The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, September 23. 1998 - 7
* ew telephone
*filter sales calls
rebuilds after loss :
(A 11CAGO ,AP)
Ameritech Corp. is offering what it
says is a firstlof-its-kind service to fil-
ter out those annoying sales calls that
always seem o come during dinner.
The messige is loud and clear. Our
customers amply want control over
telemarketirg,:' Diane Primo, president
Sof product rianagerent for Ameritech,
said yesterday, the first day the service
was offered in parts of Chicago and
It will be expanded to Ameritech cus-
tomers throughout the Great Lakes
region next year and also will be offered
to other phone companies, officials
Here's how it works:
First, a customer must have Caller
ID,"then callers whose numbers come
through as "unavailable" or "unknown"
are intercepted by a greeting.
"'The numnber you are calling has
Privacy Manager" the message begins
and then asks the caller to identify him-
self or herself after a beep.
If the caller does so, the call then
rings through to the recipient, who has
three options: to accept the call, to
decline the call or to deciine the call and
1 tell the caller namely, a telemarketer
- not to call again.
Ameritech officials say the beauty oti
the system is that seven out of every 10
unidentified callers, often salespeople,
simply hang up, according to data from
product tests. That means the phone
"'That's a lot of dinners, movies and
bedtime stories that went uninterrupt-
ed," said John Rooney, president of
Ameritech consumer services.
There are a few inconveniences,
namely for friends and family members
who have their numbers blocked from
caller ID - or who call from pay
phones or states that don't transmit their
phone numbers - and, thus, have to go
through the screening process every
time they call from an unidentified
There's also a few-second lapse
added to the bill of every long-distance
caller who doesn't hang up.
Ameritech officials, who are in the
process of patenting the Privacy
Manager software so they can offer it to
other phone companies, say the incon-
veniences are minimal. In fact, they say
tests of the product have shown it to be
the company's most popular service in
more than a decade.
Reviews on the streets of downtown
Chicago yesterday were mixed.
Several people said they would rather
Richard Notebaert, chairman of the board and CEO of Ameritech, announces a new
service called Privacy Manager at a news conference yesterday in Chicago.
let their ansverin machines or oice husband to answer and say "ilanks but
mail screen the calls 0r them than pay nio thanksi'
the extra mnoney. T e1 Privacy Manager "We're cheap We'd rather save our
costs $3.95 a month in addition to the money for retirement than givc it to the
approximate S7.5() charged monthly for phone company. said Repa, who works
caller ID. in (Chicago and lives in the northwest-
Susan Repa says sIe convinced het ern Illinois town of C apiron.
Continued from Page 1
themI," ;Ilet Icy said.
I eatlley sid he is sattisfiedi with ho~k
I )t ffcr responld to violent inlcidenlts.
For the past year, University
Ilousing administrators have tried to
help the Northwood community cope
with the murder.
"Ilhe atermath of death was trau-
matic for the family housing communi-
ty" said Alan I evy, director of housing
affairs. "It was one of the most horren-
dous things people had to deal with"
Most of the residents who lived by
Williams have remained in the
Kayo Blackwood, a Northwood res-
ident since August 1997, said she is still
"carrying the murder" with her.
"I felt like this did not happen in
daily life. I thought it only happened in
the movies;' Blackwood said.
The loss of Tamara Williams was not
just a case of a University student being
killed, it acknowledged a fact that many
are afraid to talk about - that domestic
violence does exists on college campuses.
According to the recent survey
on domestic violence released by the
FBI, in 1990, 30 percent of women
who were murdered were killed by
husbands or boyfriends. The report
also st ates that 22 percent of college
students are victims of domestic
violence, as are 10 percent of high
Sarah Ilueser, training and educa-
tion program coordinator for the Sexual
Assault Prevention and Awareness
Center, said there are many misconcep-
tions on campus about domestic vio-
lence She said there is a myth that it
only happens in lower-class families.
"D)omestic violence happens every-
where" 1lueser said. "No community is
immune. lhe I Jniversity is struggling to
incorporate what awareness of domes-
tic violence means to their own life."
Ilartford said it is hard to keep the
community aware because every year the
University community population rises
Susan Kaufman, associate director
for the University's Center for the
Iducation of Women agrees with
"Domestic violence in a college
community is just like domestic vio-
lence in any other community;" she
said. "We want people to know that the
community cares and help is available.
