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October 01, 1964 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-01

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

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1064

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THURSDA, OCTOBR 1,196 VUWARM ITAR~UMAUA~I a u"A ww W

PAGE THREE

t

Strikes: One Halted, Two Continui

Court To Ordei
h ILA To Return
NEW YORK (M - President
Lyndon B. Johnson invoked th'
Taft - Hartley law last night
against a threatened Atlantic an
Gulf coast strike by 60,000 long
shoremen. The main issue at dead-
lock was an old one-automation
on the docks.
Officials of the AFL-CIO Inter-
national Longshoremen's Associa-
tion walked out on peace talks iI
midafternoon, and the union set
its strike machinery in motion for
midnight.
Less than three hours later, ar
executive order from the White
House set up a three-man board
of inquiry-a preliminary step to
invoking the 80-day cooling off
period provided under Taft-
Hartley.
(The Associated Press reported
late last night that the law had
been invoked too late to halt the
strike at midnight. ILA President
Thomas Gleason announced that
"until we are notified officially
and served with the proper papers,
the strike is still on."
But Johnson's action insures
that the strike will be short-lived,
with workers ordered back by Fri-
day.)
First Time
It was the first time Johnson
has used the labor law since he
became President last November.
Presidents John F. Kennedy,
Dwight D. Eisenhower and Harry
S. Truman all used Taft-Hartley
against the ILA during their ad-
ministrations.
Secretary of Labor Willard
Wirtz had kept in close touch by
telephone as the deadlock between
the ILA and the 150-member New
York shiping association failed to
break. Their contract normally
sets the pattern for 40 other ports
from Maine to Texas.
$20 Million Daily
Shiping circles estimated that
f an Atlantic and gulf coast dock
strike costs the nation's economy
more than $20 million for every
day the piers are idle. As many as
800,000 persons in the New Yolk
area alone have jobs connected
with the shipping industry.
The last ILA strike in 1962-63
was the longest and costliest on
record-lasting 34 days, tying up
610 ships and costing an estimated
$800 million.
The chief issue then, as yester-
day, was the replacement of work
gang members by automatic car-.
go handling devices on the docks.
The last strike ended with the
automation issue left for further
study.
The union has fought to keep
work gangs at the level of 20 men
per gang. The shipping industry
wants their size cut to 14 men.

BOTH OPTIMISM AND PESSIMISM WERE evident on the labor
relations front yesterday. President Johnson invoked the Taft-
Hartley Act inordering an 80-day cooling off period to halt a
longshoreman's strike. However, ILA President Thomas Gleason
(left) refused to stop the strike until served with official papers.
A brighter note came from GM Vice-President Louis Seaton who
appeared confident that the auto negotiators are progressing
toward settlement.
Fatet For News Strike Panel
By The Associated Press
DETROIT-Publishers and strike's are compiling fact sheets
this week in the absence of any talks aimed at settling Detroit's
79-day-old newspaper strike.
The statements of fact have been requested by members of a
three-man panel including Prof. Russell A Smith of the Law
School. The body was appointed by Gov. George Romney to help
seek a solution to the deadlock which has idled the Detroit News

UAW Reviewi
Local Issues
DETROIT (P)-Negotiators
General Motors Corp. andI
United Auto Workers union c
centrated on local, at-the-pI
demands yesterday in efforts
end a costly nationwide strike
some 260,000 assembly line wo
ers.
"I think the thing has star
to roll," Louis Seaton, GM vi
president in charge of person
said.
UAW President Walter P. Re
ther did not come out of ther
gotiations room to speak to neu
men during the press interview
Began Friday
The strike, which GM said
costing the workers some $7 m
lion daily in wages, was cal
last Friday when negotiators fa
ed to reach agreement on n
economic issues, such as worki
conditions, union representati
and disciplinary procedures.
Both sides reported there is v
tual agreement on money matt
along with the general patte
of an economic package negotial
earlier this month with GM's ch
competitors, Ford Motor Co. a
Chrysler Corp.
This includes higher pensio
increased wages, longer vacatio
additional holidays and oth
fringe benefits.
Selective Strike
In what the union terms sele
tive strike strategy, workers ha
walked out only at plants pi
ducing GM's new 1965 automl
biles.
An estimated 90,000 others co
tinued reporting for work at G
plants which turn out parts a
accessories sold to other aut
motive firms. Thus exerting max
mum pressure on GM for a settl
ment.
From all indications, no agre
ment is expected to be wrappedv
before next week.
Won't Return
Both GM and UAW spokesm
have said the workers probab
will not return to their jobs un
there is a settlement on bo
national and local problems.
Strikers become eligible f
benefits from the union's $67 m
lion strike fund if the walko
lasts more than a week.
Partial layoffs at plants still
operation are expected to beg
by this weekend.

