The Prospector (Helena, Mont.) 1916-2015, April 06, 2005, Image 15

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M c C a l l u m r e t u r n s t o C a r r o l l by Mike Stratman Staff Writer Rev. Dougald McCallum want­ ed to design race boats and build muscle cars, but life threw him a curve ball. After he graduated from high school McCallum worked in the fiberglass industry. He had aspirations of starting his own business, McCallum said. “I’d rather start a business because my family is full of entre­ preneurs,” he said. He wanted to be like the others in his family who had businesses. McCallum’s parents and brother had their own trucking companies, he explained. One would never suspect this priest comes from a family who owned their own trucking compa­ ny, Town and Country Transfer. After working in the fiberglass industry his brother offered him a job driving trucks, McCallum said. After three years working for his brother, he was offered a job in New Brighton, Minn, working steel. He admits that during his grade school and high school years he was below the average on compre­ hension tests. He was placed below beginning level classes. Teachers encouraged him to take business classes instead of lan­ guage classes. “I always had a deep spirituality, a desire/hunger to be in relation with God, to know my creator,” he explained. At this point he decided to break off an engagement and attend the pre-seminary pro­ gram at Carroll College. However, he began a major in classical lan­ guages, his weak­ est area of study. He mastered Latin and Greek from the classical language program. He was then asked by the bishop if he would consider the seminary, recalled McCallum. The bishop sent him to Rome to study at the Gregorian University because of his back­ ground in Greek and Latin. Just to enter the Gregorian University, he needed to know Italian, he explained. McCallum had much support from his friends he made from Carroll. Colleen Dunne,Associate Director of Campus Ministry, has known Rev. McCallum for 14 years. She first met him when she was a freshman at Carroll and he was a junior. They had sung together in the campus liturgical choir. One class she had attended with him was a class called perspectives in natural science. It was a class for those who were not scien­ tifically inclined, Dunne explained. “He always worked hard, he always knew how to make a balance,” Dunne said. He was seri­ ous about his role as priest and teacher, but outside those roles he had a good sense of humor, Dunne said. He is committed to what he does and enjoys life, and is a friend that you can always count on, she said. Another good friend of McCallum, Patrick Harris, director of student activities has known him for 18 years. Harris had attended the pre-seminary program with McCallum at Carroll. While they attended school together, they decided to take a week to enjoy life and visit the Grand Canyon, Harris said. They had decided to take McCallum’s vehicle. However, when they were in the middle of nowhere the engine blew-up. A guy who stopped to help them said he could fix the vehicle if they were willing to tear down an old bam for him, Harris explained. So, they had fun the rest of the day tearing down the bam, said Harris. “He has to fill the role of a priest, which he does very well...he’s got a very professional attitude with his work he does, and at the same time what I like about him is he’s just kinda like one of the guys,” Harris explained. McCallum enjoys being around people who don’t pressure him about his role as a priest, Harris said. He studied in Rome for seven years before being ordained in 1997. He spent four years as a parish priest prior to teaching at Carroll. Since then he has become fluent in French and Spanish. McCallum is even in the process of obtaining his doctorate degree. “One of the most helpful classes that I took when I was here was formal logic... teaches you how to stmcture sentences and logically develop sentences,” McCallum explained. Rev. Dougald M cCallum receives a warm welcome back to Carroll College. • f U N C H • • D I N N E R ’ • C A S I N O • OUTDOOR DINING A CUT ABOVE Reservations: 495-0677* 833 Great Northern Boulevard Professor real word by Courtney Taylor Staff' Writer Gordon Flanders, 50, hovers over his mahogany desk as business stu­ dents steadily stream in and out of his cul­ tured, cubby­ hole like office. Flanders, Carroll’s new marketing pro­ fessor, eagerly awaits student’s comments and questions as he comfortably leans back in his chair with his arms crossed. The “veteran resident of Minnesota” moved to Helena to take the position of marketing pro­ fessor in August 2004. Through teaching in Helena, Flanders has fulfilled two life-long goals: teach­ ing and living in Montana. In addition to teaching the mar- provides experience keting classes at Carroll, Flanders will be introducing marketing as a new concentration to the business department. Flanders has had 20 years of experience work­ ing the “corpo­ rate life,” travel­ ing around the world, and has receiving multi­ ple levels of training. Flanders first worked as a jour­ neyman Web Press Operator in Minnesota. While working as a jour­ neyman the 3M Company (Post-It Notes/Scotch tape) discovered Flanders and decided to capitalize on his expertise in graphic arts. Flanders worked as the country manager. He spent 14 years devel­ oping printing products, traveling, and training company members more FLANDERS on page 16 m m Gordon Flanders, puts a new real-world touch to Carroll’s busi­ ness department. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 2005 VOLUME 88, NO. 6

The Prospector (Helena, Mont.), 06 April 2005, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.