People are working hard to eliminate
violence against women."
Although there are many places for
women 1nd men to receive shelter from
"I felt like this Uid
not happen in real
life. I thought it
only happened in
- Kayo Blackwood
an abusive mate, FBI reports state that
only 18 percent of abused women file
police reports. The majority of the vic-
tims are afraid of retaliation from the
In 1995,Tamara Williams did report
Nelson's physical abuse to the police
and he was found guilty of domestis
violence. Williams grandmother said
she was not aware her granddaughter
was in an abusive relationship.
"I have always told my children to
be aware of who your friends are and to
always talk to me," Hart said. "We
should be able to communicate."
Hart said that while raising six girs,
she insisted on meeting "every yonrig
man" who dated her daughters. Ihart
also said she had only had one brief
encounter with Nelson.
"I hope she did not die in vain,"
Hart said. "I hope that because oC it
somebody will be aware of what can
happen if you get mixed up with the
wrong people. No family should have
to go through this,"
Hart said that the day after. her
granddaughter's funeral, she had a talk
with all of her grandchildren and great
"I told them never let it get out of
hand," Hart said. "We just don't wanio
go through this again. It's the saddet
thing in life."
Matthew Green, a community-aide
for Northwood V, is raising a 4-year-old
daughter and 9-year-old son with-his
wife. IHe said he is already prepang
his children in how to handle i.tigh
societal issues such as this one. .
Green said he talks to his 9-year old
about sex, violence and the diffe rtra(e
between right and wrong as a child and
"Anything open in society, I talk
about becaus e he needs to be aware,"
Green's 4-year-old daughter is tuo
young to remember the murder kist
year, but he says that he has started to
"instill in her a tremendous amount of
self esteem and pride.
Students find many job openigs on campus
Continued from Page i.
Accompanying this demand for workers, and per-
haps due to this huge demand, unemployment rates
have been strikingly low.
The Michigan Employment Service Agency report-
ed a 2.5-percent unemployment rate in Washtenaw
County for the month of July and a 2.1 percent rate in
Both numbers are significantly lower than the 4.5
percent nationwide unemployment rate for July. The
rates for August vwill be available later this week.
It is difficult to determine how the county has man-
aged to maintain such low unemployment rates, some
"Economistsdon't understand how the labor market
could be so 'tight;"' :said economics Prof. George
Johnson, who has done research on long-term unem-
Johnson dines "tight" as a market that has signif-
icantly low anemployment and a high demand for
"It's almotst like World War II, when they would
nearly drag people otfolfthe street near Willow Run to
make BI3-17's," he said.
"With a tremendous excess demaind for la bo a sub-
stantial rise in wages should have occurred" oon
said, but he doubts wages actually have risen.
Area business managers agree these statistics lae
a great impact on 1Jniversity students who are job
hunting. Potential employers of students are not only
abundant, but willing to work with class schedules.
"If there are certain shifts students can't work, is,-
ally I cannot hire them. But there are quite a 1ew time
slots available right now," said Amal Sabbagh, a man-
ager at the Azure Grill.
Many markets are wide open to students in the cr-
rent job climate.
"It doesn't matter if you are a student or not at this
time of year' said Jan 'urner, a greenhouse miiunaer
at Garden (enter and Nursery in Ann Arbor. "We
kind of adhere to the students' schedule. It's a avcry
physical job, so it's tough for students to go hore and
study, but we're always hiring," she said.
Some students seeking jobs, including ILSA first-year
student Amelia Juhl, say they're not having a ditficult
time finding employment. While she has only applied
for two positions, she said she has seen many opportu-
But Jul said, "'lhcre's just nothing I've seen that JI
really wai to do. '(pen' doesn't mean avorable."
.1uhl said she is optimistic shei will find a satist'ying
Thie appeal ol' the current joh market to students
could signify a decline in the number of students t'ill-
mng work-study jobs,
SIarry Greene a secretary at the University Medical
('enter, worries that amca hfsinesses may pull students
away trom a work-study position lie is trying to fill.
"W have a very hims department," he said. "We
aw ays look rwxard to students coming back in the
kill. We're miserahle without them"
Greene said i,. heeleves students t'ind it easier to
find a "normna" job than to investigate work-study
options. ''It student can work at Mel)(onald's for 9
'n hour, it's hard to attract them to a work-study posi-
tion;" he said.
