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State Increases Pay
Of 41,000 Workers
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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LANSING ()-The State Civil
Service Commission yesterday ap-
proved a $19 million annual pay
raise for 41,000 classified state
workers plus a shift differential
costing $1.5 million.
The adjustments average 6.3
per cent and will mean an in-
crease of $390 a year for the aver-
age state worker.
The minimum starting pay for
new employes in the lowest job
classification will be hiked from
$1.95 to $2.07 an hour. The largest
classification of state workers,
attendant nurse B, will receive an
hourly increase of from $2.80 to
The pay hikes range from be-
tween five and eight per cent for
about 39,000 employes. Increases
for some 4,000 other state workers
range from eight to 17 per cent.
The largest increases, from nine
to 17 per cent, will go to about
100 specialized classes including
account clerks, boys' supervisors,
graduate nurses, some biologists,.
naturalists and foresters and some
posts in higher education.
Thousands of college students
for, resort employment. Fun-*
Filled jobs with high pay in 37
states. The 1968 Employment
Directory is now available!
Page after page of certified
jobs at leading resorts. Maps,
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and helpful hints that help you
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The shift differential will pay
a five per cent premium to em-
ployes who work afternoon and
night shifts in custodial institu-
Answering complaints by em-
ploye unions that lower rated
workers are not receiving enough
money, Civil Service Director
Franklin Dewald said several of
the largest increases will apply to
the lower classifications.
"Our lower rated employes will
be among the best paid in the
nation and well ahead of workers
in comparable jobs in all but a
few Michigan cities and coun-
ties," Dewald said.
Dewald said the state places
heavy reliance on such profes-
sional employes as doctors, dent-
ists, engineers, educators and
teachers and has as much trouble
recruiting these workers as it does
for the lower classifications.
In addition to the pay raise,
the commission approved two
added personal holidays for state
workers to replace two hours off
on election day and two hours off
on Good Friday.
(Continued from Page 6)
versity Housing, 3011 Student Activi-
ties Building. Qualified graduates and
undergraduates will be considered.
Interviews will be held in the halls
January 22 to February 19, 1968.
Career Conference for college students
during Xmas recess in home towns or
neighboring cities: Firms in surround-
ing areas participate, no fees to stu-
dents. Pre-registration is often re-
quested, the Bureau has postcards or
other materials for this purpose for
some conferences. Complete file of all
cities having sent materials is at
Oklahoma Opportunities Conference,
Dec. 28, Imperial Ballroom, Skirvin Ho-
tel, Oklahoma City. Postcards for pre-'
Operation Native Son, North Hudson,
New Jersey, Dec. 28, Holiday Inn, Jer-
Isey City, N.J.
Career Opportunity Day, Chicago
South, III.-Dorchester Inn, Dec. 27,
pre-registration materials available,
Career Interviewing Program, Spring-
field, Mass. Dec. 27 & 28, Dexter Room,.
Woods Hall, Springfield College.
opportunity for Coliege Graduates
Day, Rockford, II.-Dec. 28, Ill. Nat'l
Colege Career Conference, Spring-
field, Missouri-Dec. 27, Southwest iMs-
sourl StateuCollege campus, Student
Operation Grow, Central Westmor-
land County, Greensburg, Pennsylvania
-Dec. 28, Mt. View Inn, U.S. 30 be-
tween Latrobe & Greensburg.
Beaver County Careers, Beaver, Penn-
sylvania--Dec. 28, Penn Beaver Hotel,
Career Opportunities Conference, Des
Moines, Iowa--Dec. 28, Drake Univer-
sity Field House, Pre-registration ma-
terials at Bureau.
Opportunity Hometown, Youngstown,
Ohio-Dec. 27 & 28. Hotel Ohio. Pre-
registration materials at Bureau.
Career Opportiffnities, Battle Creek,
Michigan-Dec. 28, Hart Motor Hotel,
Pre-registration materials at Bureau.
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