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Z3 Resume Guide Home of the Reus me At.e' Interviewing? Its no sweat with an Ace resume from the Abbey Press! 547 E. Grand River 332-8667 FOR A SHARP RESUME n pi si i ri\(, kjr ih-u e\tr v snap pap! k si li < ' ion io si i i mr riuit mood or rsi i pkisrinf, for < rispm.ss prlnit-in-o-mlnit WE'RE PROFESSIONALS IN R E SU VI E'PR IN T ING MAC A Ann in East Ljnsin* Hours i> 30-6 00 M-F 10 OOo.OU S.ii r | PROFESSIONAL RESUmES | IBITk Typing .Typesetting , I High quality onset | printing on your choice of | paper. a I COmPLETE DISSERTATION n * <> § * SERVICE PHOTOCOPIES KODAK EKTflPRINT self serve IBfTI * located downstairs at the § corner of MAC % Gd. River ^ s ^ Clip & Save this handy Resume Guide for all your Printing needs! DOUG ELBINGER PHOTOGRAPHY INSTANT Color and Black & White passport resume 2 for*9.50 portraits 220 Albert St. 332-3026 Need a paper typed or a resume printed? What¬ ever your needs are place an ad or check the State News Classified Get the job done now! State News Classifieds 355-8255 TYPESETTING RETYPING OFFSET PRINTING VARIETY OF PAPERS WITH MATCHING ENVELOPES) BORDERS & ART WORK FREE CONSULTATION WHATEVER YOU NEED FOR YOUR. RESUME WE'VE GOT IT' AT THE MOST REASONABLE RATES IN TOWN THE PAPER EATER 211 ABBOTT NEXT TO STATE THEATRE 351-4321 M-F 8 30 - 6 SAT 10 - 5 LIGHTNING LITHO 394-2995 3t2l S. Cedar Street I J il in Tillies jinjiiT. . . it int tilt t'.s us. COMPLETE RESUME AM) typesetting skkvicks Eijjhtinjj I. it ho (jives your RKSI'MK THAT LITTLE EXTRA SOMETHING THAT (,ETS THE JOB. UNIGRAPHICS 332-H 1 I | 2843 E. Grand River Right Across From Coral Gables MONDAY-FRIDAY 9:00 A.M.-5:30 P.M. RESUME SPECIALIST Owner Operated IBM TYPING. IBM TYPESETTING OFFSET PRINTING COMPLETE DISSERTATION SERVICE wide •,»■!«■( ,\ paper •••photo screens*' olore.) << ,k s'bot der Prompt Delivery Quality Workmanship Courteous Service Reasonable Cost Resumes resume is an advertising promotional piece that touches all things that influence your qualifications and that is geared represent your best inter ests," said Edwin B. Fitzpatrick MSI* Placement Services. Fitzpatrick. who is the assis¬ tant director of nontechnical business and industry for Place ment Services, said there are many aspects to be examined while writing a resume. Several of these considera tions are also dealt with in the Placement Manual, which is issued by Placement Services. The manual says that for the best appeal to a prospective employer, a resume should be a summary of background, exper ience and ambitions. In addi tion. the candidate for a job must give the impression that knows what he wants. Fitzpatrick emphasized that there is no one formula that job applicants must use for writing a resume, but he did mention same key factors. said that the traditional organization of a resume is in this order: name and personal employment data, employment objective, educational back ground, employment history, special interests, honors and references. "The resumes should be con structed in a logical easy to follow sequence." he said. Fitzpatrick also said the can didate's employment objective of great importance and should be clearly stated. But at the same time the candidate must not try to overwhelm the employer, he said. As to the best length for a resume, there is a very decided advantage to making it only one page, he said. "Most employers have a stack of resumes to look at and can only scan through them." said. "(»et the most perti nent information on one page." Another aspect of resumes often overlooked by students is visual attractiveness. It should appealing to the eye. he said. Steps. i continued from page 31 In addition to following this type ol timetable. Smith Mig gested that students inventory all the personal contacts thev might have in the fields they wish to enter. Mie said a Student should see them all t-» tell them what their goals are and fiow thev hope to avcoin piish them. Supp/emonf to The State N ews Wednesday May 24 1978 !NEW5 (CO\55IHFHE85
Transcript