Assistant I)irector of limancial Aid Vickie Crupper
said she d ~es not believe this is a probable scenario.
"On campus, the work-study program is very com-
petitive with wages) (Crupper said. "For the past few
years we have been blessed with a low unemployment
rate. We don't see that as sorething that detracts from
PA RT-TIME CLERICAL, mornings.
approx. 20 hrs. per week. Some'weekends
required. Applicants with flexible school
schedule please apply 0)Scorekeepers. 3 10
Maynard. 995-0581 ext. 8. Ask for Michelle,
PART-TIME DATA entry clerical position.
)51 accu racy with appropriate speed
(wpm+). customer service skills. excellent
telephone m-anner, problem resolution skills.
punctual, mature flexible personality, ability
to work independently and prioritize daily
work loads and timeframes. Experience w/
Windows 95 and Microsoft Office. It' you
would like to apply for this position. please
submit your resume to: Office of Plannin"
and Marketing,. 300 N. Ingalls Room 4E 14,
Ann Arbor, Ml 48109-0475 or e-mail your
resume to bkturnerumich.edu
PART-TIME EMIP. Driving & warehouse
w ork. Gnat after school job. Contact Eric C
PART-TIME INFANT & toddler teachers
needed in licensed Ann Arbor child care
center. Competitive salary, w/ vacation &
sick days. Contact Tammy @)995-1001.
jPART-TIME SALES help wanted: Flexible
hours. The Tree. 419 Detroit St. 663-2008.
PERSONAL CARE A'TTENDANT foi
physically disabled male student. Pay net.
Wil t raim. CaIt Chris 761-9551 or 332-0976.
RESEARCH ASSTS NEEDED, Part-time,
forstudy in iursing home, lex schedule, own
;mans essential. 950/hr Call 763-7264.
*SPECIAL G;IFTc - We're looking for healthy
womei between the ages 21-35 for ecag
donation. All ethnic backgrounds are
encouraged. Fee paid. Send inquimies to
AARMA, P.O. Box 2674, Ann Arbor, MI
SPORTS WRITER Local WWW based
sports statistics firm seeks writer, 10-1 I
hrs./wk. Computer progamnming experience
a plus. writert tcstats.com 741-29
SPRING BREAK '99-Sell Trips. Earn Cash
& Go Free!" STS is now hiring campus reps.
*Lowest rates to Jamaica, Mexico & Florida.
Call 800-648-4849 or apply online at
STUDENT TO ASSIST handicap women.
Pe isonl caie. food prep., household chores,
& ci'rands. Flex. hrs., good pay. Call 973-
STUDENTS/WORK STUDY students
. ,uvc lih nining hiring for fall term.
TEACHER (LOVE TODDLERS). Cook.
clean, organize, yard work & pet care. Full or t
part time. $8-S10/hr. 996-4847.1
TEACHER FOR GIFTED pre-schoolers 2- 1
6 p.m. $7-8/hour. M-F. 994-3415.
Preschool Assistants and Substitutes. The
Discoverv Center, an Accredited Early
Childhood Program in Ann Arbor, seeks
individuals with early childhood work1
experience to fill 22-30 hour permanent,
positions and substitute positions. Call 663-
7496 to apply.
TEACHERS ASSISTANT NEEDED for
children' s English-as-a-second-language
classes. Have fun while you earn S$S. EOE.
please call Laurie at 764-8463.
'TELEMARKETING EVE. 57-12/hr. No
selling! Call Allen 996-1107.
TELEPHONE INTERVIEWIERS : Exper-
ienced interviewers are needed now for an
established research firm. 25 wpm req. No
sales, flex. hours. S8-59/hr. to start. 973-
1329, ext. 32.
THE BLUE NILE RESTAURANT has im-
imediate opening with bartender. Experience
requimed. Busser staff-host or hostesses and
dishwashers. Apply in person at 221 E.
THE EDGE Work in a cool place with great
pay, great people. and flex hours. Benefits
axailable. Need Bar Backs, Host Persons.
Wait Staff. Security. Apply in person only
letwee 7 and 9 PM any day. Experience
helptul but not required. 2275 Ellsworth Rd.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Finance Staff is
now hiring for immediate openings. 10
hrs/wk. Flexible schedule. Great experience,
please call Jennifer or Courtnev at 763-3246.
