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December 09, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-12-09

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, December 9, 1985 - Page


Jobs:Reputation is best publi city

with wire reports
Students looking for a part-time job
in Ann Arbor will be able to find
openings next semester, according to
local business owners. But those
openings should be filled quickly.
Usually a job's reputation among
students is the best publicity for a job.
"It looks like a fun job. It is a fun
job," said Tessa Shaefer, a shift
supervisor at Steve's Ice Cream.
Shaefer added that almost all of
Steve's employees are University
AT ULRICH'S Book Store, Cor-
porate General Manager Tom Musser
said student customers, who are im-
pressed with the store, often become
student employees.
Flexible scheduling appears to be
the single most important con-
sideration for students wishing to
work and for employers wishing to at-
tract students.
Fast food restaurants, such as
Burger King and McDonald's tend to
hire a large proportion of college
students, and managers value the
ability to provide flexible scheduling
for their employees.

'It looks like a fun job. It is a fun job.'
-Tessa Shaefer
Steve's Ice Cream supervisor

"THAT'S ONE of the best things
about working at McDonald's.. . they
schedule you around your schedule."
said Donna Armsead, a manager at
"I enjoy working there (East
Quad), andit doesn't take too much of
your time. You can schedule your
studying around it," said LSA
sophomore Jeff Miller, a University
food service employee.
Student workplaces, such as
Ulrich's and the MUG Eateries and
Commons agree that they have little
trouble in attracting students at the
start of each semester. But there are
frequently difficulties in retaining
adequate student help towards the

end of the semester, when schoolwork
and other responsibilities pile up.
"I THINK they (the students) get
overly ambitious about what they can
handle, and that's the balance bet-
ween work and school," said Jeff
Kloiber, the manager at the MUG.
Kloiber said that the MUG loses
employees but alsohattracts more
customers during the final exam
Business and campus workplaces
cope with the lack of student help
towards the end of the semester in dif-
ferent ways.
KLOIBER says that the MUG will
usually try and help its student work-

force out by reducing hours in order to
give students a chance to catch up in
their studies. But the MUG makes it a
point of warning new student em-
ployees that they are expected to
work through the finals period.
Some business owners, in fact, say
they have found employees such as
University graduates or high school
students more suitable for their
business because they live in town
year round and often have more
flexible schedules.
However, at the University of
Virginia, no one knows for certain
why students are becoming leery of
taking part-time jobs.
"Students getting money from their
parents is the major reason," said
A.K. Bhagat, head of the University of
Virginia's food services. "They're
letting mom and dad pay for it."
Bhagat said that he has 210 part-
time jobs unfilled. The lack of
workers is causing some delays in
serving the 6,000 students his depar-
tment feeds every day.
Other part-time jobs at University
of Virginia, such as clerical and
library work, are also taking longer tc
fill than in the past.

Career Planning &
Recruiting Schedule
The following employers and
representatives from
graduate/professional schools
will be on campus to conduct in-
January 13
Banker's Trust
January 14
Banker's Trust
January 15
CNA Insurance Co.
January 16
National Bank of Detroit
Sears, Roebuck & Co.
January 17
IDS Financial Services
Sears, Roebuck & Co.
January 20
A.S. Hansen
Paul Revere Insurance Co.
Dow Chemical- Communications
Mutual of Omaha
Procter & Gamble - Sales
January 22
Burroughs Corporation
Dow Chemical - Marketing &

May Company
Northern Trust Co. of Chicago
Xerox Corporation
January 23
Dow Chemical - Marketing &
May Company
Morgan Guaranty Trust Co.
National Security Agency
Procter & Gamble - Customer
January 24
New England Mutual Life Insurance
University of Michigan Medical
January 27
Cedar Point
Nationwide Insurance Co.
January 28
Central Intelligence Agency
Hewlett-Packard Co.
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
Mutual of Omaha
Naval Weapons Center
January 29
Central Intelligence Agency
Chrysler Corporation
United Way of America
January 30
First National Bank of Chicago
General American Life Insurance Co.
Lincoln National Life Insurance Co.
Mass Mutual Life Insurance Co.
National Oceanic & Atmospheric
Contact the Career Planning
and Placement Office for more

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class tin

WASHINGTON (AP) - Many members of the "baby
boom" generation, now in their 30s, are finding they can't
match their parents' middle class achievements of nice
homes, financial security and children's education, the
authors of a new study said Saturday.,
"All around us, there are signs that the middle class is
in trouble," said the study commissioned by the
congressional Joint Economic Committee.
"SINGLE PERSONS are postponing marriage.
Families are postponing having children. Good jobs in
manufacturing are being lost. Young people feel substan-
tial economic pressure."