Z3

ResumeGuideHomeoftheReusmeAt.e'

Interviewing?Itsnosweatwithan AceresumefromtheAbbeyPress! 547E.GrandRiver 332-8667FORASHARP RESUME

npisiiri\(,kjrih-ue\trvsnappap!ksili<'ioniosiiimrriuitmood orrsiipkisrinf,for<rispm.ss prlnit-in-o-mlnit

WE'REPROFESSIONALSINRESUVIE'PRINTING MACAAnninEastLjnsin*Hoursi>30-600M-F10OOo.OUS.iir

|PROFESSIONALRESUmES|IBITkTyping.Typesetting,IHighqualityonset |printingonyourchoiceof| paper.aICOmPLETEDISSERTATION

n *<>§

*

SERVICE PHOTOCOPIES KODAKEKTflPRINT selfserveIBfTI* locateddownstairsatthe

§cornerofMAC%Gd.RiversClip&Savethis handyResume Guideforallyour Printingneeds! DOUGELBINGERPHOTOGRAPHY INSTANTColor

andBlack&White passport resume2for*9.50IDportraits

220AlbertSt. 332-3026

Needapapertypedoraresumeprinted?What¬ everyourneedsare placeanadorcheck theStateNewsClassified Getthejobdonenow! StateNews Classifieds 355-8255

TYPESETTINGRETYPING OFFSETPRINTING(AVARIETYOFPAPERSWITH

MATCHINGENVELOPES)BORDERS&ARTWORK FREECONSULTATION WHATEVERYOUNEEDFORYOUR.RESUME WE'VEGOTIT'

ATTHEMOSTREASONABLERATESINTOWN THEPAPEREATER211ABBOTT NEXTTOSTATETHEATRE 351-4321

M-F830-6 SAT10-5

LIGHTNINGLITHO 394-29953t2lS.CedarStreet

IJilinTilliesjinjiiT... itinttiltt'.sus.COMPLETERESUME AM)

typesettingskkvicks EijjhtinjjI.itho(jivesyour RKSI'MKTHATLITTLEEXTRA SOMETHINGTHAT(,ETSTHEJOB. UNIGRAPHICS 332-H1I| 2843E.GrandRiverRightAcrossFromCoralGables MONDAY-FRIDAY9:00A.M.-5:30P.M. RESUMESPECIALIST OwnerOperated

IBMTYPING.IBMTYPESETTING OFFSETPRINTINGCOMPLETEDISSERTATIONSERVICE

wide•,»■!«■(,\paper•••photoscreens*'olore.)<<,ks'botder PromptDelivery QualityWorkmanship

CourteousService ReasonableCost

Resumes"Aresumeisanadvertising promotionalpiecethattouches onallthingsthatinfluenceyour qualificationsandthatisgeared

torepresentyourbestinter ests," saidEdwinB.Fitzpatrick ofMSI*PlacementServices. Fitzpatrick.whoistheassis¬tantdirectorofnontechnical businessandindustryforPlace mentServices,saidthereare manyaspectstobeexamined whilewritingaresume. Severaloftheseconsidera

tionsarealsodealtwithinthe PlacementManual,whichis issuedbyPlacementServices. Themanualsaysthatforthebestappealtoaprospective employer,aresumeshouldbea summaryofbackground,exper ienceandambitions.Inaddi tion.thecandidateforajob mustgivetheimpressionthat

heknowswhathewants. Fitzpatrickemphasizedthatthereisnooneformulathatjob applicantsmustuseforwriting aresume,buthedidmention samekeyfactors. Hesaidthatthetraditional organizationofaresumeisin thisorder:nameandpersonal employmentdata,employment objective,educationalback ground,employmenthistory, specialinterests,honorsand references. "Theresumesshouldbecon structedinalogicaleasyto followsequence."hesaid. Fitzpatrickalsosaidthecan didate'semploymentobjective

isofgreatimportanceand shouldbeclearlystated.Butat thesametimethecandidate mustnottrytooverwhelmthe employer,hesaid. Astothebestlengthfora resume,thereisaverydecided advantagetomakingitonlyone page,hesaid. "Mostemployershavea stackofresumestolookatand canonlyscanthroughthem." hesaid."(»etthemostperti nentinformationononepage." Anotheraspectofresumesoftenoverlookedbystudentsis visualattractiveness.Itshould be appealingtotheeye.hesaid. Steps.

icontinuedfrompage31Inadditiontofollowingthis

typeoltimetable.SmithMig gestedthatstudentsinventory allthepersonalcontactsthev mighthaveinthefieldsthey wishtoenter.Miesaida Studentshouldseethemallt-» tellthemwhattheirgoalsare andfiowthevhopetoavcoin piishthem.

