Image from page 689 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1920)

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Image from page 689 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1920)
Job Training In College
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp09balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Subjects: Railroads — Employees — Periodicals Railroads — United States — Employees
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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Text Appearing Before Image:
Car Department employes, Sabraton Station Please mention our magazine when writing advertisers 70 Baltimore and Ohio Magazine, February. IQ22

Text Appearing After Image:
H. B. Pigiran Mr. Pignian has a dear record and it isnot necessary for us to comment on thejjood service which he has rendered; we allknow tliat he is a very able train dispatcherand all the boys like to get out on the linewhen he is on the job, for they know that heis right up to the minute. Passenger Conductor Charles Boyd re-cently returned to his Trader Avenue home,Connellsville, Pa., after spending six weeksat the Park View Sanitarium, Kansas City,Mo., where he took treatment for hishealth. Brakeman B. Baer has returned from ahunt for big game in Sandy Ridge. Baerreturned but we didnt see any deer. Howabout it, Bruce? Cupid is still in the game among theConnellsville Division employes as indi-cated by the following: Miss Catherine Morgan, daughter of Mr.and Mrs. Louis Morgan, Smithfield, Pa.,and W. H. Burkett, Connellsville, Pa., weremarried on Saturday evening, January 7, at8 oclock, in the parsonage oi the FirstBaptist Church of Smithfield, Pa. Rev. R.H. Austin, the pastor, off

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Apprenticeships delivering results for Island students
Job Training In College
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The 2014 Apprenticeship Student Outcomes Survey is the tenth annual survey of former apprenticeship students. A total of 5,698 apprentices who completed their apprenticeship training at a BC public or private post-secondary institution between July 1, 2012, and June 30, 2013, were eligible. The survey was conducted from January to May 2014. There were 3,046 apprenticeship respondents throughout the province, for a response rate of 53%.
LEARN MORE: news.gov.bc.ca/releases/2015AVED0072-001845

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Job Training In College
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bit.ly/yXYlZ8Zoologists, also called animal scientists or animal biologists, specialize in observing animals both in their natural habitats and in the laboratory. The goal of graduates with a zoology degree is to learn as much as possible about animal life, including determining how animals originated and developed, documenting the ways traits are passed from generation to generation, discovering how to identify and treat animal diseases, observing patterns of animal habits and behavior, and studying the various ways animals interact with their environment. Zoology is an extremely broad field of study, and graduates with a zoology degree work in all areas of animal life, studying processes from the most simple to the highly complex. Zoologists may study the life functions of a single animal like a bee, or focus on the complex inter-reactive behavior of an entire hive. Zoologists can choose among many different sub-specialties including physiology, cell biology, developmental biology, neurology, endocrinology, behavior, anatomy, evolution, ornithology, entomology, mammalogy, and herpetology. As part of their training, zoology majors learn how to understand genetic, cellular, physiological, ecological and evolutionary principles; develop a solid foundation in related fields of study like chemistry, physics and mathematics; become familiar with current biological science issues; use critical thinking to evaluate scientific evidence; develop quantitative problem solving and conceptual skills to engage in scientific inquiry; plan and execute experiments; study biological complexity and develop an appreciation of the diversity of life; examine the interrelationship of humans and natural systems; access information from various electronic and print sources; apply theoretical knowledge to practical situations; observe and document details accurately and completely; and clearly communicate the results of their observations and studies both orally and in writing. Graduates with a bachelor’s zoology degree can get some jobs as technicians and research assistants, though realistically they will find only limited opportunities for advancement. However, a bachelor’s degree in zoology is a solid foundation that prepares students for graduate school in zoology, cell biology, ecology, wildlife and fisheries science, marine science, and biomedical research, as well as for medical school, dental school, optometry school, and veterinary school. Students who have earned a master’s degree in zoology or a related field are qualified for some jobs as teachers or research assistants, but generally a career as a zoologist does require a doctoral degree. While some zoologists are employed by museums and zoos where they take part in scientific studies of animal diseases and animal behavior, many teach and do research at colleges where they engage in research into animal illnesses and behavioral patterns. Some zoologists also work for the federal government as wildlife managers, conservationists, and agricultural specialists. And a few work for pharmaceutical companies, biological supply houses or other private businesses. Here is a brief list of the kind of jobs that graduates with a zoology degree might work in: Animal Breeder, Acrologist, Agricultural Commodity Inspector, Animal Care Salesperson, Animal Care Technician, Animal Physiologist, Animal Trainer, Aquarist, Biochemist, Biostatistician, Cell Culture Operator, Conservation Biologist, Conservation Officer, Dentist, Endocrinologist, Entomologist, Environmental Educator, Environmental Impact Specialist, Environmental Planner, Environmental Research Technician, Fishery Research Biologist, Fish Culturist, Fish & Wildlife Technician, Forester, Game Warden, Genetic Researcher, Hatchery Technician, Health Information Specialist, Herpetologist, Histologist, Laboratory Technician, Marine Biologist, Marine Mammal Scientist, Medical Doctor, Museum Zoologist, Naturalist Illustrator, Naturalist, Park Ranger, Pharmaceutical Research Assistant, Pharmaceutical Sales Representative, Range Conservationist, Researcher, Science Teacher, Scientific Writer, Technical Sales Representative, Veterinarian, Wildlife Biologist, Wildlife Refuge Manager, Wildlife Rehabilitation Officer. Wildlife Researcher, Zookeeper Assistant, Zoological Researcher.

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