The Prospector (Helena, Mont.) 1916-2015, April 07, 2004, Image 14

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

South Hall chosen to house new campus chapel Perpetual Adoration Chapel seen in near future By Ali Nistler Staff Reporter It’s coming soon. A perpetual adoration chapel is coming soon to Carroll College. The new dorm, referred to as South Hall, will house this chapel. It will be readily accessible to all students, faculty, staff and all others of this community. What is a perpetual adoration chapel? It is a place where one can go and spend some quiet, reflection time with the Blessed Sacrament, the Body of Christ. One can do this at any time day or night. Jesus is constantly present in the Eucharist. According to sophomore com- munications/public relations major, Nicole Greff, “I think it is great opportunity for Carroll stu­ dents to worship Jesus in the Eucharist. We will never know the blessing/impact it will have.” At the same time, Maria Fullerton, a sophomore nursing major student, is excited for it to come to campus. “I think that it is going to be a good way to spend time in prayer. It will draw others from the Helena Community. It will also add to the Catholic identity of Carroll.” Joe Havens, a freshman and Carroll College’s only Pre- Seminary student, was excited also about this chapel coming. “Anything centered on prayer will bring us closer to Christ. Having the Blessed Sacrament exposed will promote prayer in campus life.” “It will definitely bring a presence of the Holy Spirit to campus,” said Laura Reid, a jun­ ior elementary education major. Adrienne Udelhoven, a sopho­ more chemistry major, said, “I think it is a wonderful thing for those who will use it.” An anonymous mother of a former Carroll student told me, “...This opportunity to have a personal encounter with Christ, our Savior and Creator, is the answer to ALL problems here in this world.” Blessed Mother Teresa of Calcutta said, “When you look at the crucifix, you understand how much Jesus loved you. When you look at the Sacred Host you understand how much Jesus loves you now.” “Biggest Career Fair in Montana” in Helena today! Carroll PE center hosts nearly 100 businesses By Manabu Ozawa Staff Reporter A Career Fair will take place in the physical education center from 11 a.m. through 4:30 p.m. today. Many companies and graduate schools will be attending this career fair. “It’s usually over one hundred,” said Rosalie K. Walsh, director of the Career and Testing Services. “This is the biggest career fair in Montana,” said Walsh. “Students need to just walk across the field.” Students from other schools will also attend this fair. “It is a good opportunity to Forensics: continued from page 1 for impromptu, extemporaneous, and informative speaking and ' Shawn O’Rourke of Vacaville, Calif in impromptu and extempora­ neous speaking. Senior Diane Wehrman of Idaho Falls, Idaho in communication analysis and informative speaking. The tournament was held April 3 - 5 and attended by over 100 schools from around the nation. Seven of the students will remain in California for the National Parliamentary Debate Tournament. Another student Shea Donato, sophomore for Idaho Falls, Idaho will join Peterson, Farris, Parrish, Heffelfinger, O’Rourke, Taylor, and Polk to compete from April 8 - 9 . “It is great to be able to attend debate nationals my second year,” said Peterson. “It is a great learning experience to be able to travel. I am looking forward to seeing competi­ tion we do not normally see.” WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 2004 meet many recruiters from schools and companies in person, to know what kind of jobs and schools are out there, and to learn job interview skills,” said Walsh. “In the classrooms of the phys­ ical education center, employers can implement job interviews,” said Walsh. Even though employers do not practice job interviews at the fair, they will take resumes and may set up a schedule for a job inter­ view later. “It’s not only for seniors,” said Walsh. It is important for all stu­ dents to attend in order to get internships, summer jobs, and to become acquainted with graduate Astronomy nights By Ashley Oliverio Quicknotes April 17-18: Astronomy Weekend, with astronomy dis­ plays and activities, astronomical viewing at the Neuman Observatory and a keynote lecture by Dr. Kelly Cline. Dr. Cline will present a lecture on Black Holes on Saturday, April 17, at 7 p.m. in Simperman Hall room 101/202. Astronomical observation will take place afterwards, weather permitting. On Sunday, April 18, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., the Neuman Astronomical Society will present in the Campus Center’s upper level a variety of astronomy activities, including a “build a comet” lecture at 2 p.m., a solar system model display, a hands-on meteor impact experi­ ment, solar viewing and observa­ tory tours. Astro door prizes and an astronomy art for kids activity will also be available. All events are free and open to the public. schools. “It’s planting seeds of suc­ cess,” said Walsh. Through the fair, students can make connec­ tions with employers. Moreover, students can succeed in future job interviews through the experi­ ences in the fair. According to Walsh, there are nine tips to make the most of the fair: dress appropriately, bring copies of your resume if you have them, take time before the career fair to find out which com­ panies will be there, have a plan, be yourself, tell the recruiter your name, don’t ask the recruiter per­ sonal questions, learn the process, and good luck. “We have resume critique all day,” said Walsh. Students can revise their resumes with profes­ sionals in the fair before handing the resumes into employers. “Everything is free,” said Walsh. The fair is open to the public for free and provides free parking. “It’s a fun event,” said Walsh. “We have some door prizes.” In addition, the venders will offer some freebies, such as T-shirts, pens, or cups. “Many people supported this fair,” said Colleen Drake, a career fair coordinator. Companies donated money for the fair, and both students and faculty mem­ bers volunteered to help with the event. Without their support, the biggest career fair would not take place at Carroll. According to the Carroll web­ site, this fair is sponsored by Blue Cross Blue Shield of Montana, Carroll College Career Center, Helena Independent Record, Helena Job Service Employer Committee, KTVH NBC 12, Southwestern Montana Radio Network, University of Montana, and Helena College of Technology. VOLUME 87, NO. 6 9th Annual CAREER FAIR for ALL students TODAY!!! Wednesday, April 7 11:00 am - 4:30 pm, Carroll PE Center Network with employers and graduate school reps This event is for ALL students. Learn o f potential internship sites and summer and professional employment opportunities. Freshmen can explore career options and learn about what employers want, sophomores and juniors can network for good summer jobs, internships, and graduate school information. Seniors can job hunt for that first professional job. On the spot resume critiques will be available for everyone, although seniors are advised to come with a polished resume that day. LOTS OF DOOR PRIZES !1

The Prospector (Helena, Mont.), 07 April 2004, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.