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September 28, 1978 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-09-28

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, September 28, 1978-Page 5

Benefits spawn from work study

Jontinued from Page 1)
Some stdents get jobs related
to their majors. One such
student, ,ori Hyde, holds two
jobs: Oneat the Central Campus Rec-
reation Bilding, and one at the School
of Specie Education working for a
professor
A STUENT IN the School of Special
Educatir herself, Hyde finds the ex-
periencC invaluable. "I know
professo:now and it helps me know
where I gant to go," she said. She star-
ted out sing general office work and
later bean to work independently
doing resarch.
TOM IMMONS, a senior in the'
School I Dentistry, worked as a
regular mployee in the Oral Histology
Lab at tb Dental Building for over. a
year befre going on work study as an
assistantin research. He has a work
load of 4-36 hours every week, spen-
ding 15 othose hours on the job. "You
really hae to press yourself," he said.
"The wok study office doesn't believe
that a detal student would even want
work stuy."
Many aidents are not attempting to
gain exprience in their concentrations
in theirjobs. McMullen is an
engineerig student who works in the

-i w

Histology lab also. "It's interesting
work," he said. "Work study allows me
to work for my expenses, so I can use
my savings for tuition."
WORK STUDY IS a profitable
program for both employer and
student. "Because they only have to
pay 20 per cent of the work study per-
'son's salary, employers regard this
progran as one of the best bargains on
campus," Tatum said.
"I think it's great," Hyde exclaimed.
"Most departments would just as soon
hire a work study student."
Reactions to work study students
from other students are varied. "Many
students looking for work don't think
it's fair that work study students get all
the work, so I try to explain to them that
work study is a form of financial aid,
but it doesn't always satisfy them,"
Hyde said.
SIMMONS SAID, "Around here (the
Dental School) people would say,
'Where do you get the time?"'
Sobering, he said, "One bad aspect is
that employers rely on work study for
cheap labor, which might cause hard
feelings from someone who wants to
work, but can't because the employer
can't afford to pay a lot."
Students interested in off-campus

jobs apply at T-C (Township County)
Urban Corps in Ypsilanti. The Urban
Corps finds students jobs off-campus in
non-profit agencies or in government
agencies. At the Urban Corps, the
federal government still pays 80 per
cent but the employers must pay 30 per
cent, 20 per cent of which goes to the
student, with the remaining 10 per cent
going toward overhead for the Urban
Corps for such operating costs as:
" Liability insurance
" Coverage under Worker's Compen-
sation
" Payroll and bookkeeping costs
" State and federal withholding state-
ments
" Plus auditing and processing costs
Jobs are offered in the fields of ac-
counting, management, and law
clerking, with a pay rate of $2.75-$8.10
per hour. "We try to place anyone in-
terested in their field in a job, like nur-
sing at free clinics, for nursing studen-
ts," said Roger Tomlinson, coordinator
of the Corps. "We match students to
jobs related to their majors. Our offices
run by students. We produce our own
publications and are entirely self-
supporting."
THE URBAN CORPS is a depart-
ment of Ypsilanti Township. They

have contracts with the University and
Eastern Michigan University to keep
the program running. During the spring
and summer months, they also act as
coordinators for Michigan State
University. "We are trying to expand
the program because there is potential
to grow. We always have jobs we can't
fill," Tomlinson said.
Robert Beson is a senior with the
Corps working for the Consumer Action
Center as Consumer Mediator. He start-
ed his job through Project Outreach
last year, then received a work study
grant. "I'm learning a lot," he said.
"There's no better way to gain ex-
perience in any field than to calm
people down and have them put their
trust in you. Working in something like
this you get a feeling of community and
friends. You're not dealing with the
microcosm of the University.
"I've had no problems with T-C Ur-
ban Corps. They are business-like. It's
better than business administration
because there is no red tape to deal
with. Yet you're working within the
University.
"Overall, the experience I'm gaining
is more valuable than just the regular
off-campus job."

A FULL SERVICE MEXICAN RESTAURANT
with DANCING NIGHTLY
presents
Cilscols DISCO
Ann Arbor's Premier Discoteque
611 CHURCH ST.-NEAR SOUTH UNIVERSITY
995-5955

Y

Levin seeks 'Camp David'

on inflation

ontinued from Page1)
burdensote. You have to have some
kind of naonal consensus to do it, and
the atmoshere at Camp David will be
conduciv to success just because
there's afeeling: If Sadat and Begin
can do itve can too."
In a rease issued yesterday, Levin
stated rivate meetings with Vice
Presidet Walter Mondale, Domestic"
AdvisoStuart Eizenstat, Political Ad-
visor TihKraft, and chief anti-inflation
advisoRobert Strauss lead the Senate
candidte to believe each of these of-
ficialsthought the possibility of an
econotic summit conference will be
"evieed.
Griin was apparently unaware of
evirs plans to ask for domestic
nitaon of the Mideast summit, but
Ae vo-term senator has made in-
flatia one of his major campaign
issuo.
GEFFIN HAS introduced legislation
to aiend the U.S. constitution to
reqgte a balanced federal budget,
claiing that "federal deficit spending
is t1' main reason for inflation," Grif-
fin tress Secretary William Matney
aisesterday.
Republican lawmaker has also
ored legislation to "index" taxes,
ha is, automatically adjust tax-
akets to keep wage-earners from