THE MICHIGAN LEAGUE Buffet is now
hiring for Fall. Work hours vaiiable between
10 a.m. and 3 p.m. No nights. no weekends.
Work study also avail. Apply in person at the
League Buffet between I I & 2 p.m. 911 N.i
TIM HORTON'S- UP to 6.75/hr. all shifts.
Fall avail. necessary. Benefits include: health
insurance, free meals/ unitorms. 401K.
convenient to bus route, you get to work w/;
Rose in a clean friendly environment. Apply
in person at Michigan League: by Hill
Auditorium 911 N. University.
TUTOR FOR MY 1 mi grade boy at home
afteschool Geometry. Spanish. and 13iology.
Excellent pax 995-325
I KELLOGG EYE Center -seeking
olnteers over thle a'ce oh' IS o1 t112 tIrs. n'
v ision research estinp. IPay is S26. Exes .;Ill
be dilated. Plcase call Jennifer Kem 7
WANTED: COOKS, DRIVERS, assistant
managers. Earn S6-12 hr. Mr. Pizza 1200
WANTED: STRONG,; EN ERG ETIC
reliable person for part-time harn help. 995
WANTED: Stodent Ja a I)exvelopors,
Systems Integration, Iexclop., and Admin.
Respon' bitimes: Aisnc in scientific
collaboi'atce sotiware dcclop includin
audioi leo/data sharn- oxer Incrnet2 and
Webll I Desir'ed clual it icat os. ,Java
prog'raminig, Well u,.ageeand dsg'k ills.
somie network adniin and distributed
application experience. Flexible hours,
compensation. Contact Charlene at 647-8037.
WORK STUDY NEEDED 1o perform
general office dies. Finine. copmn, mai, &
word processing. Prex ious M Medical
Center exp. desired. 10 hrs./wk. $7/hr. Call
Becky at 936-3409
WORK STUDY Pleasat jab to, ana maior.
Help maintaii Med School tab. >7.501hr
about 10 flexiblehs tixk Call647-852t)
A BYSI'I'TER NEEDED for Sat. or Sun.
ln ils and/oi occasional overnights.
( ont1ci igmiln lerQ'umich.edu i)r 764-5446.
('111) CARE NEEIDED in our home. 2
lmit day s/ak.Exp. reqtnred Call 669-2088.
('I ID(CARE FOR 2 children 9 and ItI
era Thurs afternoon. Must have car. i'ef.
(ood pa. ('all Diana 994-8406 or 769-6838.
CHILDCARE hELP Ieeded for 9 year old
girl - Thursday and Friday 5-7 with own car.
References - 741-5823
CHILDCARE NEEDED for 1& 1/2 and 5 yr
old from 9:30-2:30 Friday. Prefer own
CIILDCA RE NEEDED for a 8 years old
bov.Ecvrv other weekend. 6am-7:30pm.
S t ,/wcekend. Own transportation. 913-4557.
CHILDCARE WED. & THURS. 5:30-8:00
P 1. It,1-5/2. Additional hours & jobs avail.
Mature. n-smki.. iIown car. 769-1187.
I)AYCARE ASSISTANT'PART TIME.
l'n i mansportamion.Wiltrain.663-1737.
DEPEN.ABLE BABYSITTER wanted for
o ionl ek'end & xening. hor 2 small
lo in. ii my home. Rate neg. 396-3382 leave
E:A SY ('IDCARE T Transportation for
om niu me shool children to! from our A2
home mu lier school. 4 mornings/ month
ANI)/O 8 /tn month. Min. time
commitment S -2 /er rip. Call 994-7991.
FIN. RESPONSIBLE, CARING sitter for
2 childien ages 2 & 4. Weds. or Thurs. 9am-
I2pm. and every other Saturday night. Trans.
and riefs rcqui red. 994-6412.
IMMEDIATE FULL & PART time
positions availab vworking with children
aces 2-12. Flex, schedule, call 663-9004 or
stop by YMCA: 350 S. Fifth Ave., Ann
JACK AND JILL Learning Centers is
looking for P/T child care, Mon.-Fri., 3-6
CHILD CARE WANTED
Faculty couple desire child care in their home
for their 10 yr. old daughter and I I yr. old
son, two afternoons per week from 3:15 p.m.
to 6:00 p.m. and occasional other times.