The authors said some analysts fear the situation won't
improve until the federal budget deficit is greatly reduced
- an action that in itself would probably lower living
standards in the short run.
In comments released with the report, Rep. David
Obey, (D-Wis.), chairman of the committee, called the
situation "a serious problem."
"But in some ways 1973 was the last good year," said
the authors, University of Maryland public affairs
Professor Frank S. Levy and Richard Michel, director of
the income security and pension policy center at the Ur-
ban Institute in Washington.


study says

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Congress wrestles with deficit ceiings


Limited delivery area.
©1985 Domino's Pizza, Inc.

serious misgivings, Congress appears
to have begun an unstoppable march
toward enactment of watershed
legislation to force an end to federal
budget deficits by fiscal 1991.
"This was an idea that wouldn't
die," Sen. Phil Gramm, (R-Texas),
one of the principal Senate sponsors of
the plan, said after congressional
negotiators ended a two-month
stalemate Friday and tentatively set-

tled on a compromise version of the
ADDITIONAL details will be
worked out today and congressional
leaders predict that final action by the
full House and Senate could come as
early as Wednesday. President
Reagan has endorsed the concept of
the measure.
But some legislators are unhappy
about what they are about to do.
"It is absolutely irresponsible as

public policy, but as a result of our
public pronouncements about our
new-found courage, we cannot back
down," Sen. Nancy Landon
Kassebaum, (R-Kan.), said just hours
before the negotiators announced
their settlement.
"AFTER TWO tortuous months of a
regimented forced march, we have
reached the outskirts of a budgetary
Moscow - and it has started to

snow," she said.
In general, the plan would revise
the congressional budget process and
mandate automatic spending cuts if
Congress and the White House fail to
meet a series of statutory ceilings on
budget deficits aimed at reducing the
government's annual red ink from the
current $200 billion to zero by fiscal
To begin on that path, the plan will
require forced spending reduction of
about $11.6 billion in the current fiscal
year that began Oct. 1.

The School of Music is sponsoring a performance tonight by the Univer-
sity Band, the Campus Band, and the Chamber Winds. Eric Becher, Steve
Roberts and Larry Rachleff will conduct the bands. The show begins at 8
p.m. at Hill Auditorium.
Michigan Theatre Foundation - Diner, 8 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Ark - David Bromberg and his Big Band.
Bird of Paradise - Reed/Anderson Ensemble, 207 S. Ashley.
South and Southeast Asian Studies - Odissi, classical dance of India,
Sharon Lowen, 4 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Chemistry - Thomas Pinnavaia, "Recent Advances in the Synthesis
and Characterization of 'Pillared Clay Catalysts,' " 4 p.m., room 1200,
Chemistry Bldg.
Faculty Women's Club - Lunch/listen, Josef M. Miller, "Cochlear Im-
plants," 11:30 a.m., Michigan room, League.
Macromolecular Research - Charles L. Tucker III, "Predicting Fiber
Orientation in Short Fiber Composites," 4 p.m., room 3005, Chemistry
Near East and North African Studies - Brown bag lecture, Teshome
Wagaw, "The Assimilation of Ethiopian Jews into Israeli Society," noon,
Commons room, Lane Hall.
Population Studies - Brown bag lecture, Jersey Liang, "Population
Aging in the People's Republic of China," noon, 1225 S. University.
Studies in Religion - Harvey Cox, "Jesus and the Moral Life," 8 p.m.,
MLB 3.
English - Information on graduate school in English, 4 p.m., room
7629, Haven Hall.
Multiple Sclerosis Society - Counseling Group, Significant Others
Group,7 p.m., Washtenaw United Way.
Society for Creative Anachronism - 7 p.m., East Quad.
Friends of Revolution Books - Audio-visual, bilingual program on
renlutinon in Peru, 7 n.m., International Center.

*oe days, eveningsa
We 1 a -SltoS

6-7 P.M.at Ille 1429 Hill St.
(Dinner and Candle Lighting Ceremony)
Call and make dinner reservations, 663-3336
Hans Kung
Professor of Ecumenical Theologg
at the Universitg of Tlibingen
Sat. Dec.14, 1985
4:00 - 5:30 p.m.
Hill fuditorium
Open to the Public
Free Rdmission
For information, call (313) 764-4475

... is unhappy with plan
"Good service.
good coverage.
good price -
That's State Farm
450 S. Main
Suite 3
Ann Arbor
STATE FARM Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there.
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S Bloomington, Illinois

203 E. Hoover
Ann Arbor, MI 48104
Permanent Centers In More Than
120 Major U S Cities 3 Abroad
For Information About Other Centers
In New York State Stanley H Kaplan Educational Center Ltd

Announcing the Annual

DPhlchwd - ' _innth

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