Supp/emonftoTheStateNews WednesdayMay241978

!NEW5(CO\55IHFHE85

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FILESOJV

2.3QOJOBS

CareerResourcesCenter

aids

students

By

TERRILEE

TAMLYNSelectinga

majoranddecid

ing

uponan

occupationcanbe

oneof

the

most

exciting—

and

terrifying—

aspectsofa

per¬

son's

college

experience.Con¬

sideringthe

large

numberof

studentswho

changetheir

ma¬

jorat

leastonce,it

is

easyto

seethe

needfora

career

informationfacilityto

provide

studentswiththemost

current

informationavailable.

MSUhasjust

sucha

facility.

The

CareerResourcesCen

ter,

locatedin6

StudentSer

vicesBldg..is

just

whatits

nameimplies:a

placewhere

factsaboutmajors,jobs,

and

careeroutlooksare

collected,

organizedand

disseminated."Hundredsof

careeroptions

are

availableto

students."said

CamilleSmith.CRC

director.

"Withour

rapidlychanging

societyand

fluctuatingjob

mar

ket,

studentsneedtobe

aware

of

the

widerangeof

career

opportunitiesopento

them."

TheCRChasfiles

on

more

than2,500

occupations.These

files

includecompletejobdes¬

criptions,informationfrom

em¬

ploymentsecurity

offices

throughoutthe

country,and

inputfromat

leasttwocom

mercialsourcesfrom

eachfield.

TheCRC

also

subscribesu>

about50

current

publications.

Thestaffclipsanynewinfor¬

mationona

given

occupation

and

includesit

in

thefilesto

providethe

mostup

to-date

informationavailable.

"Thefile

foldersareby

far

the

most

popularitemsin

the

CRC."Smith

said.Audio-cassettes,microfilm

and

booksarealso

availableto

help

studentslearn

moreabout

vocationalfutures

and

career

decision-makingprocesses.

TheCRChas

careerbriefs

preparedon

nearly100

differ

ent

occupations.These

short

papersprovidea

formatof

informationto

help

motivate

studentsto

seek

additional

information.Thesebriefsin

elude

descriptionsof

jobsrelat

edto

the

occupationor

degree

in

question,listingthe

many

differentpossibilitiesa

specific

fieldof

studymay

provide.

Each

summerthe

CRCpre

paresreportsfrom

information

suppliedfrom

eachMSUde

partmentchairperson.These

reportsconsistof

the

depart

ment'slatest

curriculumma

terials.career

materials

thoughttobe

usefulin

helping

studentsget

througha

particu

lar

curriculum,andthe

names

ofall

the

department'sacadem

ic

adviserswho

espescially

Tistime,dear

friends,to

go

aboutthe

businessof

either

findingthatfirstjobin

your

field,

gettingsomecareerex

perienceor

justplain

working

to

makesomemoney.

Hereisa

bitof

information

thatmayhelp

you.bothin

the

shortrunandin

thelong

run.

Weat

MSUhavea

varietyof

counseling,placementandad

visingcenters.The

worldhas

the

employers.It

canhea

drudge.

It

canbe

adventuresome.And

whereyouendupis

anybody'sguess.Go<»dlurk.

This

CareerGuideis

brought

to

youby

Dan

Spickler.Kat

Brownand

MaggieW?\kerw

ith

plentyof

helpfrom

ot,

»rs.too.

CAREER

OPPORTUNITIESFOR

GRADUATINGNURSES

Wewillhire

new

graduatenurseswith

permitsto

practice:permanent

employment

willbe

contingentupon

passingyourstate

Boards.Fulland

part-timepositionsare

available

immediatelyonall

shiftsto

staff

expanding

inpatientand

outpatientdepartments:

■MedicalSurgical

Ob/Gyn

■Oncology•FamilyPractice

CompetitiveSalary

and

benefits.

