Stay.n a hostel or even your car. Employers and employment firms shouldn’t ask you to pay for the promise of a job. These questions can leave dead air spots in interviews and potential employers can see how quickly, or not, you can be making personal thoughts logically and wisely. Avoid bold or italic lettering. Look through several pages of search results. Anyone who has your account information can use it. Jobs posted on Craigslist sites aren’t usually included in an aggregator’s site unless the employer cross-posts the job. Job search expert Susan P. You might also be asked questions looking for negative information . Chances are you won’t end up where you want to be or get what you really want or need, unless you know what that is.
Rees Shapiro WASHINGTON POST When skiers dismount the Swift Current chairlift at Montana’s Big Sky resort, they encounter – lodged deep in the snow – a placard bearing a panoramic view of Lone Peak from the mind’s eye of James Niehues. Mail icon For the last three decades, his pristine, hand-painted images have served as a guide to the steeps, couloirs, and cliffs for skiers. The prolific watercolorist has earned acclaim for his airy and intricately detailed landscapes depicting mountain resorts, but not broad recognition beyond attentive skiers who happen to notice his signature camouflaged in the pines and spruces of his pictures. In fact, the work of the artist regarded as “the Michelangelo of snow” is so ubiquitous on ski mountains across North America that most of the maps at major resorts feature his illustrations: Whistler-Blackcomb, Vail, Park City, Sun Valley, Taos – among 160 more. Niehues’ maps have woven him deep into the fabric of ski culture. “His trail maps are as much a part of the sport as snow,” Greg Ditrinco, executive editor of Ski magazine, told the Associated Press in 2011. Niehues – describing himself modestly as an intermediate skier who prefers corduroy groomers – did not begin his career as a map illustrator until he was in his 40s. But he had long felt a passion for painting landscape scenes reminiscent of the Colorado mountain vistas that surrounded him in his youth. Niehues, 70, grew up in Loma, in Mesa County, on a farm where his father grew alfalfa, corn, and potatoes and raised cattle and hogs.
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