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Y UTAH VALLEY STATE COLLEGE 'A '1 n frfl H MOT WW ELBUEN PANOENELARCASEVENDE MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2003 ail TO W SDDQ3B By Ovilla Turnbull elWfHsSlafl Utah businesses have a new resource for learning about issues related to local business-it is the Utah Business Board Room produced by UVSC's business school. "This show is an effort on our part to connect more directly with the community," James Fenton, dean of the school of business, said. The shows are co-hosted by Scott Hammond Ph.D. and Dr. Susan Mad- sen Ed.D, and address a variety of issues that relate to Utah business. "We hope the show will become the central forum for discussion in the community. There is an incredible need for it," Hammond said. The show is a weekly series that airs Sundays at 5 p.m. and Mondays at 5 a.m. on KULC channel 9. The hosts bring in community business experts to discuss issues that are particular to owning, managing or being employed by any kind of Utah business. "Anyone interested in business and business-related issues will enjoy the show," Madsen said. "It provides a variety of topics, and the information and resources this show provides cannot be found on any other program in Utah." Some of the planned topics for this year include: leadership industry in Utah, the rise and fall of high-tech, corporate service and charity, Utahan's 1 1 U "Business" continued on P9. 4 UVSC's buis-ness school is producing a new tv show called Utah Business Board Room. The show is co-hosted by Scott Hammond Ph.D and Dr. Susan Madsen Ed.D. Ant)f HuniNetXNewj SHGS0G Sports Results from last weekends UVSC women's volleyball match against cross-town rivals BYU, their toughest opponent since their ascension into Division I play. UVXNews Keep up-to-date on the latest in entertainment, sports and other important happenings here at UVSC, every hour on the hour Qn the T.V.'s around carriT pus. You're not in class and have nothing else to do so you might as well watch.hall, you might as well watch. Life See what you missed on campus this last week in entertainment. Halestorm Entertainment held a benefit to raise money for Utah's urban search and rescue team called 's Latter-Day Night! UVXpress Check out our brand new weekend edition; the UVXpress. Look for it every Thursday in the second newspaper shelf. UVXpress deals with the stuff that college is made of. Let it be your guide for music, movies, and local hotspots. It's your key to weekend life. Weather MONDAY: Sunny High 77" Low 47 4 TUESDAY: Partly Cloudy High 82 Low 46 WEDNESDAY: Partly Cloudy High 77 Low48c Pkint. Video. Web. Lifk. Regardless of your media preference, NclXNews is there. Get the news that drives you (a NetXNews.net. our daily broadcast, or right here at The College Times. A iUl It. Accuracy Integrity Kxctllcnce V ; iiificnUonEof, : , iv - , ' '.v'v V -,,J . J;.l--.-J . . . ... ............ -. - f n .... j ! " ''I ! ' ', i ... ! . . . i On campus construction is causing an inconvenience for employees and students alike. Construction sites, like this one by the student center, block walkways and make it difficult for students to commute between classes. Pardon u s o o o Campus construction affects UVSC students and employees By Melissa Ingram elftts.Slall Forget short-cuts across the plaza decks this semester. Students may have to go back in the buildings, down the stairs, back up the stairs, and outside again to get where they need to go. Construction is causing these detours. "I was quickly trying to get to class, and I tried to take the walk way for a short cut," said Carly Allphin, a UVSC student from Lindon, Utah. "But 1 suddenly found myself cut off. I ended up being late for class." The new construction began on the walkways to prevent leaking. The extra steps for students will last until construction ends in December. J -"i '7 - ! II,. ' s a tJL - : II Statistics of public perception of UVSC researched and compiled by Foster and Associates. Lack of funds prevented the univer sity from completing this project over the summer, which would have kept construction from bothering students. "It's bad timing," said Kim Bartlett, an administrative assistant in the facilities department at Utah Valley State College. "But our funds come from the legislature, and we go on their time." Workers will fix all the second level walkways starting with the deck outside the cafeteria. Later the construction will move to decks above the administration and science buildings. "Yes, this will affect students, not to mention employees," Bartlett said. "These areas will be completely shut down in intervals, but with winter coming who would want to be walking out in the cold anyway?" "Construction" continued on PB. 3 Check the "with benefits" box on your friend application pg 5 Ckeck out news briefs on pg 3 Tccn ilriuer oo!ic for manslaughter Issorialcl Press The 19-year-old driver accused of hitting and killing two children and critically injuring a third as they played in front of their house was booked into jail on two counts of manslaughter Friday.The driver, Michael Joseph Whitton, was released from LDS Hospital Friday morning and booked into the Salt Lake County jail on two counts of second-degree manslaughter in the deaths of Yanira Robles, 4, and Jorge Robles-Almeda, 9, who were siblings. Their brother, 6-year-old Christopher Robles, was in critical condition at Primary Children's Medical Center and Whitton could face more counts, said Salt Lake County Sheriff's spokeswoman Peggy Faulkner. Whitton 's vehicle crossed into oncoming traffic Tuesday evening and struck another vehicle, police said. Whitton continued driving, then lost control of his vehicle veering into the driveway where all three children were playing, Faulkner said. The 9-year-old boy was trapped under the car, while his 6-year-old brother and 4-year-old sister were both thrown several feet into a neighboring yard by the impact. The car crashed through a small brick wall before coming to rest in the front yard of a nearby house. All three children were "well off the street" when the car struck them, she said. Police said they do not know why Whitton drove into oncoming traffic, but will interview him and get results of a routine blood test. First human litest fJilc Uirus case Health officials confirm first human case in Utah By Paul Foy Lvioriiilrd Press State health officials on Friday confirmed the first human case in Utah of the West Nile virus. The Uintah County patient is recovering from flu-like virus symptoms after being bitten by infected mosquitos, state epidemiologist Robert Rolfs said. Test results by the state public health laboratory confirmed the virus Friday afternoon, and officials hastily arranged a news conference in Salt Lake City. Rolfs said he did not know the patient's age or sex and Joseph Shaffer, chief health officer for Uintah, Daggett and Duchesne counties, couldn't be reached at his office late Friday. The mosquito-borne virus has spread across much of the country but didn't show up in Utah until last month, when it was found in two chickens near Price, one horse in Uintah County and another horse in Emery County. Since then, the virus has been found in "West Niks" continued on P9. 3 ) : SA V Don't you wish you were popular enough to be immortalized in corn like John Stockton?
|Title||UVSC College Times, 2003-09-22|
|Description||UVSC College Times was the student newspaper for Utah Valley State College from July 07, 1993 to June 2, 2008|
|Publisher||Utah Valley University|
|Subject headings||Utah Valley State College--History; Utah Valley University--History; College student newspapers and periodicals;|
|Source||The College Times, 2003-09-22|
|Rights||Copyright 2013 Utah Valley University|