jumping into a new tax range every
time they earn a cost-of-living raise.
In addition, Griffin voices support fo
In addition, Griffin voices support for
two Republican tax cutting plans-the
Kemp-Roth plan to slash federal taxes
by a third and the Steiger-Hanson bill to
cut capital gains taxes in half to en-
courage capital formation.
couRIgFIN CLAIMS all four of these
bills would help control inflation by for-
cing the government to cut back on
waste and encouraging business to
create jobs.
The candidates agree that voters
ought to reject the Tisch tax cutting
proposal at the polls on Nov. 7, and both
favor the Headlee amendment as an
alternative.
Griffin and Levin seem to differ in
their approaches to wage and price con-
trols or guidelines by government. Grif-
fin has repeatedly expressed strong
disapproval of any sort of regulations
or recommendations to business from
the federal government. Levin has said
he is opposed to present controls
because they are "too complex," but
has not ruled out their future useful-
ness.
WHENEVER POSSIBLE, however,
Levin has directed attention toward
Griffin's attendance record in the

Senate, charging his opponent with
chronic absence. On Tuesday, former
Governor George Romney answered
Levin's claims that Griffin has missed
one-third of the 1977 roll-call votes in
the Senate, calling the claims
"misleading" in the context of Griffin's
entire twenty-two years service in

Congress.
Griffin aide Chris Barnes said last
night Griffin has made 86.4 per cent of
the possible roll-call votes during his
years in Congress, hitting a peak of 99
per cent in 1958.
Levin staffers responded that the
charge against Griffin is documented.

Asian-AmericanFall Happening
DATE: Friday, September 29, 8:00 p.m.
PLACE: Pendleton Room, 2nd Floor Michigan Union
Featuring:
- CHARLIE CHIN, singer, Paradon Label Recording Artist
- KADIZ, Singing group
-ORIENTATION. Come meet University staff and find out about
Asian-American programming, meet fellow students
- REFRESHMENTS
- DANCING to Disco after program
FREE, Everybody encouraged to attend
Sponsored by ASIAN-AMERICAN ASSOCIATION

CUSTOMER INFORMATION FROM GENERAL MOTORS

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HALF PRICE
ON BEER & COCKTAILS

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EVERY THURSDAY:'
entertainment by the Famed
GASLIGHTERS"

Downtown

8IM8Q'S

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moo r - -

HOW TO SAVE ON AUTO INSURANCE
A GOOD DRIVING RECORD CAN LOWER YOUR PREMIUMS. SO CAN HIGHER DEDUCTIBLES.
In many parts of the moving traffic violations and value of your car on the used-
country the average cost of no "chargeable, at fault" ac- car market, and your own
car insurance has risen over cidents within the past three financial situation. If your
50% in the past five years. years. Their premiums may car is more than five years
Liability insurance pro- be as much as 25% lower. old, it may not pay to buy any
tects you against the claims You can often cut your collision insurance. If you do
of others. Its cost, like that of premiums for collision and have an accident, casualty
any insurance, is based on comprehensive by 25% to losses over $100 that are
what the insurance company 50% by raising your deduct- not reimbursed by insurance
has to pay in claims plus its ible. Many people still choose coverage are tax deductible,
overhead. And the cost of full-coverage comprehensive in many instances, providing
everybody's individual liabil- and $100 deductible collision you itemize your tax return.
ity insurance is inflated by
large court settlements and TYPICAL INSURANCE PREMIUMS FOR A FULL-SIZE 1978 MODEL GM CAR*
exaggerated claims. Full-coverage comprehensive $200 deductible comprehensive
A lt o gh la ilt i s r and $100 deductible collision and $500 deductible collision
Astheuhedibyly inrStandard Safe Driver Safe Driver
ance is required by law i ATLANTA $267 $201 $111
many states, in light of the CHICAGO $947 $711 $395
trend toward higher settle- LOS ANGELES $476 $358 $197
ments, you should be sure SANTA FE $412 $311 $172
that your coverage is ade- WINNETKA. ILL. $372 $280 $154
quate. (suburb of Chicago)
But in the "voluntary" Insurance premiums are based on many factors, including your age, the kind of car you own and where
parts of your car insurance- you live. Rates vary from company to company. The figures above do not include liability coverage.
collision and comprehensive coverage. That means they We believe that if you
(fire and theft)-that cover pay the first $100 on collision- have enough information
physical damage to your own related damages and the in- you won't. have to spend as
car, there are some things surance company pays the much money to own and
you can do to lower your rest. But just look what hap- maintain a car. And that'll be
insurance bill. pens when you increase the good for you and good for us.
Safe drivers pay lower deductibles to $200 on . .
premiums for both liability comprehensive and $500 on
and collision coverage. In- collision: In Los Angeles, for our continuing effort to give
surance rates are set that example, the typical annual customers useful information
way because drivers with a premium for a safe driver about their cars and trucks and
good past history are less will drop from $358 to $197. the company that builds them.
likely to haye accidents in the The higher the deductible, General Motors
future. Many insurance com- the lower the premium. (See People building transportation
panies define "safe drivers" the chart for more examples.) to serve people
as those with two or less Of course, you assume
more of the risk by choosing
higher deductibles. It's a per-
cnnal driciinthatshou~l he

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