Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1977-09-301
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r Topnj i " nwaw "' c- I !- I- : Volume 38 Number 1 Cents ffen Finding a job is a process which should egin much earlier than some people think, according to James F. Kelly of the Career Planning Cooperative Education Placement Center on campus. Career preparation is most effective if started early, and should begin by helping a student define his needs. "We'd like to get students'in here as soon as they're on campus. Through research, testing, seminars, and workshops and the like, -we can help them determine why they're here. If they want a good broad education, that's fine. If they want vocational training for a job, that's fine too. But they should know what they're alter.1' Kelly explains. "We can help an individual see who he is, what he's got going for him, and how he must prepare for a career." The success of the center lies both in the scope of its activities and in the quality of the education provided by the college, according to Kelly. "We have the most comprehensive career planning placement center in the state. We have a good placement record because we have a good product. Students at Weber get good education and training, and employers know it," he says. "Within six months of graduation, 95 percent of Weber State graduates are placed. Some are not placed because they're unwilling to relocate." One of the tools for helping students is Cooperative Education, which Kelly calls a "Reality Testing Phase," "We can place students in jobs in the field directly related to their major. They get paid the same as everyone else, and get credit toward their major. This gives them paid experience, which is often Continued on page 3 job aid WSC ii College President Joseph L. Bishop emphasized the importance of the Master's Program and other achievements in an address at the annual Faculty and Staff Breakfast held September 19. Bishop said the area recognizes Weber State College as a "sleeping giant now awakening," and Legislators and Regents are showing a new interest Bishop said the area recognizes Weber State College, as a "sleeping giant now awakening," and Legislators and Regents are showing a "new interest"" in the school. 'The Regents clearly demonstrated their objectivity and interest in Weber State College as they listened to months of debates regarding our request for our Master's Degree in Education," he said. The college president credited the success of the Masters program to a "quality program," well-organized task iorces at both the academic and the community level, and the support of local legislators. He gave particular Former campus security chief William E. Carver is now working on a temporary job with the campus painting crew, following his sentencing in U.S. District Court for wire-tapping. He' pleaded guilty to the charge July 12. The college released Carver from his position as campus security chief in August, after he had expending accumulated leave. Judge Aldon J. Anderson sentenced Carver to spend two years on probation and fined him $4,000. The fine is to be paid through the probation office to help with the "problems of the un-derpriviliged" through facilities such as Ogden's Carver fined, on probation Weber State College ow rea thanks to Rep. Roger Rawson, whose efforts first drew attention to the program. "He is, in a real sense, 'The Man of the Hour,'" Bishop said. Bishop said the Master's Program would not change the face of the institution. He compared Weber State to large institutions, voting some put their research budget ahead of their students. Bishop said the Master's Program would not change the face of the institution. He compared Weber State to large institutions, noting some put-their research budget ahead of their students. "An institution which delegates the teaching of its students whenever possible to teaching assistants is clearly saying to the students that faculty research is more important than providing adequate growth and development for the individual student," he said, noting it is a "dangerous precedent," and "not reflective of the faculty of Weber State College." He said improvements such as the Master's Program are important to the future of the nation, in making better education available Marshall White Center. College President Joseph L. Bishop said while Carver will not be offered a job by the school, he may go through the normal hiring process. He also said Carver would not apply for positions related to security or police science, but could pursue any other job he was qualified for . Bishop noted the former chief has already been punished and denying him the ability to earn a living in the future would be unfair. The president also said the Institutional Council had not objected to the policy, after a closed discussion on the subject in a September 21 meeting. cIiiGi to all who would seek it In his address, Bishop also noted the achievements of the College at large, Grants New improvements by Marshall Henrie Weber State College will receive more than $347,000 in Federal Grants to improve conditions for the handicapped and the Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSHA). The improvements to OSHA include $39,000 in emergency lighting for Promontory Tower and $46,000 in emergency lighting for the Union Building. These lighting systems include small battery-powered lights and power generators which would be kicked on in the event of a power outage. These improvements are designed to bring Weber State into compliance with OSHA regulations. The grant also provides $262,100 lor building im Sept. 30, 1977 g goals congratulating them for a list of accomplishments "too long to be included in my brief' remarks this morning." provements to better serve the needs of the handicapped. Elevators will be constructed in the Fine Arts Building, Building 4, and the Stadium House. Ramps are also being installed to permit handicapped persons to use more campus facilities. Moreover, modifications will be made to restrooms to meet the needs of persons confined to wheel chairs. Robert Folsom, director of campus planning, said, in order to receive the funds, the project must be under construction within 90 days after the final grant award. The architectural tirm of Gabnelson and Jones has been hired to do the work. Presently the design work is in progress.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1977-09-30, Vol. 38, No. 1|
|Creator||Weber State College|
|Contributors||Associated Students of Weber College; A generous grant from the Utah State Library and the Institute of Museum and Library Services.|
|Description||Weber's current student newspaper, the Signpost, first appeared on September 29, 1937. For two years prior to that time, campus news was disseminated via announcements posted on a bulletin board known as the "Signpost". As a result, the masthead of the first issue of the paper itself featured a rudimentary wooden sign with the title spelled out in rustic-looking letters. Over the years the paper has been published continuously, though the look, size and style has changed several times.|
|Subject||College student newspapers and periodicals; Weber State College|
|Publisher Digital||Stewart Library, Weber State University|
|Source||University Archives LD5893.W55 S5, Stewart Library, Weber State University|
|Rights Management||Public Domain. Courtesy of University Archives, Stewart Library, Weber State University.|