The Tiger (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, September 9, 1983 Page: 3 of 4
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Sept. 9, 1983/The Tiger/Page 3
GRANTS FOR RESEARCH/STUDY ABROAD-The 1984-85 competition for grants
tor graduate study or research abroad in academic fields and for professional training in the
creative and performing arts is now open. Approximately 500 awards to 50 countries will be
available under the terms of the Fulbright-Hays Act to U.S. citizens with bachelor’s degrees who
are, in most cases, proficient in the language of the host country. Creative and performing artists
are not required to have a bachelor’s degree but must have four years of professional study or
equivalent expenence. Application forms and further information may be obtained from regional
Fdl^tion T«m n^ m ^lternilItionalNiEducf«on or by writing to the Institute of International
^ ^ ^ Y°* 10°17' ^ <*
G?L MEREST RATE REDUCED—The interest rate on Guaranteed Student Loans for
iT 1 q£OWT uafPlr91l0anS ??Vering of instruction beginning on or after September
13, 1983, will be at an 8% rate, (down from 9% rate).
A Savvy report on 20 top women executives found that women interviewed average
ve-an -a-half hours of sleep nightly, lead rich lives outside work, work as part of the team qive
encouragement and credit to other players. Christian Dior President Colombe Nicholas advises
the ambitious to change jobs if they haven’t been promoted or recognized within a year and a half
It sounds blunt, but sometimes you come across bosses or personalities that just don’t mesh.”
How to get ahead in business. What is the most important course to take in your
pr®par,a?,on* or a 3eneral management career? Business communications, according to a Univer-
sity of MKhrgan survey of executives at the vice presidential and higher levels. Nearly three
by “^a^™"’’5' ^ “* W,t,OT' "" ‘"P—*
Does the humanities major have a chance in business? Yes, a good one perhaps
Aan.th?< *echnical,i' traincd«if onc is to accept the findings of a stady conduced by
AT&T. Companng the career track of 200 managers with a scientific-technical or a humanities
3rou'^^searchers found that, in general, those majoring in the humanities or social
saences performed better than the technically trained. They also demonstrated strong interper-
sonal skills and were superior to business majors in administrative ability and motivation for ad-
vancement, reported AT&T Chairman Charles L. Brown at a conference sponsored by the Na-
Ss SZ* . HUn?SitieS- LibCTal ArtS W16 M suffer- however, in quantitative
skUis. The technical majors said Brown, were strong in quantitative abilities, but did less well in
administrative and people skills. They also seemed to have less ambition.
THE DRAFT-AID LAW WAS TURN-
ED OFF & ON AGAIN BY THE
COURTS, BUT THE GOVERNMENT
NOW STALLS ENFORCEMENT UN-
TIL OCT. 1ST.
Education Sec. Terrel Bell first gave
schools until Sept. 1 to make sure all male
aid applicants had registered for the dratt, but
has pushed the deadline now to Oct. 1st.
The law says men can’t get aid if they
haven’t registered. They must now sign a
form swearing they’ve done it.
Bell extended the deadline because schools
said they couldn’t track nonsigning students
down during the summer.
AVERAGE COLLEGE COSTS WILL
RISE 10% THIS YEAR, THE COL-
LEGE BOARD FINDS.
In its annual survey of costs—tuition,
housing, supplies, transportation, personal
expenses — it found planned increases down
a little from last year’s average 11% leaps.
Four-year public college students will
spend $4721 this year. Four-year private
students will fork out $8440.
Two-year college students will pay an
Top 10 in tuition & fees: Harvard ($9700),
Bard College (9630), M.I.T. (9600),
Princeton (9450), Brown (9405), Sarah
Lawrence (9355), Hamshire (9260), Yale
(9050), Stanford (9027), Columbia (8942).
ENROLLMENTS MAY STAY
STEADY AFTER ALL, THE NA-
TIONAL CENTER FOR EDUCA-
TION STATISTICS SAYS.
The government agency expects this year’s
campus population to stay near last year’s
record 12.4 million, and predicts it may stay
over 12 million throughout the decade.
The findings contradict predictions of
precipitous enrollment declines which were to
start in fall, 1981.
The agency did find a lower percentage of
students enrolled full-time, however.
Two-year schools now have 38% of the
college population, compared to 26% in
The Division of Continuing Education at
The University of Texas at San Antonio will
offer a review seminar for persons interested
in taking the Law School Admissions Test
(LSAT). The course will be conducted on
Sept. 17 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Hemisfair
The session will feature information on
writing samples, analytical reasoning, facts in
dispute, and more. Cost for the LSAT review
is $65 which includes lunch and materials.
For more information, contact the UTSA
Division of Continuing Education at
for college grants
Academic Guidance Services (AGS) is a
research and processing organization. There
are literally thousands of scholarships and
grants which are unused each school year
because parents and students just don’t
know that they exist. The amount of money
which is “lost” to the public in this manner,
simply through the lack of information, is
enormous. AGS program entitled
FINANCIAL-AID FINDER matches and
electronically prints out known eligibility re-
quirements of financial sources, their ad-
dresses, the amount of aid offered as well as
other pertinent information. The student
completes a short questionnaire so that the
student’s background and other information
may be matched to the requirements of the
funding sources and scholarships. For addi-
tional information and the questionnaire,
write AGS, 10254th St. Eureka, CA. 95501
or call (707) 443-3421.
be worth a
(CPS) — College graduates earn about 40
percent more over a lifetime than non-grads,
but men continue to earn about twice as
much as women regardless of educational at-
tainment, a new Census Bureau study
Male college grads can expect to earn from
$1.2 to $2.75 million over a lifetime, accor-
ding to the study, while male high school
grads will take in only $860,000 to $1.87
Women, on the other hand, will make from
$520,000 to $1.2 million’if they have college
degrees, and between $380,000 and
$800,000 with only high school diplomas,
fhe study reports.
St. Philip’s College has been granted a
$30,000 Texas Education Agency award for
a program entitled, Educational Bil-
ingual Industrial Drafting Classes will
be conducted in a bilingual format ana will
begin this Fall on October 17, and end on
December 16. In addition to the drafting
class, there will be ESL classes which will
present technical terms in the field of study.
Approximately 20 students will be selected
through a screening process, including ap-
plication and testing procedures.
The program is designed to train the stu-
dent in drafting skills and English proficiency
to survive in an environment in which the
success of an employee is based upon his/her
ability to communicate in English.
The students will be given an opportunity
to participate in activities designed to develop
job-related personnel skills in humaq relation-
ships as well as drafting skills. In addition,
the students will participate in seminars and
workshops throughout the year.
Those students who are interested in the
program should obtain an application from
Martin V. Aguilar, Drafting Department, at
St. Philip’s College 78203 or call
531-3463/531-3411. Deadline to return ap-
plications is September 30. Selected reci-
pients will be notified by October 7th.
College students interested in the health
care profession can gain valuable experience
while volunteering at the Cancer Therapy
and Research Center. Openings currently ex-
ist in many areas, including patient
assistance, nursing support, clerical and
other skilled positions.
The Cancer Therapy and Research Center
is an outpatient cancer treatment facility and
is located at 4450 Medical Drive. Call the
Volunteer Office, 690-1111, for more infor-
Try volunteering....it’s the hardest job you’ll
See your Jostens’ representative for a complete selection of rings
and details of Jostens’ Creative Financing Plans.
September 21 & 22. 1983
10:00 - 2:00
Jostens’ college rings offered daily at your bookstore
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The Tiger (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, September 9, 1983, newspaper, September 9, 1983; San Antonio, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth653060/m1/3/: accessed February 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting St. Philips College.