N LR B Orders
Kohler To Pay
Fired Workers
WASHINGTON AP)- The Na-
tional Labor Relations Board or-
dered the Kohler Co. yesterday to{
reinstate with two and one half
years back pay 57 of the 77 key
strikers fired during the firm's
dispute with the United Auto
Workers.
The board, which in 1960 had
ordered the Wisconsin plumbing,
fixture firm to rehire hundreds
of other strikers but excluded the
77, modified that 4 to 1 on
grounds that Kohler had brought
on the strike by refusing to bar-
gain in good faith.
Seventeen of the 77 were denied
reinstatement because they "phy-
sically and violently assaulted
nonstrikers or threatened mem-
bers of nonstrikers' families" dur-
ing the six-year strike.

and Detroit Free Press.
A spokesman for the publishers
said the panel-composed of two
educators and a church leader-
asked for the fact sheets to en-
large their understanding of a
newspaper's operations.
The panel also includes Wayne
State University President Clar-
ence Hilberry and Bishop Richard
S. Emrich of the Episcopal dio-
cese of Michigan.
All three men are out of town
this week, as are the presidents of
the two striking unions. Freeman
Frazee of pressmens Local 13 and
Bart Piscatello of plate and paper
handlers Local 10 both are at-
tending a union convention in
Washington, D. C.
The two unions walked off the
job at the two papers last July+
13 after rejecting new contracts.

