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June 21, 1955 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-06-21

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-IF

THE . MICHIGAN DAILY

TIM iA*.2

_ MCHGA DIL ThR .. . .T

Prof. Haber Discusses
Implications of GAW

The lay-off pay plan negotiated
with General Motors and the Ford
Co. will probably be widely ex-
tended beyond the automobile in-
dustry and if it is, "it will provide
a strong buffer against serious eco-
nomic recession," says University
economist Prof. William Haber.
In a recent interview, Prof. Ha-
ber pointed out that the plan, be-
cause of its practicality and in-
itially moderate costs, would be
likely to expand to include other
industries, and by providing from
one-half to two-thirds of wage
loss, would assure a high degree of
consumer demand adequate to
check a serious decline for a con-
siderable time, until other meas-
ures were taken to ward off a de-
pression.
No Burden on Employers
Speaking of the cost of the lay-
off wage plan to employers, Prof.
Haber declared that "barring a
serious business decline which
would call for refinancing or for a
cut in the benefit scale, it appears
that the cost of a reasonably ade-
quate plan need not place a dan-
gerous burden on most employers."
Furthermore, according to the
labor-economist, the employer is
now given a stronger incentive
than ever before to search for ways
and means of stabilizing produc-
tion and employment. "This new
development is likely to lead to a
considerable increase in market
analysis and technical research de-
signed to reduce the sharp ups and
downs which have previously char-

acterized many industries," he
said.
Another implication of the so-
called guaranteed semi - annual
wage would be in the pressure to
reduce seasonal fluctuations of
production and employment thus
requiring a greater degree of co-
operation among the several com-
panies in the industry, Prof. Haber
thinks. He adds that "ironing out
seasonal peaks and valleys may be
a problem for the entire industry
rather than for the individual em-
ployer."
Social Security Expansion
The professor expressed his. be-
lief that this development in.the
automobile industry will inevitably
lead to a more rapid expansion of
the private social security system
which has been developed in the
U.S. since 1945. "Employees work-
ing in industries strongly organ-
ized, or for employers in good
financial position, have.substantial
advantage over those whose bene-
fits are limited to the provisions of
the social security legislation," he
said, predicting that there will be
considerable pressure to extend
coverage under the private social
security system to many employers
and industries. which do not now
provide this supplementation.
Summing up, he declared, "There
should be no doubt that Walter
Reuther won his point. A begin-
ning has been made in assuring a
wage guarantee beyond that pro-
vided for everybody through state
jobless pay legislation."

Wave Theor
To Be Topic
Of Meeting
Scientists and engineers. from
around the world are meeting at
the University this week for an
international symposium on elec-
tromagnetic wave theory.
About 650 authorities in the
field are expected, including 75
nmen from other nations;
They wil discuss the manner in
which wave phenomena such as
radio, rad'ir and light are pr-
duced, transmitted and received,
and how theyare btbected by nat-
ural man-made forces.
The meeting is being arranged
by the University and Commis-
sion VI of the International'Sci-
entific Radio Union, a scientific
body associated with the United
Nations.' Educational Scientific
and Cultural Organization.
This is the first time an inter-
national meeting of Commission
VI has been held, in this country.
Technical papers will . pre-
sented by representatives from
The Netherlands, Israel, Italy Ja-
pan, Germany, England, France,
Canada and Denmark.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

CLASSIFIEDS

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes, no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication (be-'
for 10 a.m. on Saturday.) Noticeof
lectures, concerts and organization
meetings cannot be published oftener
than twice.
TUESDAY, JUNE 21, 1955
VOL. LXVI, No. 1S
Notices
President and Mrs. Hatcher will hold
an informal reception for all Summer
Session students at their home Thurs.,
June 23-from 8:00 to 10:00 p.m.
President and Mrs. Hatcher will hold
an informal reception for Summer
Session faculty members, both resi-
dent and visiting, at their home Fri.,
June 24 from 8:00 to 10:00 p.m.
AUTOMOBILE REGULATIONS
The University applies certain. re-
strictions to the use of automobiles by
its students. The following. students,
after registering their automobiles
with the Office of Student Affairs, are
exempt from any driving restrictions
during the Summer Session:
1. Those who in the academic~ year
are, engaged, in professional pursuits,

