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May 17, 1978 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-05-17

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

The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, May 17, 1978-Page5
Jobs in A limited to
burgers and parks

By BRIAN BLANCHARD
There are a few jobs left to help pay
for sandals and ice cream, but summer
opportunities in Ann Arbor seem to be
limited to filing papers, frying ham-
burgers and sweeping floors.
The bulletin board on the second floor
of the Student Activities Building is
covered with notices from employers
around the area, but "they do go pretty
-fast," according to Kiki Bolf, who
works in the Temporary Employment
Office. "We have about five per cent
technical, 20 percent service main-
tenance, and 60 percent clerical jobs,"
she said.
LINDA CLEARWATER in the city's
Personnel office said, "The only tem-
porary jobs are in the Parks and
Recreation Department, like lifeguar-
ding and park maintenance."
The Washtenaw County Personnel of-
fice has 24 jobs open under the Com-
prehensive Employment and Training
Act (CETA), according tb Mamie
Clark. The jobs, made available
through federal funding, include park
work, building operations, correctional
officer, and "community organizer."
Ann Arbor CETA's summer program
emphasizes placement for students
between the ages of 14,and 21.
Anita Schuon at the Michigan Em-
ployment Security Commission at the
Maple Village Shopping Center said,
"The job situation changes from day to
day," but added there are often "labor
or short-term restaurant jobs" listed.

summer, racking up money in en-
change for the monotony. "We could
find out tomorrow that we need people,
but then again it could be three weeks"
before the plant will know if summer
jobs, either on the line, or around the
plant, will open up.
Another standard job puts students
behind plastic counters in fast food
operations. McDonald's on Maynard is
not hiring, but the Stadium and
Washtenaw outlets need workers, as
does the Burger King on the corner of
Maynard and Liberty.
The Associated Press reported last
week that at least four million youths
are joining the ranks of jobseekers this
year. Employment specialists and
college placement services say the job
opportunities look better than last
year-which was a fairly good
year-and is much improved from two
years ago when the recession-plagued
economy sharply cut back on summer
hiring.
"You can just about always get a job
in the food area," said Robert Telmos,
Huron High school's coordinator for the
city's Cooperative Occupational
Education program. Telmos also said,
"Any one who can type 50 to 60 words a
minute can get a job in this town."

Daily Photo by PETER SERuNG
OTTO CARDEW TAKES care of business at Burger King yesterday afternoon.
The Pioneer High School junior is one of dozens of students making money in Ann
Arbor's food industry.

LABOR AT THE Ford p
silanti is "uncertain" atnth
History majors have tr
tightened bolts along side n
auto workers on the lines

A CAREER IN LAW
without law school

After just three months of study at
The Institute for Paralegal Training,
you'll have a career in law or business-
without graduate school. You'll be work-
ing closely with attorneys and business
people performing many of the duties
traditionally handled by lawyers. You'll
be well paid, and working in the city of
your choice in a bank, major corpora-
tion or private law firm. You can even
choose a specialty-Corporate Law,
Criminal Law, Employee Benefit Plans,
Estates and Trusts, General Practice,
Litigation or Real Estate.

The Institute was the first school of
its kind in the country and is approved
by the American Bar Association. Since
1970, The Institute has placed over
2,500 graduates in over 85 cities nation-
wide.
If you're a graduating-senior with
above average grades and interested in
a challenging career, send in the
coupon. We'll send you our new course
catalog and everything you need to
know about an exciting career as a
lawyer's assistant,

CLIP AND SAVE
lant in Yp-
e moment. Saturday, May 20
aditionally CALL TO ARMS CONTROL
aiddle-aged 9:30 am-5:00 pm, Wesley Lounge
during the call Alan Wilde 761-4475
1 9 WednesdayMay 24
WHY I BECAME POLITICAL
A panel ofarea politicians
8; B00 pm, Wesley Losnge
' call John Schmole 761 -2298 I
Saturday, June 3
p CANOE TRIP
' s call Brad Snyder 668-7722
Tuesday, June 13
TIGER BASEBALL
I Night game against Milwaukee
call Dave Rigan 663-593
CSunday, June 25
!0 SWIMMING AND VOLLEYBALL
1 = ~and picnic at Whitmore Lake
I I- call Deb & Paul Van Hauten 971-0580
I o Tuesday, July 4
FOURTH OF JULY
I Z picnic and fireworks
I calliahn Schmale 761-2298
' = Thursday, July 20
i DINNER AND AR FAIR
I 14 Spaghetti Bender
' i call Nancy Wehmeyer 668-8643
Z Saturday, July 29
BIKE HIKE ,
*0 call Dave Rigan 663-2593
I Saturday, August 12
HIKING AND SWIMMING
picnic at Silver Lake
call Martha Ann Crawford 973-2736
I Friday, August 25
DINNER AND DANCING
Pretzel Bell
call Dottie Day 971-8874
1 PLUS: Wednesday noon brown-bag picnics
on our lawn. Discussions and volleyball,
other occasional activities. Call us to receive
nur mailings.
Call Tom, Anne, or Shirley 668-6881
CLIP AND SAVE

Send me your new catalog and information about
an exciting career as alawyer's assistant.
SClasses begin soon, so hurry.'
TIM \ NAME
Institute
for ADDRESS
Paralegal CTY STATE ZIP
Training
235 South 17th Street DATE OF GRADUATION
Philephia. Pa. 19203
217326600 GRADE POINT AVERAGE
'APPsID,BY THE AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION
L-------------------- -- .. YA IIr -- - - - - - --, 1M. I 1 i lrtl

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