Applyat

|JroumcialHospital

1226East

MichiganAvenue

485-3271

enjoytalkingwith

studentson

career

developments.These

reportsareall

com

binedintoa

referraldirectory,

whichis

sentto

everyacademic

advisoron

campus.Also

on

file

arethe

completecurriculumsof

every

professor."Wefeel,"Smith

said,"that

professorsand

departmentchairperson,

shouldhavethe

mostrecentcareer

information

maybefrom

somesourceswe

havefailedto

tap—

so

the

combinationof

the

professors'

expertisewithour'sgivesus

the

greatestpossiblere

sources."TheCRChadits

beginnings

in

the

vocationalcounseling

whichwas

startedat

theendof

WorldWarII.

Smithsaidthe

needforan

organizationto

systematicallycollectanddis¬

tributevocational

information

waslong

recognized,andin

1965thefirst

director'sposition

was

funded.Smithtook

over

the

officein

1970,whenthe

CRCwas

locatedina

small

roomin

the

CounselingCenter

office

complex.The

original

staff

consistedof

Smithandone

workstudy

employee.TheCRCjust

completedits

moveto

its

new,

expanded

facilities,andthe

staff

currently

includesSmith,twofulltime

assistantsanda

full

timesecre

tary.TheCRC

alsohas

several

sourcesof

informationavailable

to

studentswhowantto

seek

informationon

theirown.

Smith

distributesa

career

informationnewsletterto

ad

visersat

MSUand

Michigan

high

schools."The

responseto

thishas

beenvery

good."Smith

said."I

probablyhave500

lettersin

my

filesfrom

counselorssaying

they

couldn'tdo

theirjob

effectivelywithoutit."

TheCRCis

openfrom8

a.m.

to5

p.m.

Mondaythrough

Friday.Smith

saidthat

repre

sentativesfromthe

CRCare

mostwillingto

speakto

groups

aroundcampusaboutthefacil

itiesif

askeda

weekor

two

aheadof

time.

CRCpilesonthe

factsSN

photoPeterObee

Oh,

whata

drag...

timeto

findwork

GETTINGA

DEGREE?NOWGETAN

EDUCATION

PeaceCorpshas

currentopeningsin

Africaand

aroundthe

world

for

graduateswith

degreesin

humanities,education,social

science,agriculture,andmanyotherfields.

PeaceCorps

offersthe

opportunityto

get

internationalexperience

anda

chanceto

workwhereyoucan

participatein

the

process

of

development.For

informationandjob

description,contactthe

PeaceCorps

Coordinatorat

the

AfricanStudiesCenter,Room106,

International

Center,353-1700

spajjts

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III

Siqt

I?«/2

UIMO]

MOJ#

ew

pre-proiessionaladvisingcenteropen

to

help

studentson

exams,

admissions

By

CATHYM.

CALABRESE

A

new

advisingcenterfor

pre

professionalstudentsis

openand

temporarilylocatedin

103

NaturalScienceBldg.

and

willbe

permanentlyin

room3

in

thefall.Although

thereare

advising

centersfor

pre

veterinaryand

nursingstudents,studentsin

terestedin

medicineor

den

tistryhave,upto

now,been

assignedadvisersin

thebio¬

chemistryor

zoologydepart

ments

accordingto

student

number.

"Weworkin

the

interestof

the

student,"said

JuliusR.

Hoffman,assistantdeanof

the

Collegeof

NaturalScience

and

directorof

the

center,which

will

functionto

helpthe

pre-

professionalstudentthrough

the

mazeof

entranceexams,

deadlines,applicationsandin¬

terviewstheymustfacein

the

racefor

professionalschool.

