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The Press. (Cortland, N.Y.) 1972-1990, March 30, 1990, Image 2

Image and text provided by SUNY Cortland

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/np00190002/1990-03-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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. ' 1WO/Tbc Press/M.arch 30,1990 J3rieflyr • • • EARTH FEST Earth Fe-;t llJ90, sponsored lly the Cortland College Senior Rec- reation Seminar Class and the C'ortland Youth Bureau. will be held Sunday. April22. llJ90, from 12-5 p.rn.at the Cortland County Office Building. Mayor Marty Mack will kickoff the celebration followed by music featuring Robin Schade, a puppet show cove ring deforestation, raffle drawings. a parade for all the kids, and many environmental games, displays. and booths taking place throughout the festivities. Refresh- ments will also be available. Organizations such as the Boy Scouts, C.A.R.D., Native Ameri- can Indians, Cortland County Soil & Water Conservation, and many, many more wi II be there to give demonstrations and to enhance one's knowledge about the Earth. So come and be a part of this interesting and exciting Nationwide Celebration! BIATHLON TO BE HELD The Cortland College Health and Fitness Club will be conducting a Biathlon on Sunday, April29 at 10 a.m. at the Cortland College Field House. The course features a 5 mile run and a 20 mile bicyle ride. The proceeds will benefit the American Heart Association's mis- sion to reduces disability and death from heart disease and stroke. All participants are eligible for prizes dependent upon donations collected for the Heart Association. Prizes include: t-shirts, mugs, sweatshirts, and sport bags. A Smith Coroqa Word processor is the grand prize awarded to the top fundraiser over $500. Competitors and non-competitiors are encouraged to participate to promote cardiovascular fitness in a team or individual efforts. Partici- pants are also encouraged to dedicate their involvement to a loved one touched by heart disease. Applications are available by calling (607) 753-3259. SOCIOLOGY I ANTHROPOLOGY INTERNSHIPS Internship applications for the Fa111990 semester will be available in the Sociology/Anthoropology Department main office (Cornish 0312) beginning March 26, 1990. Completed application must be returned to the Department Secretary no later than Tuesday, April 3, 1990. Internships are available to Sociology and Anthropology majors who have completed at least nine credit hours of sociology or anthro- pology. The department has a file containing full descriptions of each internships. If you are interested in applying for summer internships, please make an appointment with Professor Stuart Traub, Internship Coordinator for Sociology/Anthropology, (Cornish D325) as soon as possible. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR RESOURCE FILES The Christian Science Monitor Resource Files will be in the Corey Snack Bar Hallway on Wed. andThurs.April4thand5th,from 10a.m. -4 p.m. The files contain free up-to-the minute newspaper articles on over ISO topics useful for writing papers, preparing speeches, teach- ing, studying for exams, etc. Free current copies of the Monitor will also be available. SAN JOSE STATE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION OFFERED TO STUDENTS NATIONWIDE (San Jose, California)- You can enjoy summer session courses on the San Jose State University campus this summer, with early sessions beginning May 29, and all sessions completed by August 17. San Jose State University is open to all students during summer- you do not have to be formally admitted to the university to enroll in summer courses. High School students can take courses with prior counselor approval. This campus is located 50 miles south of San Francisco, in a major urban setting. Summer housing and food serv- ice is available for those who want to live on campus while attending classes during the summer. Summer session courses meet for 3 ,6,9 ,or 12 weeks. You can learn a language, study science, improve your computer skills, or try something totally new! Test preparation, special photography field sessions, travel tours in California and around the world, and Field Studies in Natural History are also offered. First advance registration deadline is May 1 0 for classes beginning May 29. For a free schedule of classes, with all sessions and classes outlined, call (408)924-2600 or write: Summer Session, Office of Continuing Education, San Jose State University, San Jose CA 95192- 0135. The schedule lists registration deadlines for all courses, fees for all courses, and related campus inforrnaiton on housing and other campus concerns. AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION PLANS TEACHING DAY FOR NURSES The American Heart Association will be holding their annual Car- diovascular Teaching Day For Nurses on Tuesday, April3 at the Holiday Inn, Carrier Circle, East Syracuse. This year's program is titled \Cardiac Update For a New Decade.