The Prospector (Helena, Mont.) 1916-2015, December 02, 2005, Image 13

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× The Prospector OASIS holds International Fair By Linsey Lindgren Staff Writer The International Fair was put on by the student organization OASIS (Organization of American Students and International Students). Cathy Redfem is cur­ rently co-president, and has been involved with OASIS for 2 years. There were eight countries repre­ sented: China, Bolivia, Ireland, Japan, Korea, Kyrgyzstan, Mexico, and the USA. Each of these countries had a table and at this table, they chose to set up a cultural display of their country. Many students also chose to make food that is ethnic to their country and some have volun­ teered do a demonstration. Each country was also represented by the countries national flag. China was represented by Zheng Zhai (Chinese instructor at Carroll), students of Zhai, and Ying Zhu. They served egg rolls and did a demonstration of Tai Chi, an ancient Chinese healing art of movement. Bolivia was represented by Cristel Isabelzabata. Ireland was represented by foreign Exchange student Dermont McCaughan who served Irish stew and Irish bread. Japan was well represented by Asuka Takada, Sayaka Takano, Sayoko Tsuda, Kiyomichi and Nagata they served sushi, and deep fried chicken. Two young girls played a song on a Japanese drum for a cultural demonstration. Korea was represented by Ji Hun (Jimmy) Hyun, Jun Chul (JK) Kim, Kyung Hun (Bryan) Lee, Seon Young (Emily) Lee, and Sum Mi (Alice) Lee, and they served Bul-Go-Gi (Korean beef) and Jop- Chal (Korean noodles). Kyrgyzstan was represented by foreign exchange student Kanykei Latipova who served Polv, and Chuck Chuck. Mexico was represented by Pablo Vanwoerkom who served tostadas and also played Mexican songs on the piano as a cultural demonstration. Finally, the United States of America was represented by Cathy Redfem, Katy Stergionis, and Alyssa Miller of the OASIS club. Turnout for the event was good said Redfem. \We anticipated around 200 people from both the Carroll community and the Helena community, but even more showed up.\ • L U N C H ■ • D I N N E R - • C A S I N O ■ OUTDOOR DINING A CUT ABOVE Reservations: 495-0677* 833 Great Northern Boulevard S.A.V.E. introduces “Vegi-Mobile” By Chelsea Fisher Staff Writer Tuesday November 15th, 2005 the S.A.V.E foundation celebrated \America Recycles Day\. The event, held in the Cube, offered a presentation on biodiesel, and an examination of the environmental benefits of biodiesel as an alterna­ tive fuel. Secondly Matt Elsaesser, founder and chairman of S.A.V.E, along with S.A.V.E. affiliates unveiled the newest member of their group, the \Vegi- Mobile\. The \Vegi-Mobile\ is a 1985 F- 350 Truck run completely off biodiesel. This truck was donated to S.A.V.E. by Carroll College Professor, Murphy Fox and his family. The biodiesel used to run this truck is made from recycled frying oil, donated from Bert and Ernie's. Matt Elsaesser says that the use of frying oil as biodiesel is one of the greatest things about the \Vegi-Mobile\ in terms of recy­ cling. He notes that some local merchants will even pay people to take their used frying oil. Higher petroleum prices have made biodiesel an increasingly sought-after fuel in the nation's efforts to decrease dependence on fossil fuels. It produces far less air pollution than regular diesel and can be made from any animal, plant or cooking grease ( Join S.A.V.E. on December 2nd -9th for the upcoming plastics col­ lection at The Former National Guard Armory (Parking lot near the YMCA, 1100 N. Last Chance). To learn more about biodiesel and S.A.V.E. or about getting involved or becoming member log onto SAVE members pose with the new “Vegi-Mobile,” a truck run completely off biodiesel. (Contributed photo) VOLUME 89, NO. 3 Friday, December 2, 2005

The Prospector (Helena, Mont.), 02 Dec. 2005, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.