The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, March 25, 1980, Image 3

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THE BATTALION TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1980 Page 3 ISA exhibits on display now If ty By JANA SIMS Campus Reporter International Week officially be- n Monday as Texas A&M Univer sity Board of Regents Chairman Clyde H. Wells, flanked by Texas A&M President Jarvis Miller and State Rep. Bill Presnal, cut a cere- • Inonia] ribbon, clearing the way to an ■« ri array of cultural exhibits in the I ■ I | I V Memorial Student Center. -®- JL1J Miller gave the opening address land said he thought this would be (’Teenies”forsupj» r ;||the greatest International Week inusual influence. Wr. ” He said this week affords an > these possiblities.Mpportunity for international stu- iated are trying to pr Sents to show their culture, art and — j %.,» '- ^ 11 * ' stu- the ist as dedicated topi Jalent an< l enables American ent as are the “Gref Jfents to better understand ponding to ‘'Creenie']£ ac ^ roun ^ s (he international ‘ntly scrapped a lon;^ tu ^ ents - with a Latin American group singing a popular Latin song that the sur rounding crowd clapping in unison. The performance was followed by three songs sung in Swahili by a stu dent from Kenya, a flamenco dance by an American student clad in a bright green and white polka dot dress with clattering castanets and six girls from Thailand performing a folk dance. Afterwards, guests and members of the Board of Regents were treated to an international buffet of foods such as grape leaves, chicharron do polio, almond jelly and cous cous (lamb). Board of Regents member John Blocker gave a closing note in Spanish. Miller said he thought the day’s events were “tremendous.’’ Chak- R. Rush presents our very own DENIM SKIRT / •ome 5000 milesohe* International Students Associa- <>f the plan was to If" president Reiyadh Chakmakchi makchi has tl credited Miller eway within no more® en le c d the wa f through the dis- with an increased responsiveness by o every town and ^11^- Spectators viewed rich tapes- the administration toward interna . Tries from Arab countries, bright I y. •eir leanings, the foti.rfe a P cr Parasols from Thailand and parties really hop- gold-trimmed jeweled slippers from old evaporate as- lp wan - A Chinese student sawed erged. Whether t Melodies from a “gin-hu” cellostyle • depends priman . as onlookers gazed at delicate Hong movement itself. ^ 0,1 8 hgurines and Vietnamese Iplants complete with paper lanterns. Visitors were invited to sample food ,'tor of the Hanroi-ftm El Salvador and to try their itimg. the Westtijmusical hand at an Indonesian daily.) fangklung, ” an instrument made of bamboo. I In the MSC lounge, the onlookers pen watched a preview of Wednes day night’s ISA talent show. It began tional student needs. Miller said this was done internationally, as he felt in the past there has been a lack of re sponse not only to international stu dent needs but toward overseas technical projects. Miller cited last year’s establish ment of the office of Vice President for International Affairs as an exam ple of Texas A&M’s desire to coor dinate and promote University in volvement abroad and to address the international concerns of the stu dents, faculty and staff at Texas A&M. Saipin Dereu and Valaiporn Piriyapan wel come Texas A&M University President Jar vis Miller, State Rep. Bill Presnal and Vice President for International Affairs T.R. Greathouse (partially hidden) to their ex hibit at the opening of International Stu dents Week. The exhibits are at the first floor hallway of the Memorial Student Center. Photo by Janet E. Golub something for everyone in the want ads arks Battalion Classifieds Call 845-2611 (Continued from page 1) five miles west of Bryan, has a lake nj fishing, canoeing and sailing, but waterskiing is not allowed. Fifty jfcres of parkland offer picnic tables, barbeque grills, restrooms, a boat ramp and even a fish cleaning table, mere is a $2 entry fee per car with six people. ETanglewood Park on Carter Creek Parkway has a