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Cnote Violin Strings
to order call
Retail Price $9.99 per set!!!
Cnote Violin Strings
for 4/4 Violin - 5 Complete Sets -
Steel core, silver wound, ball end
Each set contains E-A-D-G
Color coded silking
strong, and high quality
Bureau of Labor Statistics May 3rd 2013 results
for April 2013
156 million Employed in USA
hours per week
making $23.87 per hour or $821 per week
156,000,000 X $821 = $128,076,000,000 per week
SET of VIOLIN STRINGS 4/4 Full Size.
Strings are all Ball Ends.
1st string E: Stainless Steel
2nd string A : Steel Core, Nickel Silver Wound
3nd string D : Steel Core, Nickel Silver Wound
4nd string G : Steel Core, Nickel Silver Wound
Purple = E =1
Blue =2 =A
Green = 3=D
Black =4 =G
SHIPS FREE FROM THE 53217 ZIP CODE
in a Scotch Bubble Mailer with Tracking
Strings ship USPS 1st Class
Questions please email
firstname.lastname@example.org or call 1-800-737-2653
David Jay Meister
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Published: Friday, April 5, 2013, 8:57 a.m.
Updated: Saturday, April 6, 2013
@triblive on Twitter |
triblive on Facebook
The nation's unemployment rate dipped to 7.6
percent in March because frustrated workers — the most in at least three decades
— stopped looking for jobs and didn't get counted as unemployed, the government
The Labor Department reported on Friday that the
nation's employers added a disappointing 88,000 jobs in March, about half the
monthly average over the previous 12 months.
“More people would be in the labor force if job
opportunities were stronger,” said Heidi Shierholz, an economist at the Economic
Policy Institute in Washington.
The unemployment rate declined from 7.7 percent
in February, the report said. It was 8.4 percent in March 2012.
The main reason for the lower jobless rate was
the 496,000 people who dropped out of the labor force in March. A decline in the
labor force, which includes people working or seeking jobs, makes the ratio of
joblessness appear healthier.
“I'm pretty much fed up after knocking on doors
for so long and hearing ‘no' all the time,” said Mike Bryson, 62, of the North
Side, who gave up his job search about a month ago.
Bryson, who holds a degree in computer
information management, hasn't held a full-time job since his layoff from a
light manufacturing/assembly position in 2005.
As baby boomers age, more of them naturally
leave the labor force by retiring. But 4 million people of prime working age —
25 to 54 — are dropping out of the labor force, according to Congressional
Budget Office estimates.
“If they were in the labor force but without
jobs, the unemployment rate would be 9.8 percent,” said Shierholz.
A telling gauge of the job market's health is
the “labor force participation” rate, or percentage of adults working or
actively looking for work. That rate slid to 63.3 percent in March, down from
63.5 percent in February, and 63.6 percent a year ago.
“This is a very disconcerting figure,” said Arne
Kalleberg, professor of sociology and labor expert at the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill.
“The labor force participation rate hasn't been
this low since 1978 during the Carter administration,” said Kalleberg, author of
“Good Jobs, Bad Jobs.”
The 88,000 new jobs in March marked the fewest
gained monthly since June, when employers added 87,000 jobs.
“We need about 140,000 new jobs a month just to
keep up with population growth,” said Antony Davies, associate professor of
economics at Duquesne University.
Last month's new jobs compared with an average
169,000 in the prior 12 months, and an average 168,000 in the past three months.
So, although March “does not a trend make,” said
Shierholz, it does mean “we're not getting any kind of growth that will dig us
out of the hole we're in.”
New private-sector jobs came from construction,
a sector that posted a surprisingly healthy 18,000 jobs last month, marking
gains for the 10th month running.
Business and professional services added 51,000
jobs, and education and health services added 44,000. Manufacturing jobs
declined by 3,000, the first downturn in that segment since September.
A net loss of 7,000 jobs in the government
sector included a 12,000 decline in jobs at the Postal Service last month.
But don't blame the federal sequester, said
Much of the budget cutbacks take the form of
government employees rolling back to four-day work weeks, which does not show up
in unemployment figures. Shierholz said the “full impact” of the sequester
probably won't happen until late summer.
The number of jobless people in the country
declined to 11.7 million last month, from 12 million the month earlier.
The nation still has many fewer jobs than in
December 2007, when the recession began. The recession, which officially ended
in July 2009, eliminated 8.7 million jobs. Since mid-2009, 5.7 million jobs have
returned, leaving the economy 3 million short.
Thomas Olson is a staff writer for Trib Total
Media. He can be reached a 412-320-7854 or at