The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, October 13, 1977, Page 12, Image 12

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OAN president
Included in the collection are books
containing historical data which would be
virtually impossible to locate, said Studer.
A Clackamas Community College horti­
culture teacher was installed as the newly-
elected president of the Oregon Association
of Nurserymen (OAN) at the convention
this past week in Eugene.
Edward Schultz, owner of Calorwash
Nursery at Aurora, is a graduate of Oregon
State University in nursery management
and received his master degree at Texas
A & M in fruit production.
Schultz, who served this past year as first
vice president of the OAN has also served as
president of OAN's Clackamas Chapter and
the former Rose City Chapter. He is also
active in the International Plant Propagators
and an avid mountain climber. He was one
of a party which climbed Mexico's Mt.
Popocatelptl this year. Mt. Popocatelptl is
17,887 feet high, the fourth highest peak
in North America.
Other officers installed include first vice
president Irene Burden, co-owner of Hazel
Dell Gardens, Canby; second vice president
Fred Jeibmann, owner of Jeibmann Green­
houses and Nursery, Portland, and treasurer
William J. Curtis, owner of Wil-Chris Acres
in Sherwood.
Foundation grants
Blood drawing
The Bloodmobile will return to the Com­
munity Center mall on Oct. 26. Blood draw­
ings will be received from IO a.m. to 2 p.m.
The donated blood goes to the Pacific
Northwest Red Cross Blood Program in
Portland. It is then supplied to the various
medical facilities to be used for blood needs
including car accident victims and open heart
surgery — a major priority that often takes
eight to 16 units of blood per person.
"The commitment is to have three blood
drives a year during fall, winter and spring
terms. Our goal is to go over the 100 mark
for units each time. Our record so far is 113
units of blood," said Bonnie Hartley, CCC's
Anyone 18 to 62 years old can give blood
if they meet the health regulations. People
are excluded if they have had hepatitis, or
have a fever, cold or hay fever. Also excluded
are people who have taken immunization
shots in the last 24 hours, pregnant women,
and surgical patients who received blood in
the previous six months.
The class, which will be taught)byS
Herrmann, director of the JohnB
Environmental Learning Center at’CQl
include such things as the basisw
wildlife and how to provide them insul
and rural situation, plan development!
and layout procedures for home and]
properties, propagation and nurturini
wildlife through nest boxes, bird hoe]
other features, plant studies and ide!
tion of Oregon natives and relevant orn
tai plants, and field trips to areas of el
mental interest.
The class will meet from 9 a.m, tom
on Saturdays starting Oct. 15 atthe)
Center at CCC. For more informa™
656-2631, ext. 352 or Marcia Bail
ext. 311.
No school
There will be no classes held at ClacH
Community College for students tom!
Oct. 14. The CCC faculty will beeng!
a faculty development in-service day.iM
will resume again Monday, Oct. 17, I
Audio system
The John Inskeep Environments ifl
There are hundreds of foundations with
millions of dollars in funds to aid students in
meeting the costs of higher education that go
untouched each year, according to the direc­
tor of the American College and University
Service Bureau.
The Bureau has started a service to aid
students, both undergraduates and graduates,
in obtaining funds from these foundations.
The Bureau will supply deserving students
with the names of foundations and guidance
as to how to go about obtaining funds from
For more information write: American
College and University Service Bureau,
Dept. S, 1728-5050 Poplar Ave., Memphis,
Tenn. 38157.
Science library
Defense seminar
Personal defense and home security will be
the subject of Clackamas Community Col­
lege's Community Services workshop on
Nov. 15 at 2 p.m. in CC 117.
CCC's Community Services is offering
a seminar to help people learn how to pro­
tect themselves and their families against
rapist, vandals and burglars.
Roi Hakinson, a rape victim advocate,
will be conducting the personal safety part
of the seminar.
Clackamas County Sheriff officer Jerry
Greene will instruct people on how to make'
houses burglar proof and discuss residental
Greene will be using two slide
presentations to help illustrate his talk. One
will be about residental home awareness and
the second will concern farms.
The film "Vulnerable to Attack" will also
be shown.
Pre-registration is required, call Commun­
ity Services
for more
656-2631, ext. 232.
A chemistry library consisting of over 300
texts, some of which have been termed
"priceless" by chemistry instructor Loren
Studer, were recently donated to Clackamas
Community College Science Center by Dr.
James Fergeson, retired organic chemistry
instructor from Portland State University.
Fergeson is a resident of Milwaukie and
said he feels an affinity for CCC, which was
formed when he attended open houses here
in the past and became a close friend of
Studer said the gifts will be available in
the Orchard complex for daily use, according
to the wishes of Fergeson.
The Community Education Department at
Clackamas Community College is sponsoring
an eight-week class to help those who vyish
to landscape their property with an eye
toward attracting wildlife.
selling consumer newsletter. Pre-tested. 50% comm,
full/part time, no experience necessary. Sweetest
deal in townl Phone 222-1538,9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Riders in the Holcomb Rd. area, that need
rides, call 655-0462. I'm at school from
8 a.m. to 4-5 p.m. Marlene Clark 655-0462
Landscape design
ing Center at Clackamas Community Cellfl
is putting a Station Instructional System«
the one-mile of trail throughoutthecomfl
The S.I.S. provides 19audioinforiflfl
units at key locations around the centfl
The system will have taped ecology mefl
which will run from 1 to 3 minifl
"KYXI radio station has donatnfl
tape cartridges that will be used intra
system," said Jerry Herrmann, project«!
tor. "These tapes will be changed seasofl
and plans are being made to have‘tail
recorded by the video technician studefl
at CCC.
There are two stages to the contfl
The first three steps of stage one fl
site planning, landscaping, and mtn!
tion of minor buildings and bridges, fl
pletion of the S.I.S., the fourth step,|i
make the center complete and functional!
In the future, the fifth and sixths»
which make up the second stage, will be|
completed. These are not necessary tothei
function of the center, but will add to th]
potential enjoyment. They include a solfl
heating pavilion, a recycling center which!
has already been started, and a fish researfl
The American Revolutionary Commissi!
of Oregon granted the project $2,100»
June of 1976. One-half of this amounW’
raised on one month's notice by Herrmann
to secure the awarded grant.
The S.I.S. will be completed this fall
The wiring and building is finished. |
dent Publications. Good opportunity for businj
majors. Commissions and credit available. Seefl
Byers, Student Publications Business Managefl
Trailer B after 2 p.m.
Thursday, October 13, fl
Page 12
D50 Illuminant, 2 degree observer