"Wedon'tdeal

withstress

counselinghere."

addedHoff

man,"butwe

urge

studentsto

usethe

StudentServicesCoun¬

selingCenterfor

their

programon

copingwithstresssinceit's

free."The

initialplansfor

the

advisingcenterweredrawnup

10

yearsago,butit

wasn'tuntil

recentlythatthe

Provostallo¬

catedthe

funds,

approximately$25,000forthe

planstogo

into

action."Advisingis

a

continuing,

growingproblem.There'sbeen

a

gradualtransitionall

over

campus,and

manyothercam¬

puses.to

establishingcounsel¬

ing

centers,"saidJackKin-

WORKHARD

PLAYHARD

YouII

do

bothot

the

GrondCanyon.The

Canyonoffers

year-roundhotel

restaurantopportu¬

nitiesina

resortsettingThe

chanceto

meet

travelersfrom

aroundthe

world.Andthe

enpymentond

rewardsof

workingwithothersyourownage.

Doingyourjob

wellis

expectedYou

mustbe

willingto

accepton

entrylevel

position

andgiveit

yourbest

effortYou

shouldplanon

workinglonghours

ond

receivean

hourlywogefor

the

timeyouputm

Housingis

dormitorystyleandyouwill

haveat

leastone

roommateEmployee

cafeteriasare

providedand

thereis

a

roomand

board

deductionfrom

your

wages

Youmustbeat

least19

yearsof

ageto

applyandm

qoodhealth

sinceyouwillbe

working

in

the

freshcrisponat7

000feetA

minimumwork

commitmentof

at

least3

months

is

requiredLongerterm

commitmentsupto6

monthsare

availableond

bonusesbased

on

the

lengthof

the

commitmentrangefrom$50to

$150All

commitmentsrequirea

$50

depositwhichis

refundedupon

completionof

the

agreementYou

mustbe

willingond

preparedto

stayin

your

originaljoband

your

originaldepartmentforat

least90

daysAfter

that

transferto

other

positionsandareasis

possible

freetime

canbe

spenthiking

intothe

Canyonenjoyingdancesfilrr

s

and

barbequesor

|ust

stoppingby

the

EmployeesPubfora

beerandpizza

YouII

do

someseriousworkand

qorn

vaulableexperiencein

the

hotel

industry

Job

opportunitiesore

avoilableat

the

varioushotels

restuarontsandretail

establishments

Our

peak

seasonruns

MarchthroughOctoberbut

we

have|obs

availableyearround

so

immediateapplicationsfor

employmentare

recommendedPlease

contactour

Personnel

Officefor

applicationsandforanyother

information

GRi

LODGESAttn:

PersonnelOffice

GrandCanyonCityAZ

86023

An

Equal

OpportunityEmployerMF

H

singer,MSU

Associateprovost.

"Thepast

systemof

advising

wasn'tbad,"he

added,"butthe

trendof

therebeingless

stu¬

dentsin

pre-medin

the'60shas

reversedand

thereis

an

in¬

creasingnumberof

students

goinginto

medicinein

the

70s,"

he

said.A

staffof

seven

part-time

counselorsareon

walk-induty.

The

centeroffers

information

on

admissionrequirementsand

entrance

examinationsfor

medical,dentistry,

optometry.pharmacy,podiatricand

osteo¬

pathicschools,alongwithappli¬

cationsand

catalogsof

various

schoolsin

the

UnitedStates

and

Canada."Thewholeideaisa

very

positiveone,"said

FrankBer-

nier.

Directorof

Admissionsfor

MSU

OsteopathicMedicine.

"Studentswho

attendlarge

universitiesoftenlack

direc¬

tion.Theydon't

seemto

know

whereto

turnwhilepeopleat

small

institutionsare

rather

closely

monitored,"he

said.

HAVEYOU

CONSIDEREDA

CAREERIN

GERIATRICHEALTHCARE?

Caringforthe

elderlyillis

workthatbrings

immeasur¬

able

satisfaction.We

know!BecauseProvincialHouse

employsabout2,000

peopleto

providequalitycare

anda

goodqualityof

lifeto

nearly2,000

patients

in

18

nursinghomes

throughoutMichigan.Ourloca¬

tionsincludeAdrian,Alpena,BattleCreek,CassCity,

East

Lansing,Gaylord,Hastings,Kalamazoo,Lansing,

Marshall,Midland.Mt.