\ The speakers and topics include: Ronald Davern- Reflections of a Heart Transplant Gregory Kenien, MD - Cardiomyopathy: A Clinical Approach Joann Lamb, MA, MSN, RN -C , PA-C- Cardiac Transplantation Deborah Smith, MS, RN, CDE, -Effects of Diabetes on the Cardiovascular System Shiraz Sunderji, MD - Vascular Problems in the Pregnant Patient Advance registration is required. For further information, contact the American Heart Association at (315)446-8334. . .. • l' • ,, ' CLUELESS ABOUT YOUR FUTURE OPTIONS? Sigiplus: Sigiplus is the friendly computer in Career Services that lets you think about yourself, what is important to you, what you want to avoid, what you want to do. Sigiplus helps you sort through what you are good at and where (in what environment) you might like to work, and then suggests career fields you might want to explore. Teachers sometimes find that Sigi suggests they might be interested in a career as a military officer or a clergy person or a teacher and they freak out! But what Sigi is saying is that the student's intests are similar to those of professionals in the three careers, and, what does a military officer do? Teach? Organize? Lead? Discipline? What does a clergy person do? Communicate? Counsel? Teach? The difference is that a teacher chooses to work with children in a school; a military officer chooses to work with young adults in a very structured setting; and a clergy person chooses to work with all ages in a religious setting. You have many choices: check them out. Sigiplus also gives you good information on salaries, opportunities, job descriptions, education required and so on. Sigi even has a decision-making grid to help you make some of those choices. Listen to Rolf Fricke: On Wednesday, April4, 7pm, in the Exhibition Lounge. Rolf Fricke will speak on careers in marketing, communications, and international business. His title is \Worldwide Marketing Commu- nications Manager, Professional Photography Division, Eastman Kodak\ and he goes everywhere! He also speaks five languages fluently. Perhaps most important, he loves his job. Listen to what he says about an international career and a marketing/communications career! Explore options in the Health Fields: On Thursday, April 5, 7pm, in the Fireplace Lounge, a panel ofprac- tioners will speak on health administration, not-for-profit health services, public and environmental health, primary health and graduate school options. Health services are one of the three fastest growing sectors of the job market: discover where your interests, values and skills fit into this exciting field. Enter the Resume Contest: All resumes are due on April 8: you know you have to write one, so do it now and enter it in the contest. Win Prizes and fame for doing what you know you have to do anyway. NEXT WEEK AT CAREER SERVICES Resume Workshop ............. Monday, April2 .... 4pm Job Search Workshop ......... Tuesday, April3 .... 4pm Credentials Workshop ........ Thursday, April 5 .... 4pm CAREER LECTURE Careers Marketing Worldwide-and speaking in the languages Rolf Fricke Wednesday, April4 ....... 7pm ...... Exhibition Lounge Corey Careers in Health Thursday, AprilS ........ 7pm ....... Fireplace Lounge Corey. riransition Magazine 'Writer's Wor/(§fiop 'Every %ursday evenings at 7:00 ~m: 271 1Jo'l:l)d !fine Jlrts r:Bui{aing Ca{( Cfiristine at 753-7323 for information. ATrENTION: ACADEMIC CREDIT, EXPERIENCE AND MONEY? HOW? COOPERATIVE EDUCATION Now is the time for you to set up your summer intern- ship /co-op experience. Make valuable em~loyment con- tacts, earn some money and receive academic credit at the same time. We have job opportunities all over New York State and across the country. Any job related to your career interest/major probably can be con- verted into a valuable learning experience. You\re eligible if you meet the following criteria: 1. You have completed your sophomore year. 2. You are in good academic standing. 3. You complete the required paperwork, in consultation with a faculty member from your department, before you begin your experience. For more information contact: The Cooperative Education Office B-33 Van Hoesen Hall 753-2190 Be an the du Sit tiv sis tiv let an Rt Ci LI ta1 De at1 ge

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