The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, November 10,1993-7
.1 1 1
university professors are the sec-
ond-highestpaidin the Big Ten, while
;Michigan State faculty salaries rank
:ninth in the conference.
Officials at both schools say com-
:petitive salaries are a must to keep top
;faculty. But both schools also have
(been criticized for steep tuition in-
+creases in recent years.
Both schools fall below the
$63,250 national average for profes-
sors at public universities.
The University, with an average
'salary of $57,500, falls only behind
Nothwestern University, whose pro-
fessors average $68,000 a year, ac-
cording to the American Association
of University Professors.
University President James
raisc as part of a three-year plan by
the University's Board of Regents to
bring his salary in line with those at
other schools. He earns $206,070.
MSU President Peter McPherson
earns $180,000 ayear, while the high-
est paid faculty member - Univer-
sity Distinguished Professor Henry
Blosser-earns $175,000, according
to a computeranalysis by the Lansing
*State Journal publishedMonday.
Speakers tout non-profit jobs
By APRIL WOOD
DAILY STAFF REPORTER
Careersinaltruismcould bea wave
of the future, and an option that pro-
vides the same benefits and innova-
tions as paid employment.
This was one of the main mes-
sages sent out yesterday in a seminar
hosted by the University's Career
Planning and Placement Office
(CP&P). The seminar, which high-
lighted the latest trends in volunteer
employment, focused on sharing in-
formation and ideas about the increas-
ing popularity of non-profit jobs.
Students' questions focused
mainly on the kinds of opportunities
available in today's non-profit mar-
ket, the importance of the type of
of extracurricular studies and employ-
Marsha Chamberlain, executive
director of the Ann Arbor Arts Asso-
ciation, addressed some of these con-
cerns by .outlining the skills neces-
sary for employmentin the non-profit
She emphasized style, initiative,
and marketing abilities as key quali-
ties necessary for success, and en-
couraged students to "package your
interest" when attracting attention
from potential employers.
Jim Clark, founder and executive
director of ACCESS, Networking in
the Public Interest - a non-profit
organization devoted to locating em-
ployment for other non-profit jobs
told students his inspiring history in
Clark, who founded ACCESS in
1986 and has served as director since
that time, said his original goal was to
create the perfect career menu so a
person could select a position and
stay with it.
"Public community careers were
like fine cuisine, intriguing and ex-
otic, but you could never find some-
thing that caught your eye," he said.
ACCESS publishes "Community
Jobs,"a newsletter that lists more than
300 work opportunities every month,
as well as information on resourcesand
entrepreneurships. The organization
also publishes specific newsletters for
Washington D.C., New York,New Jer-
sey and the Chicago area.
The newsletter publishes an index
of community jobs available in all col-
lege career planning offices. Every
spring and fall a list of intemships is
published for summer employment.
Seminar organizers said the event
helped to motivate students interested
in volunteer work to take the next step
in planning their careers.
"We find thatafter(these seminars)
students have extra motivation to come
back totheofficeandsee what'sthere,"
saidCP&Prepresentative Judy Michael
(RA NK IT.
Bobbi Stevens carefully shaves her ceramic vase at a local ceramics co-op.
Do you need more students in your group or organization?
Escape to Kinko's and crank out the work!
to get your name recognized!
Come to the GRAND OPENING of the
MICHIGAN PROMOTION STORE
the week of November 15-19 and let us help you promote your group.
Michigan Promotion Store, located in the ground floor of the Union, is
comprised of The Michigan Daily, Ascott Tee Shirts, and Michigans
Advertising Works. Our goal is to help and advise student groups and :
organizations in promoting themselves and their events.
" Laser Printers
" Color Prints & Copies 12
- Quiet Work Spaces 53
530 E. Liberty". 761-4539
t20 S. University" 747-9070
0 S. State Street " 662-1222
the copy center
._ _ _* *__-
AFTER 9:00 pm SPECIALS
One Small Hand Tossed Pizza with Two Toppings- $5.99
One Medium Hand Tossed Pizza with Two Toppings- $7.99
One Large Hand Tossed Pizza with Two Toppings- $8.99
One Medium Thin Crust Pizza with Two Toppings- $8.99
One Large Thin Crust Pizza with Two Toppings- $9.99
One Deep Dish Pizza with Two Toppings- $8.99
Two 6 Inch Subs, Two Cokes, and an Order of Twisty Breac
Twisty Breadsticks- 8 for 99 cents
Dipping Sauce- 30 cents
Minimum Order of $6.00 For Delivery
C~res ,vara ta alra aoffh arl
DOMINATOR (carry out only)
It's a Big 10"x30" pizza with 30 slices
Extra Crispy Thin Crust (med. or Ig.)
Deep Dish (medium)
zesty or butter crust
Original Hand Tossed (sm., med. or Ig.)
Super Subs (6" or 12")
Twisty Bread Sticks
Coke & diet Coke 12oz can or 2-liter bottle
. . W W W s .,- -. - ms s-. - - *