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Personsinterestedin

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4000NorthGrandRiver,Lansing,Ml

48906PROGRAMMERSPROGRAMMER/ANALYSTSMDSIis

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WE

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WeAreAn

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uadojaiuao§iiisiap«iBuoissaiojd-aadMa //oivtowi/ithatbiginterviewgametinuedfrompage-I)

positivethingstosay.thatone negativeremarkcouldhurt you."Anexampleofanegative remarkistotellyourrecruiter thatyouneveracquiredexper ienceinyourfieldbecauseyouhaveneverhadthetime.This immediatelytellstherecruiter thatyouarenotreallyinterest edinaseriouscareer,a recruitersaid. Butsomestudentsask. "Whataboutgrades,don'ttheytelltherecruitersomething also?" Ifyouhaveaweakgrade pointaverageandtheinter viewerconfrontsyouwithit.be abletobouncebackwitha positiveremark."Yes.my gradepointislow."Braver mangaveasanexample,"but myworkexperienceinmy majorwillcompensateforthat." "Besides," addedRandyLan- ning,recruiterforBobEvansCorp.."ifyouhavesomeexperi enceinyourfield,ifyou'rehonestaboutyourfeelingsof whereyouwanttogo,andyouhaveagoodpersonalityyouwill alreadyhavemadeagoodimpressionontherecruiter. Anotherwaytomakeagood impressionistoresearchthe company,Lanningsuggested. "Youwouldn'ttakeafinalexam unpreparedandyoushouldn't gointoaninterviewwithoutdoingyourhomeworkeither." hesaid.

"Also."PhilHumfleetadded,"thestudentshouldgoto severalunimportant'inter viewstogetthekinksoutof theiractbeforetheyapproach thepeoplethey'rereallyserious about." "Eventhoughyoumaywaste

therecruiter'stime,itwillbe worthitinthelongrun."he said.Bravermanalsoinformedthe studentsoftheplacementbul ietins,whichincludejoblist ings. "Ifthesearevourlasttwo

termshereyoushouldalreadybeveryfamiliarwiththem." she said.PlacementServiceswork

shopswillbeheldthroughMay31.PlacementServicesposts topicsanddates.

artemployee.its thateasy!Usethe StateNewsClas¬ sifieds355-8255

FRESHNEYPERSONNEL AGENCYSpecializinginProfessional andCareerPositions

Wecurrentlyhave clientslookingfor recentgradsinthe- H.R.I.,Engineering, Marketing,and Clericalfields

THERE15Af0URf

DIFFERENCE!40th1mii

5212S.Logan-Lansing,Michigan-Phone394-4144EDUCATIONAL CENTER

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Jnteleviewingcan

makeor

breakyou

By

THERESAD.

McCLELLA.N""Tellme

somethingabout

yourself."

This

questionseemsto

throw

off

the

unpreparedstudent

whenaskedby

prospective

employers,accordingto

Gail

Bravermanof

MSU

Placement

Services."Iusuallydon'tknow

where

to

start,"admittedone

junior.

"Withmyfirst

interview.I

sat

thereand

couldnot

express

myselfverywell

whenthe

intervieweraskedthatkindof

question,"shesaid.

The

studentis

usuallyloston

whereto

start,but

oneof

the

waysa

studentcan

handlethat

questionisto

preparean

answer

in

advance,Braverman

sug

gested."Knowingwhatyouare

going

to

sayin

responseto

open-ended

questionslikethis,and

using

strong

adjectivesto

describe

your

accomplishments,training

and

personalqualitieswillshow

your

interviewerhow

articulate

youareas

wellas

enableyouto

sell

yourself."shesaid.

Informationon

howto

handle

yourselfinan

interviewandtips

on

sellingyourselfif

youhavea

weakgradepoint

averagewere

someof

the

highlightsata

recent

PlacementServices

workshopon

interviewingtech

niques.Whenaskedsuch

"open-end

ed"

questionsas.

'Tellme

about

yourself."and

"Whatmotivates

you?"be

preparedto

tell

your

strengthsand

weaknesses.suggestedPhil

Humfleet.re

cruiterfrom

Wendy'sCorp.

"Recruitersusuallyaskthe

studentthistypeof

questionto

determinehow

welltheythink."

Humfleetsaid."Butthe

well

preparedstudentwillbe

ableto

handlethisand

otherques

tions,"he

said.