as for example, teachers, lawyers, phy-
sicians, dentists, and nurses.
2. Those who are twenty-six years of
age or over.
3. Students holding a faculty rank-
ing of teaching fellow or higher.
Students who are not exempt, as in-
dicated, may secure permits to drive by
making prompt applications to the Of-
fice of Student Affairs, Room 1020. Ad-
ministration Building:
1. Provided their circumstances ne-
cessitate such use.
2. Provided they need automobiles
for participation in outdoor sports
such as golf, tennis, and swimming.
3. If married and under, twenty-six
years of age.
At the time of registration each stu-
dent is requested to indicate whether
or not he .willdrive during the Sum-
mer Session, and to furnish definite
information with regard to the make,
type, and license number of the car
to be used. All students, including
those who are exempt from the restric-
tions, must carry public liability and
property damage insurance and must
furnish the name of the Insurance
Company, the policy, number, and the
expiration date of the policy before
permission to drive is granted. Any stu-"
dent under twenty-one years of age
must present a letter from a parent giv-
ing him permission to operate a car.
NOTE-The Summer, Session inter-
pretation of this ruling given above
does not apply to the regular academic
year.
Students, are reminded that unau-
thori~ed parking- In restricted Univer-
sitylots, or other designated areas, is
in violation of the University automo-
bile regulations. All such violations re-
ported to the Office of *tudent Affairs,
will be disciplined in the amount of a
$5.00 fine.
STANDARDS OF CONDUCT
All students, graduate and under-
graduate, are notified of the following
standards of conduct:
Enrollment in the University carries
with it obligations in regard to con-
duct not only inside but outside the
(Continued on Page 6)

FOR SALE
'54 CUSHMAN EAGLE Mtr. Sctr. With
access, only 500 mi., like new, bargain
price. 3740 Dixboro Rd. )1B
1951 CONTINENTAL TRAILER--34 feet,
2 bedroom, good condition. 3423 Car-
penter Rd. Coachville Gardens, Lot
No. 6. )2B
TAPE RECORDER-Webcor model 2010,
two speeds, records and plays back-
wards and forwards. In excellent con-
dition, practically new. Call NO 2-2939
after 6 P.M. )3B
SIAMESE-Seal pointekittens with pa-
pers. Stud service. Call Peterson's NO
2-9020. )4B
ELECTRIC ROYAL TYPEWRITER in.-
excellent condition. Also Deluxe floor
model fluorescent typing lamp. Call
2-8310. )5B
ROOMS FOR RENT
SUMMER SESSION ROOMERS in fra-
ternity house. House facilities avail-
able. Call Jim Ziegler, 3-4295. )1D
$5.00. ROOMS for men. Pleasant neigh-
borhood. 1001 S. Forest. NO 2-7839. )2D
SUMMER ROOMS for men-$4.50 per
week. Kitchen privileges. 927 S. For-
est. Call 38274 or universit yextension
2858.. )3D
LARGE APT.. F"OR MEN near campus.
Private, entrance amnd bath. Call 3-2374
any time. )1C
PERSONAL
SERVING a super hamburger with full
1 pound ground beef from U.S.
Choice only-AND FULL PINT MILK
FOR-45e. FINE FOOD.
Lumbards University Drug
1225 South University. ), .

WANTED TO RENT
DR. ON HOUSE STAFF of Vniver
Hospital, wife, and expected c
need an apartment bythe9h
June. We will consider furnished,
furnished, or sub-let apartment
a year. Mrs. Stanley Schrier, 1022
Broadway, Baltimore 5, Md., or
Stanley Schrier, Johns Hopkins Ho
tal, Balt. 5, Md.
BUSINESS SERVICES
DICTION AND PHONETIC lmpr
ment for singing aund speaking..I
fessional with Doctor of Science
gree. NO 3-1531, Ext. 296.
WASHINGS - and'Aroplngs sepaw~
Specializing. I ncotton'dresses.]
pick-up and delivery. Phone NC
9020.
HELP WANTED
ADVERTISING SOLICITOR wanted
small publication. Good paying' p
time work for student. Excel
commission. P.O. Box 474, Ann Az
Mich.
USED CARS
CADILLAC, 1947 two-tone, ctref
driven, well cared for, perfect co:
tion. A steal at.$395. 2-9020.
MISCELLANEOUS.
BOARD IN CO-OP--$8.00 pet week.
men and -women:
Stevens Co-opt 810 8S. Forest
Lester Co-op, 900 Oakland
Osterweil Co-op, 338 E. Jefferso
Men .only:,
Owen Co-op, 1017 OCaklnd
Nakamura Co-op, 807 S. State
Por information call 8-6872,

