University Press (Beaumont, Tex.), Vol. 75, No. 20, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 11, 1998 Page: 2 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
University Press • Wednesday, November 11,1998 • Page 2
Continued from page 1
Center, which Covey founded,
and the Franklin Quest Co. The
organization’s client list includes
82 of the Fortune 100 and more
than two-thirds of the Fortune
Covey is best known as
author of “The Seven Habits of
Highly Effective People,” which
was ranked as a No. 1 interna-
tional bestseller by The New
More than 12 million copies
of this book have been sold in 75
countries and has been translat-
ed into 32 languages.
Covey was named by Time
magazine as one of America’s
25 most influential people.
Blanchard is recognized
worldwide as co-author (with
Spencer Johnson) of the best
selling book “The One-Minute
Manager.” Since its 1982
release, this book has sold more
than nine million copies world-
Blanchard has written 11
other best sellers; and, in his lat-
est book, “Gung Ho! Turn on
the People in Any Organi-
zation,” Blanchard and co-
author Sheldon Bowles offer
ways to develop enthusiasm and
energy in employees.
Peters, known for his high-
powered speaking style and
unconventional views of busi-
ness, followed up the success of
“In Search of Excellence” with
several other bestsellers. His
current book, “You Can’t
Shrink Your Way to
Greatness,” was published in
Research released in 1996 by
Siegel & Gale/Roper Starch
Worldwide (Report on Ameri-
can Business Executives)
ranked him No. 1 in “Aware-
ness and Credibility of Business
Linda Ellerbee, broadcast
journalist, will serve as modera-
tor, while John F. (Jack) Welch,
chairman and CEO of General
Electric, and Herbert D. Kel-
leher, chairman, CEO and pres-
ident of Southwest Airlines, will
offer in a Fortune magazine ses-
The speakers will cover a
wide range of leadership issues,
including the ciitical need for
innovation in today’s fast-mov-
ing business world, the most
effective use of leadership pow-
ers and the building of strong,
Welch oversees a company of
276,000 employees and a net
worth of $18.3 billion. In addi-
tion to its diverse manufacturing
interests, GE acquired the
National Broadcasting Co.
(NBC) under Welch, furnishing
U.S. network television services
to more than 200 affiliated sta-
Welch joined GE in 1960 and
in 1968 he became the compa-
ny’s yOungest-ever general man-
ager at the age of 33. He became
chairman in 1981 and is regard-
ed widely as one of the most
powerful and visionary leaders
in American corporate life.
Kelleher presides over the
only U.S. airline to earn a profit
every year since 1973. Its net
profit of more than 5 percent
since 1991 is the highest in the
industry. He’s been with
Southwest since 1967, serving in
his present capacities since 1982.
Known simply as “Herb” to
some 24,000 employees, Kel-
leher believes a company needs
to cultivate a sense of family and
fun to succeed.
Continued from page 1
ago, she found herself outside a store, read-
ing the want ads after being laid off from
work. Saulsbury said that while she pored
over local job listings she was startled by a
homeless man digging through a nearby
“Here I was — laid off, all dressed up in
my suit and heels outside a store, and I see
this guy digging through the dumpster,”
she said. “So I got up and brought him a
can of food. From time to time, I would
return and see the same guy out on the
street. Although I gave him a can of food, I
knew this was not the solution. Just giving
them food is only a Band-Aid and they
need a lot more than that.”
Saulsbury said she was surprised about
the history and circumstances of a lot of the
people living on the street.
“The largest part of them are people just
like you and me. They live from paycheck
to paycheck. One day something goes
wrong, and the next thing they know
they’re out on the street. Some of these
men are from out of town and have been
promised jobs here. Once they get here, the
jobs aren’t there and the money runs out,”
Saulsbury said. “The Salvation Army will
shelter them for only 14 days.”
Saulsbury, who is also a mother of six, a
model, and outside salesperson, works
closely with her husband David, who is the
corporate secretary of the organization.
