The Michigan Daily-Thursday, September 17, 1981-Page 7
Birth Defects -
This space contributed
by the publisher.
AN 1 IIARBOR
" ~5th Ave. of lbery 781-9700
LAST 14 DAYS!
EVERY NIGHT Except Tues
3 LOW'PRICE $1,00 Night
Thurs. 7:30, 9:30
Daily Photo by KIM HILL
STUDENTS SCAN THE employment opportunity board on the second floor
of the Student Activities Building in search of partitime jobs.
Students find city,
jobs hard to come by
(Continued from Page 1)
"Mom and Dad are no longer saying,,
*'Don't bother to work'" to their.
colle ge-age sons and daughters,
Longmate said. "As the Michigan
economy gets worse, the work-study
program grows. In the past, several
hundred jobs were left unfilled each
1r. At the end of (last) winter term,
'ly 75 jobs were left unfilled."
ATUDENTS LUCKY ENOUGH to
gqiialify - for work-
-study stand a better chance of finding a
jlob" than other students because the
federal government pays for 70 percent
of a work-study students' salary,
making them more attractive to em-
Other students who did not qualify for
sany form of 'financial aid under the
tighter guidelines this year face a much
tougher challenge in trying to land a
gjobSo me. students are still checking
their mailboxes for notice from the
financial aid office or from Lansing on
whether they will receive any loans or
"If my loan doesn't come through,"
said senior Sherrill Cannon, "I'll have
to drop out this term."
ANOTHER undergraduate, David
Schneider, said because this is the first
year he has been denied financial aid,
he has to find a job if he wants to stay in
But, finding a job is becoming in-
A number of Ann Arbor businesses
'hve reported a sudden flood of ap-
plicants this year for job openings.
"TWO OR THREE years ago, I'd get
a few people" applying for jobs, said
Pasif Zarou, manager of The Falafil
Hut in Briarwood Mall, "I put an ad in
about four months ago, and I've been
surprised at the number applying."
Only 110 persons were selected from
the more than 800 who applied for jobs
at the Count of Antipasto this year, ac-
cording to General Manager Rick Buhr.
George Paron, owner of the Brown
Jug, where most of the employees are
students, said his restaurants' jobs
were filled before he even announced
the openings. "We didn't even put up a
sign," he said.
Students who have not yet found jobs
may find there are still a number of
openings on the job- board in the
basement of the Student Activities
Building. Most are for babysitters,
clerks, typists, and research assistants,
but ambitious students may be in-
terested in ads for a limousine driver
and a Zamboni operator to resurface
the ice in skating rinks.
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