U--

D~DAI LY OFFIC IALI BULLETIN
ez
s.'-- - - --- ------a aM......m
(Continued from Page 2) The Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship POSITION OPENINGS:
is announced by the Alumnae Council Mackin Co, Jackson, Mich - Time
Candidates are asked to bring their of the Alumni Association for 1964-65 Study grad, BA or I
own No. 2 pencils. The award is $210 and is open to both for methods & tand dept.
graduate and undergraduate women. It
for Astronomical Colloquium: Fri., Oct. 2 s awarded onerba of schoarsi Saginaw General Hospital, Saginaw,
the 4 p.m., Room 807, Physics-Astronomy contribution to University life and fi- Mich.-Medical Technologists including
Bldg. Dr. John A. Williams, Dept. of nancial need. Teaching Supervisor, Ultramicro Chem.
on- Astronomy, will speak on "Latin-Amer- * * . Dept. Head, Chem. Dept. Head. Req.
ant ican Observatories." Application blanks are available at A.S.C.P. Also opening for Therapeutic
to the Alumnae Council Office, Alumni Dietitian.
of Students in Engineering and the Sci- Memorial Hall, and should be filed by City of Milwaukee, Wis.-.l Budget &
rk ences: A meeting will be held Fri., Oct. Nov. 1, 1964. Awards will be granted Mgmt. Analyst. Grad with major in Bus.
- 2 at 7:30 p.m. in the International for use during the second semester, Ad., Econ., Engrg., Math, or Statistics
Senter for students interested in form- 1964-65 and will be announced Nov. 20, pref. No exper. necessary. 2. Personnel
ing a campus chapter of the Interna- 1964. Tech. Grad with major in Public Ad-
ted tional Assoc. for the Exchange of Stu- min., Personnel Mgmt., Indust. Rel.
Ce- dents for Technical Experience (IAE- Lecture: Dr. Hans Bethe, physicist, or related field. No exper. necessary.
nel STE). The IAESTE program enables winner of the Atomic Energy Commis- One application will cover both exams.
students to train for 8-12 weeks dur- sion's Enrico Fermi Award, will speak * * *
ing the summer with a corporation in on "Disarmament and Strategic Stabil- For further information, please call
eu- their academic field in a foreign coun- ity" at the fourth annual Dewey F. 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
ne- try. Subject areas, covered by the Fagerburg Memorial Lecture, sponsor- pointments, 3200 SAB.
IAESTE exchange program include Ar- ed by the Michigan Memorial-Phoenix
chitecture, Biology, Chemistry, all areas Project, Wed., Oct. 21, 8 p.m. in Rack- ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
- of Engineering, Forestry, Geology, Math- ham Lecture Hall. VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
ematics, Metallurgy, Pharmacy, Physics, sign interview schedules posted at 128-H
Wood Technology and Zoology. Speaker Professional Theatre Program: The West Engrg. for appointments with the
l for the meeting will be Josef Wischeidt, times for the Professional Theatre Pro- following:
il- executive director of IAESTE-U.S. gram performances of Brendan Behan's MON., OCT. 5-
led "The Hostage" for Sun., Oct. 4, were
il- Dept. of Economics Lecture Series: incorrect in the Weekly Calendar; they Hercules Powder Co., Res. Ctr., Chem.
The Economics Society and the Dept. of should be 3 and 8 p.m., Mendelssohn Eng. Div., Wilmington, Del.-MS-PhD:
n- Economics takes pleasure in announc- Theatre. ChE. Can consider non-citizens if be-
ing ing the second of this semester's lec- coming a citizen. R. & D. & Des.
on ture series. Our speaker will be Dr. Hydronaties, In., Laurel, Md. - All
oDonald A. Walker, a Harvard trained Pl c m n a e e tME, e eor.A & Ocean., Et, N A &Ma-
associate professor of economics at Mi- rine Preo.: &pOceie Me.,:& Ma
ir- ami University. Dr. Walker's talk, en- NATIONAL TEACHER EXAMS: E. Prof.: Applied Mech. BS: E Math
ers t o e Ter College seniors preparing to teach non-citizens if becoming a citizen. R
Exchan sumptions of the static theory, replac- school may take the National Teachers & D.., & Des.
ted ing them with dynamic assumptions Examinations on four different test Illinois Tool Works, Inc., Chicago, El-
ief and arriving at a meaningful theory of dates--Dec. 12, 1964; and March 20, July gin & Des Plaines, 111.-BS: EE, IE &
d exchange. 17, and Oct. 2, 1965. Registration for ME. Trng. Program w/exposure to wide
Lndexhne these examinations closes Nov. 13, 1964; variety of the top people as well as
The lecture will be held in the Mul- and Feb. 19, June 18, and Sept. 3, 1965, projects & assignments.
ns, tipurpose Room of the Undergrad Lib. respectively. Prospective teachers should MON., & TUES., OCT. 5-6--
on Thurs. evening, Oct. 1, at 8. A contact the school systems in which North American Aviation, Inc., Atom-
., coffee hour Friday morning, 10:30 to they seek employment, or their colleges, ies International, Southern Calif. -
her 11:30 in 301 Economics Bldg., will give for specific advice on which examina- All Degrees: AE & Astro., ChE, EE,
students the opportunity to meet Dr. tions to take on which dates they EM, Instru., Mat'Is., ME, Met., Nuclear
Walker and to discuss his analysis should be taken. Bulletins of informa- Physics, Chem. & Math. Prof.: Applied
with him. tion containing registration forms and Mechanics. BS: E Physics & Science
e- All faculty and students are cordial- detailed information about the exam Engrg. R.,& D., Des. & Nuclear.
Lve ly invited to the lecture. may be obtained from: National Teach- North American Aviation, Inc., Auto-
ro- er Examinations, Educational Testing netics, Anaheim, Calif.-All Degrees: EE
0- The Mary Louisa Hinsdale Scholarship Service, Princeton, N.J. & ME, Applied Math. MS-PhD: Instru-
amounting to $214.40 (interest on the TEACHER PLACEMENT: Communication SDviceter. yOcean
endowment fund) is available to under- PEACh, M En: C ngrg Sci. & Meteor, & Ocean
n- graduate single women who are wholly PlymouthMich.-Ts in need of sub-.BS: Set, Engrg. & E Math. R. & D., Des.
IM or partially self-supporting and who do stitute teachers in the following fields North American Aviation, Inc., Rock-
nd not live in University dormitories or -Math, Science, Foreign Language, and etdyne Div., Canoga Park, Calif.-BS-
to- sorority houses. Residents of Hender- Industrial Arts MS: AE & Astro., ChE, ME, Met. MS:
son House and Oxford Housing may Ann Arbor (Sullivan School)-Is in Nucl ear ca Av&tD.n&nDes.o
Xi- apply. Girls with better than average need of a teacher for mentally retard- North American Aviation, Inc., Los
le- scholarship and need will be considered. ed young adults. This position begins plied Mech.B-E, EM, ME & Met. ,. &
early in October. D es.
.e- The LucIle B. Conger Scholarship and * * * Fl & DAmericanAviation,Inc.,Space
Margaret H. Waterman Scholarship are For additi onain tin, con & Information Sys., Downey,. Calif. -
UP offered to undergraduate women on the the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 BAB, BS-MS: AE & Astr., Applied Mech.,
basis of academic performance, contri- 764-7462. CE, E, E Math, EM, E Physics.ME
bution to University life and financial & Met. R.& D., Des.
en need; the stipends are variable. ANNOUNCEMENTS: MON., OCT. 5-
ly Natural Security Agency-The Profes- North American Aviation, Inc., Space
The Julia Henning Conger memorial slonai Qualification Test will be given & Information Sys., Tulsa, Okla.-MS-
til Fund Scholarship to cover tuition costs, on Oct. 24 & Dec. 12. Applications PhD: A & Astro., EE & M. R. & D.,
th will be available to a resident of the must be filed before Oct. 14 or Nov. 27. Des.
Grand- Rapids area, who is a woman Booklets describing NSA & applications Sparton Electronics, Jackson, Mich
or student admitted for undergraduate avail. at the Bureau. -BS-MS: BE & EM. BS: E Physics &
study at the University. Equal weight Federal Service Entrance Exam--The IE. R. & D., Des.
ail- a be given to financial need, citi. next exam will be given Nov. 21. You Toledo Edison Co., Toledo, Ohio-BS
ut zenship, and academic performance. must apply for this exam by Oct. 22. EE & ME. Des. & Sales.
in
111
p"r
TOON CAMPUS :SALE DAY,
8:45 to 5:10
ON DIAG AND AT CORNER OF NORTH U. & STATE STREETS
See student reps for season coupons
SV
UNIVERSITY PLAYERS'
Paddy Chayefsky: Moliere:
GIDEN TH IMAINAR