She said he is vital to the program and she
draws a great deal of moral strength from
“He types and everything. He really
does and awesome job. When everything
starts crumbling around me,” she said, “he
prays with me and helps me put things back
David Saulsbury said he was more than
happy to support what he calls a “collec-
tive effort led by divine inspiration.” He
said he thought it was great that his wife
wanted to reach out to the less fortunate
and he naturally wanted to become
“Initially, we got together with a few
other people and started to divvy out
responsibilities. I always thought I was
good at researching, so I offered to take up
the legal end of it. With the help of Gene
Arnold and the Small Business Develop-
ment Center at Lamar University, I filed
the incorporation papers and basically
taught myself to be a CPA. I saw very early
that it’s like a snowball effect — the more
you see what needs to be done, the easier it
is to step out and do it,” David Saulsbury
“I named it ‘Diverse Unity’ because our
volunteers are from all walks of life...rich,
poor, black, white. We’re so diverse and we
all come together as one to help others.”
Saulsbury said their primary goal is to
raise funds for the building, but they also
need items such as blankets, coats, tarps
and food. Persons interested in more infor-
mation about the program may contact the
Saulsburys at 752-5273.
LU speech team to meet weekly
The Lamar University speech team will hold its weekly meeting
Thursday in 103 Communication.
All students interested in competing, improving public speaking
skills through fun activities, meeting new people, traveling, earning
scholarships or learning how to listen and critique are welcome.
For information, call Emily Landry at 722-6813.
Group sets meeting for Thursday
The Golden Triangle Alliance for the Mentally 111 will conduct an
open community meeting on Thursday at 7 p.m. in the New View
Community Room, 4310 Dowlen Road, Jeannie Morris, spokesper-
son for the alliance, said.
James Baldwin will be speaking on a “New Residential Complex
for Persons for Disabilities.”
For information, contact Morris at 835-7121.
LUTV to broadcast news and “chat” show
On Thursday and Friday, LUTV news will team up with other
film, broadcasting and journalism students to produce the weekly talk
show, “Cardinal Chat,” and discuss topics concerning Lamar students
and the community.
On Friday and Saturday, LUTV will also air a 30-minute news cast
presenting campus and local news.
“Cardinal Chat” will be shown Tuesday and Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
and 8:30 p.m. on Channel 7.
The news will be broadcast on Channel 7 at 12:30 p.m. on Friday
For further news cast details, contact O’Brien Stanley at 880-7222.
For information concerning the talk show, call 880-8038.
BASF presents job opportunities
BASF Corp. and LUIT will host an informational meeting at 2
p.m. Nov. 19, at the John Gray Center Auditorium, for Lamar stu-
dents regarding job opportunities at the new BASF-Fina
Petrochemicals facility to be built in Port Arthur.
Presenters at the meeting include Harold McDonald, executive
vice president of corporate services.
The meeting will be an opportunity for Lamar students to under-
stand what jobs will be available and how they may make application.
For more information, contact Harry Wood, LUIT director of
public information, at 880-2292.
Deadline for submitting announcements for UPcoming is noon of the
day one week prior to publication. Announcements are run as space
allows — no exceptions. Press release forms are available for organi-
zation reporters in the UP office, 200 Setzer Student Center.
Information may be sent to P.O. Box 10055, Beaumont 77710 or by
fax to 880-8735.
Don't forget to donate to the second
annual food drive. Collection boxes
are located throughout the Setzer
Student Center as well as various
other locations on campus. Our goal
is 1,075 non-perishable food items.
The 1st annual
Buy a special $1 Hurricane glass
and drink 'Tropical Storms all night.
Free music, food and fun
for all students.
■ ‘Tropical Storms are non-alcholic beverages
MTV’s The Real World -
will be speaking on
Alcohol Awareness, Spoken
Word poetry and will be
available for questions
Setzer Student Center Ballroom
McDonald Gym Field
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
It’s time again to get zapped
Setzer Student Center
are available in the
212 Setzer Student Center
Wednesday Night is
Tonight!! 7 p.m.
Lamar Alive!/RHA Residence Hall
Pizza Party Challenge Night
ZETA TAU ALPHA
2 p.m. Matinee
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Sonnier, Todd. University Press (Beaumont, Tex.), Vol. 75, No. 20, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 11, 1998, newspaper, November 11, 1998; Beaumont, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth500620/m1/2/: accessed September 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar University.