picnic shelter which can seat up to 150 people. This can be reserved for a $10 fee. In addition there is a flower garden, two lighted tennis courts and a wading pool, ■frravis Park on Carson Street has a Softball complex with three lighted Kids and a concession stand which Hi be rented for invitational tourna ments on weekends. The cost is $40 a (lay for use of the fields and lights. Ihere is a $100 clean-up fee which Bill be returned if the fields are clean tfter use. Director Jay S. Williams Id the fee used to be only $25, but as increased as an incentive for iple to clean up properly, e other lighted softball fields, at well Park at East 24th and Nall eets and Thomas Park on Old rten Road, can be reserved for $7 hour, but Williams said they are ked for league play from now ough August. However, orga- ed teams can reserve these during the day, Williams said. Reservations can be made at the Bryan Parks and Recreation Depart ment office at 203 E. 29th St. For more information on any Bryan park call 779-5622. drive Yrtei&lfy^ Texas Office of Traffic Safety DON’T GET BEHIND Jf IH IE A IP CILAJfJf Stay Ahead With Spaad RaadHig When you want Quality in a haircut 209 E. University 846-4771 „« Ii«i«agr3 Available in Khaki or Denim I with those designer -look pockets and our very own R. Rush & Company label. .Elis Thur. Til 8:00 energy a ven J bright idea TRIPLE YOUR READING SPEED... WITHOUT LOSING COMPREHENSION BUSINESS A COMMUNICATIONS SERVICES 209 E. UNIVERSITY DR. COLLEGE STATION CALL TODAY 846-S794 se of the " /| ® wn when th e ( f[ f the Society: namager P rade butte 1. 31 would be one phone t‘ morial Sod f - DIAMONDS 5 point 10 point WHY PAY MORE? g 20 15 point g 60 20 point Full Cut Diamonds Other Sizes at Similar Savings Call for Appointment 696-0823 * 90 *120 How Does $80,000 A Year Grab Your Assets? Accountant $29,788/yr.* Attorney $56,477/yr.* Chemist $51,492/yr.* Engineer $45,101/yr. # LUBY’S ROMANA $80,000/yr. MANAGER Seem hard to believe? The average Cafeterias, Inc. manager did earn over $80,000 last year. The average training period to become a manager is 6 to 8 years. Managers attain these earnings by collecting a share of the net profits from their own cafeteria. The average associate manager last year earned $45,000. This earning level is attainable in 3 to 5 years. "m n n n rT ry - iTTTn -h tt-tt rr n n n m n n f ! of the Inter 1 the second 11 ' t would c |, : Tl ;till cares. ,,t likes to SWENSEltS SPRING SPECIALS ^ tout SUPER MEAE DEAL A FREE Super Soda or Treasure Island Float with the purchase of any sandwich or hamburger (Save 81.15-1.45) i Wl^ i /i'A MONDAYS SUPER SUNDAES 3 fop $2.65 (Save SI.35) To become a manager of one of our cafeterias is a very special business opportunity. You'll be joining an ambitious and progressive company that requires more of its managers than any food chain in the Sunbelt. Local managers are decision making businessmen who are responsible for all purchasing, menu planning, and hiring of per sonnel. We grant our managers a great deal of autonomy, and treat them as business partners. Cafeterias, Inc. is a firm believer in promoting from within; hence, most Corporate Officers are former unit managers. Cafeterias, Inc. is not restricting interviews to only Business majors; we're open to all degrees. We're looking for people who are interested in becoming dynamic, ag gressive, and well paid businessmen. If that's your goal, then we're looking for you! * Average Salaries; highest level of experience, difficulty, and responsibility, from the National Survey of Professional, Administrative, Technical, and Clerical Pay, March 1978-U.S. Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics. Bulletin 2004. WEDNESDAYS EIGHT LUNCH FREE Single Scoop WITH AWT SALAD SWENTSEATS GONE BANANIAS A DOUBLE SCOOP (V* LB.) COME FOR PRICE OF I bavA"' .'hv,,,.*, « ri.l*l:i*l*i:is plaza • COLLEGE STATTOIK • 693-6948 OPEK 11:30 A.M. MOSI.-SAT. .VOO.V SIW. . CLOSE 10:30 l’.M. (11 P.M. MCI. A SAT.) u i) cj o u u t) ii o no rrn'n'frn'M'M'trrT FRIDAYS TAKE HOME BUYA V* GALEOA (2*/* LB.) AAD GET A DOZEJY FREE COATES (CAKE OR SUGAR)