.1

U

Now:

rection4Modern Coling
Dial 2-2513

Mats 50e
Eves. flUe

nual

2-3136

WALT DISNEY'S
DAVYCROCKETT"
KING OF THE WILD FRONTIER
On Wide Screen in Technicolor
Starring FESS PARKER
Extra! Disney's "Arizona Sheepdog"

RADIO

- PHONO

HI-Fl

1

r -- '--

Maureen. O'HARA
Anthony QUINN
In "THE MAGNIFICENT MATADOR"
in Cinemascope & Color
Starts Thursday: "LOVE ME OR LEAVE ME"

I

I

Hairstyling or the
Whole Family 11
* 11 STYLISTS
AIR-CONDITIONED
* LATEST STYLES
The Daseola Barbers
Near the Michigan Theater

I

SALES. AND SER VICE
Also new and used TV sets.
Specials on tape recorders
and trans-oceanic raios-the radios
for world wide reception.
Ann Arbor Radlo & TV
1217 S. University Phone NO 8-7
1Y blocks east of East Engineering

" SPEEDWRITING

* GREGG SHORTHAND

* TYPEWRITING
* ACCOUNTING

ROWN JUG
Restaurant and Pizzeria
PIZZA IS .OUR SPECIALTY
1204 South University

* OFFICE MACHINES
A single tsub3ect r a eonplete course

HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE

10:30 A.M. to 11 P.M. Closed Soturdoys
Open During the Summer Session
ANN ARBOR'S MOST LISTENED-TO ORCHESTRA
IN Ann Arbor's Most Listened-to Orchestra

40th Year
Ann Arbor

Willian at State

Phone NO 8-7831

it

ARE YOU, ELIGIBLE?

III

SUMMER CLASSES
Starting week of June 20th, 1955
SPECIAL RATES
FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
5-week course (20 lessons) $20 per person
ENROLLMENT LIMITED
Phone NO34143
or come to 1311 South University, corner of Forest

Youdon tneed much 'money
rthesergains.
/IlLEE, ALL YOU WANT . lOc
ONE-QOVARIER PIE .* 20C
FRESH ORANGE JUIE,PINT . 20c
" :sLEMvONADE, PINT . ..20c5
} ..v: BLIMPEE Burgers, double meat 25c
IF IT ISN'T THE BIGGEST AND BEST DON'T PAY
112 E. Huron and 551 S. Division (One Block From S. Quad)]

Dancing Friday and Saturday Nights

Rainbow Combo

\fZl.l

You must be 21

I

Featuring V.1 . W . Members
lovely MARY LOU crw and Guests only
HALL, RENTALS &r BANQUETS

9

rv

r

GOTHIC FILM SOCIETY
presents a Summer Film Series
"MEN AT WAR"
June 27-"ALEXANDER NEVSKY" with

"The Spanish Earth."

x

Against Parking
In Restricted Lot
Students were cautioned yester-
day against parking in the Univer-
sity's restricted parking lots by
Karl D. Streiff, Assistant to the
Dean of Men.
Streiff emphasized that a driv-
ing permit does not include park-
ing privileges in the restricted
lots, though students may use the
lots designated as "'open." t
The restrict~ed lots are patroled
by the Ann Arbor Police who tick-
et cars without University parking
nermis:t Vin1aoir t hp+ a +_

July 6--1"LA MARSELLAISE"
with "1848."

I

I

I

July 27-"PAISAN."

-Photo by Sam Ching

August 1-"GRAND ILLUSION" and
"Lincoln Speaks at Gettysburg."
August 8-"10 DAYS THAT SHOOK

: ,

In the Summer EVERYBODY, well nearly everybody, reads

I

/. 11

arl' t..~t ' .- :

ALAm. .1
r

II

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