Wednesday-Saturday, October 7-10 INVALID
Trueblood Auditorium, Frieze Bldg. Wa
r; Wednesday-Saturday, November 4-7
PREMIERE Production in co-operation Trueblood Auditorium, Frieze Bldg.
with the Department of English
Anton Chekhov:
THE PEACEMAKER UNCLE VANYA
by Carl Oglesby Wednesday-Saturday, January 27-30
Wednesday-Saturday, December 2-5 Lydia Mendelsohn Theatre7z
ti Trueblood Auditorium, Frieze Bldg.
The Opera Department, School of Music
in
Francois Billetdoux AN OPERA
zCHEN TPRPE
CH EZ TORPEto be announced
Wednesday-Saturday, February 17-20 Wednesday-Sunday, March 17-21
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre{
Bertolt Brecht:
GALILEO
Wednesday-Saturday, April 7-10
Trueblood Auditorium, Frieze Bldg.
SEASON TICKETS $6.75, $4.50
*certain weekend performances 25c additional
TODAY

________ PAGE THREK
I

.4

1-

(

Dude
Shapers
and
a
free
gift!

I

National Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-A Senate-House conference on a social security
bill recessed yesterday while proponents of health care for the aged
worked to find some proposal that Congress might accept in the
adjournment rush.
The conferees will meet again today.
The separate bills passed by both houses contain identical pro-
visions which will bring more than 1000 students here around $80
monthly. The bills stipulate that students in college may receive
the insurance of their retired or deceased father past the current
18-year-old cutoff point.

PANHELLENIC PRESENTS
Brothers
four
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3
8:30.. .HILL AUDITORIUM
General Sales Begin Sept. 29
$2.25 $2.00 $1.75

I

JACKSON, Miss-Gov. Paul Johnson yesterday ordered a state
investigation into racial bombings and violence in the McComb
area. Johnson said an information
center has been set up at McComb
on his request "to coordinate and
evaluate evidence."
* * *
WASHINGTON-For the typical
American family, the cost of liv-
ing was a penny less for every $10
spent in August than it was in
July, the Department of Labor
has announced. The decline is
seasonal.
WASHINGTON - President
Lyndon B. Johnson hopes to meet
soon with Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev to explore further
steps to lessen East-West tension.

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