Thenightbeforethe

inter

view,the

studentshouldmakea

listofhis

qualities,suggestedon

recruiter."He'll

makea

pretty

AIDES

good

impressionif

he

cansell

himselfwell."

Thefirstfiveor

ten

minutes

will

determineif

youare

accept

ed

or

rejected,"Braverman

said."Usethoseto

bringout

your

strengths."Bravermanwentonto

ex

plainhow

employersare

infiu

encedby

negativeimpressions.

"Beas

positiveas

possible."

shesaid."Evenif

youhave10

icontinuedon

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By

RICK

WESTONWorking

women'scontribu

Honsto

laborhavebeenlargely

ignoredby

historians,saidRob

in

Jacoby,a

Universityof

Michiganhistory

professor.Speakingat

MSUMay12.

Jacobysaid,

currenthistory

booksimplythatall

labor

leadersweremen.

Jacobydis

countedthisby

listinginfiuen

tial

labor

organizerssuchas

Emma

Goldmanand

Rose

Schneider,an

organizerforthe

InternationalGarmentWork

ers

Union.Jacobywarnedthat

sleight

ing

womendistortsthe

past,

presentand

future."Ifwe

don't

figureout

lessonsfromthe

pa«t,we

learn

nothingforthe

future."She

indicatedthatthis"ere

atesthe

myththat

womendon't

makegoodlaborleaders

and

cannotcontribute(tothe

labor

movement)effectively."

Jacobyobservedtwowaysto

approachthe

problem.Thefirst

wasa

"womenwerethere,too,

approach."Jacobysaidthis

approach

wouldworkif

an

effortwas

madeto

focuson

women's

contributionsto

past

trade

unionstrikes.

"Oneof

the

lossesis

that

womendon'tknowtheirhistor

ical

traditions."Jacoby

said.

"Theresultis

womensaying,

I'mpartofa

groupthat

never

resisted.'"

Jacobystatedthatthe

sec¬

ond

approachwasfor

womento

takelessofan

"upbeathistori¬

cal

attitude.""Thebasicfactis

that

women

are

representedin

thelow

levelsof

unionrankand

file,"

Jacobysaid.She

mentioned

thatlabor

leadershipis

still

predominantlymale,evenin

unionswithhigh

womenrank-

and-file

membership.Jacoby

cited

sexismasa

barrierto

women'sprogress.

Shesaidmaletrade

unionists

have

regardedtheirunionsas

"male

spheres,"an

exclusive

"men'sclub."

"Male

unionistsnot

only

haven'tmademanyeffortsto

includewomen

.

.

.

but

even

HKALTH

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activelyseekto

keepthem

out,"Jacoby

said.

Jacobysawlow

wagesand

widespreadprejudiceas

rea¬

sonsfor

the

exclusionof

women."Lowerwagesmakemen

thinkthat

womenhavelessto

offer,"Jacoby

said.She

ob¬

servedthat

womenhistorically

havebeenlargely

concentrated

in

unskilledjobs.

"Priorto

the

CIO,

unions

werenot

solicitingunskilled

workers,"Jacoby

stated."Eel-

son

dictated—so

the

rationale

went—

thatmengotthe

skilled

jobs."Jacobysaidthat

womenalso

were

regardedas

temporary

membersof

the

laborforce

becauseof

their

child-rearingcapabilitites.In

consequence.she

noted,womenwerenot

givenenougheducationto

bet

ter

themselves,thus

perpetu¬

atinga

viciouscycle.

Jacobyalsosawa

still-

prevailingmale

viewpointofa

womanworkingas

beingemas¬

culatingto

her

husband."Womenthen

convincethem¬

selvesthattheirjob

interimis

tobeas

shortas

possible."

Thisviewnotonly

restricted

entrancebackintothe

labor

movement,but

also

discour¬

aged

womenfromtakingan

active

leadershiprolein

the

union."Womenorganizersareun¬

ableto

finda

manwhocan

adjustto

the

livingset-up.the

manyhours

spent

travelingand

the

unusualhoursthatthejob

demands."shesaid.

Couldyoube

a

nuclearexpert?

(Ifso,youcouldearnmorethan'650a

monthyourSenior

year.)

[

,.Tpnysat

t

-inkthin*\

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