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Page 20 text:
Not Pam Hanna. The Brea-01 ind a High School Senior worries more about having plenty of wide-open space. As you can plainly see, there’s plenty of that, and Pam may he one of the first Freshmen to enroll at Orange State next year.
Page 19 text:
Pert Pam Hanna Peeks at O S C
What Does A Girl Look For In Choosing a College?
Does She Look For an Extensive Library?
Photography — Bill Bowrni
Does She Make Sure the College Does She Worry About Offers Interesting Activities?
Heavy Homework.'' (Turn Page for Answer)
Page 21 text:
BUSINESS, INDUSTRY AND GOVERNMENT
The lime is past when the proud possessor of a bachelor's degree could expect an abundance of situations to choose from. Burke cites the following case by way of illustration: “Recruiters from one of the large electronic firms are looking for 300 graduates for employment in June, hut 90% of these will be engineers — only about 30 people will l e chosen from all the non-engineering colleges such as OSC.”
All graduating seniors will be given the “College Placement Annual,” a catalog listing employers and their employee needs. Burke suggests that l efore opening the catalog the job seeker make a thorough survey of himself.
“Divide a sheet of paper in half, and on one side list the answers to such questions as ‘What type of job do I want? What am 1 trained to do? What is the lowest salary I will accept? What do I have to market?' Then go through the Annual and on the other half of the paper list the firms needing your skills. Concentrate on this list when applying for jobs.”
Additional items Burke considers highly important arc listed to the right.
NEED A JOB?
With the advent of June, thousands of sheep-skin bearing college graduates will be swarming into the national laiwr market. Employers will be besieged by ambitious young men and women in competition for the not inexhaustible employment opportunities, and in this competitive scramble for the position of their choice OSC graduates will need every advantage they can find.
Their fir t and most easily accessible advantage lies right here on campus; it entails only walking into the placement office and requesting an interview with Director of Placement Services. Max W. Burke.
Burke is in constant touch with industry, business, and government recruiters. He keeps informed on their employee needs, and is prepared to aid in every way possible the student interested in finding a job.
EZMRLO’VfAEN 'T Opportunities
Employment in the teaching profession begins in the placement office. All teachers are required to register there, and a permanent file is accumulated on each individual concerning his past employment, capabilities, and potential. Information will be requested every two years after graduation to bring the file up to date.
There is no job shortage for primary teachers, according to Mr. Burke, but secondary teachers may have more difficulty in getting placed.
“Secondary teachers in fields other than English, language, science, or math may have trouble finding a position in the local area. If they are willing to move out to the smaller towns, they will have no difficulty at all.”
Arrange for an interview at your placement office.
Read the classified ads as though they were the Bible.
The California State Employment Service should never l e ignored.
Beat the bushes, and when you find an organization that might use your services camp on their doorstep — the qualified person available when needed will get the job.
Write letters prolifically — the more applications you have in, the better your chances are.
Use your college instructors — they have contacts of value.
Don’t be too proud to accept a low-paying job that gives you a foot-in-thc-door.
Be realistic in your job expectations — remember that a BA doesn’t automatically entitle you to the top position.
Art by Verna Ijtr
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