences -
, butl#3,

terday. t
The. Bahamian government had served notice it would do every-
thing it could to prevent Cuba from using the filghts as a new foot-
hold in the Western world.
WASHINGTON-The Senate yesterday passed a bill increasing
Veterans nonservice-connected pensions by about $72 million the first
year, but later rescinded its action.
The bill was passed without debate in routine fashion, but Demo-
cxatic leader Mike Mansfield of Montana asked and obtained unani-
mous consent to reconsider the vote. He gave no reasons for the
. * * * , *,
.ROME-The Italian government yesterday announpced it intends *
to hold nationwide municipal elections Nov. 22.- About 30' million
Italians will vote.
. lection of municipal councilors will be fought on local issues, but
the balloting is expected to be a major test of the popularity of Pre-
mier Aldo Moro's center-left coalition of Christian Democrats, Social-
ists, Democratic Socialists and Republicans.



t the
gut of
Id be
4,OOC s
d sell
illing r

Sylvia Homer, L.I.S.T.D.





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525 E. Liberty 0

established 1932'

* Phone 668-8066-668-7227




a .' : dmi
, '


(February 12-13,




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