|Paper||Southern Utah University Student Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Southern Utah University Student Newspapers|
1 Vocational Areas Hold Commencement Sue Marie Young, Richfield mayor and president of LAYS Rock Products, was the speaker at the Southern Utah State College Vocational Commencement held May 20. "Competency and Responsibility," was the title of Mrs. Young's speech. SUSC President Gerald R. Sher-raawarded the 165 certificates of vocational competency to the graduates in ceremonies held at the SUSC auditorium. Jan L. Jolley, representing the SUSC School of Business gave the Outstanding Student Address. r Miss Jolley received her r secretarial clerical and certificates. Certificates were awarded in tt one-yea- two-yea- one- - and two-yea- r programs in drafting, agriculture, carpentry, electronics, metal fabrication, automotive, police science, nursery school assistant, building maintenance office management, secretarial and clerical training, recognition was also given to students who had completed special training in cabinet and millwork, automotive, welding, and machine tool operations. Special musical numbers were presented by the SUSC Wind Ensemble under the direction of Joseph G. Lamoreux, associate professor of music at SUSC. The invocation was given by Bob Winfield, who received his r certificate in metal fabwill also parWinfield rication. commencein the 29, May ticipate two-yea- ment excercises, where he will receive a BS degree in industrial arts. The benediction was given received by Elaine Lawrence, who assisschool r a nursery tant certificate, and was the outtwo-yea- standing student in the nursery school awards this year. Outstanding Achievement When that she knows every nook and cranny of the Southern Utah State College campus, she's not exaggerating. Mrs. Perry, plant operations office manager, not only knows campus buildings inside and out, but has been cited by the state for "outstanding accomplishments in property loss control." Marilyn M. Perry says Translated into dollars, this means a savings of six percent, or nearly $6,000 on the SUSC insurance bill this year. "According to Utah law, a of all state buildand ings properties must be carried out every six months, with special attention paid to changing anything that stands in the way of health and safety," said F. Gordon Slack, physical plant controller. Mrs. Perry's citation was for January 1 through June 30, 1981 She earned the distinction of being the first to send in the report, and put SUSC on record as one of five state agencies to meet the standards for inspection the first time around. The distinguished achievement award was made in "recognition of outstanding accomplishments in property control 1981." Summer Institute Classes Pearl of Great Price - Rel. 327 Daily 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. June 14 to July 9 2 hours credit Christ - Rel. 211 Wednesday evenings 8 to 10 p.m. June 16 to July 7 1 hour credit Life of Both classes taught by Bro. Kent Hugh $4 registration fee for college students students $13 registration fee for non-colle- Register Now At The Institute Office And Bring A Friend! 7 Page Archeological Survey And Reporting Class Offered to Students Undertaken SUSC Students Excavation By Joni Boyack Staff Writer The Bureau of Land Manage- ment recently gave the city of Hurricane some land for a recreation area. Before any government land can be given away for private use, excavations must be made to discover any ancient history associated with the area. SUSC offers a class, called Archeological Survey, in which the students usually survey the land to find possible site locations. This quarter, however, these students have spent time working on excavation sites lo- cated on the above mentioned land. Because of this, the city of Hurricane has saved a lot of Perry Receives May 26, 1982 Thunderbird money, and the students have received some valuable experience. In past years, the survey class has surveyed areas near Zion, on the west desert near Canyon Land, in the Pine Valley Mountains, and along the Virgin River. The students enrolled in this class this quarter are: Todd Atkins, Ivan Benn, Liz Gibson, Garth Hunt, Melanie Mendenhall, Steve Milan, Jeneil Hooper, Kelly Moon, Dan Reeder, Steve Yates, Susan Stutz, Julie Sacos, and Greg Woodall. Dr. Thompson is the instructor, and his wife, Georgia Beth Thompson, has been helping every weekend on the excavation sites. Although SUSC doesn't offer an Anthropology major, it does offer an excellent minor. An Anthropology minor would be bene- - Early Registration Planned For July Early Registration for Fall Quarter 1982-8- 2 will be held during the period July 12 through July 23, 1982 for those students currently enrolled in Spring Quarter 1982. Registration schedules will reflect this registration period but will not be available in the Registrar's Office until just prior fo this early registration period. Students currently enrolled who plan to return Fall Quarter 1982 should take advantage of this registration period. This registration is in addition to the regularly scheduled Early Registration period September 14 through Septem ber 1 7, 1982. help in the preparation of final excavation reports. Most colleges only allow graduate students to participate in the preparation of these reports. Not only the artifacts themselves are interesting and provide information, the relationships between artifacts and artifact location is to almost anyone, and would go well with courses in computer programming, geology, botany, business, art, communications, economics, drafting, etc... Because Anthropology is the study of man and culture, this helps you understand man and ficial the events happening today by looking at what has happened before. Archeology would also be especially important to those planning to work in resource management. Included in the Anthropology minor are classes in compar- very significant. By plotting these locations, the students can find the functional importance of artifacts and can piece together the culture of the people, like their religion, habits, etc.. There are only four class memebers enrolled in the reporting class this quarter. They are: Liz Gibson, Steve Yates, Greg Woodall, and Selena Begay. These students spend around six to eight hours a week in the lab analyzing samples. SUSC students should take advantage of these excellent courses in Anthropology. There is a class for every person and every interest. ative religion, courses, political, race and culture, analysis, theory and records, and history of culture theory, among others. Another important class is the Reporting class. Archeological By These students do extensive reading of different excavation reports, and analyze collections from past excavations. This gives students the opportunity to -' - " ' - fv. J "s$ - i I- ' ' ' a v. .. , t -' r ; ' ir St . - ; , t . Take A Break!! Spend 1 1 days in Hawaii soaking up the sun and seeing the sights! 'Contact Kent & Karen Hugh for more information Call 586-43- 1 1 after 5 p.m.