Applicants should be energetic, cheerful, and
creative with children. Home is about six
blocks from central campus and the campus
bus line. Spanish speaking is required; the
children are accustomed to Spanish and
English. Pay of about $9.50 per hour. Please
call Marga ret or Glenn at 663-4849.
WANTED - DEPENDABLE CARING
female for childcare Mon-Fri 3:30 - 5:30 p.m
Must have reliable car to take children to
lessons. Call 665-0625 leave message.
WANTED MOTHER'S HELPER to assist
in caring for 2 small children. Part-time. Exp.
req. Call Allison @ 734-971-7033.
FLORIDA SPRING BREAK
Sandpiper-Beacon Beach Resort. Panama
City Beach, FL. From $159 per person. 3
pools. I indoor pool/lazy river ride. Huge
beachfront hot tub. 7' +i har, home of the
world's longest keg party. tree draft beer all
week w/ cover. Suites up to 10 people. Free
info www.sandpiperbeacon.com. 800-488-
2 UM VS. MSU TICKETS for sale. Best
offer. Call 734-764-3033.
AAA! EARLY SPECIALS! Cancun &
Jamaica! 7 Nights Air & Hotel From $399!
Includes Free Food, Drinks, Parties! 1998
Better Business Bureau Award Winner!
springbreaktravel .com 1-800-678-6386.
AAA! EARLY SPECIALS! Panama City!
Room With Kitchen $129! Includes 7 Free
Parties! Daytona $149! New Hotspot- South
Beach $129! Cocoa Beach $149!
AAA! EARLY SPRING Break Specials!
Bahamas Party Cruise! 6 Days $279!
Includes Most Meals! Awesome Beaches,
Nightlife! Departs from Florida! 1998 BBB
Award Winier! springbreaktravel.com I-
FOR SALE: 3 Michigan vs. Michigan State
football tix together. Only $300. 623-9069,
GOOD SEATS pair of tickets left for IND.
& PSU game. Call 332-1273.
INDIVIDUAL LOOKING FOR tickets to
EMU and MSU. Call 313-321-0114. Ltaye
NEED EXTRA U OF M TICKETS.
NEED MSU V. UM tickets. Looking for 3
tickets in Sec. 26 or 2 tickets in Sec. 25.
Please call ASAP @ 761-8418.
NEEDS EXTRA U OF M TICKETS'?
NEW YORK COLLEGE student wouldL
like 2 tickets to Mich./Ohio St. game:,Call,
collect at 914-336-6938.
SEASON FOOTBALL TICKETS for' sale,
good seats. Call evenings 997-0952.
SPRING BREAKERS- 5 star accomidations
at all the hot spots- Cancun, Florida, Jamaida.-
anywhere! Book with UM student-instead oh
far away agency (land only). 358-2877.,
WANTED MSU TICKETS! Call
0637. Go Blue!
WORK STlUI)Y S'TUDENTS are needed
fo .exca olic pstos at St ndn
PublI cm ions Wek e looking lo pumui o~
eiereetic students for assisting with sonC or
all of mail, phones, fihe, cash receipts,
Ilibrarv, database coorduiammon. classified
paste up and advertisine tear down. \Various
hours available, especilly Friday a.m .Pay'
56.75 per hlour. Call for infor mIation or apply
am 764-0550, 21 IEStuiden, Pblcaios
WORK STUDY STU1)ENTS needed foi
the Division of R heumiatology. Work
includes a ariety ot office task Flex. hrs.
avail. Contact Yvomne Sturt 647-8173.
Y & S SANDWICH CAFE - Michiean
Union is liring for all posiions & shift. P
& hr. s flexible. Cal Aai'on 734-6o9-57
"MAKE UP TO $2,000 in one week!
Motiated Student C oups (Fraternines,
Sororitis etc.) Needed fr rketie
project. CallitDennis at I1-800-357-90091,
FALL ESCAPE--COZY log cabins on lake:
$54-79 ntly. Incl. hot tub, boats & canoes &
more. Traverse City. 616-276-9502.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED. In
front of Barnes & Noble bookstore. I room in
2 bdrmi. apt. $364 per/mo. Call 677-7858. '
3438 Ellsworth Road
n.,.: t r!4!T err, !'LI i:'At( _i iCii« S r vld[) _- -__- _