The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, March 01, 1978, Image 1

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    stration reforms
»to eliminate
e of the waiting
things have been
College this term in
they will help do
me of the long lines.
¡this term, students
I,Welding, Machine
onics/Video, Draft-
ingwill pre-register
time prior to March
they are scheduled
tration information
d in ahead of time
cards pulled, these
only have to got to
ay their fees and be
ie new program)
try to expand it
ups of students,"
gives counselors a
a pre-registration
what classes are
loads," said Ber-
"That way, if all the electron­
ics students, want a 1 p.m. math
class, we can either make a time
adjustment or add another sec­
tion," said Nolan.
This new plan will affect
transfer students only in that
most of the vocational students
will have been through the line
and it will reduce that many
people from going through lines
when registration opens, said
Also,- if vocational students
fill certain sections, there will be
time to open new ones, he said.
Another innovation in the
registration procedure is the in­
stallation of pre-registration in­
formation booths.
These booths will provide
new and returning students with
the forms and information they
used to have to stand in long
lines to receive.
The registrar's office hopes
that this will eliminate the need
for students to stand in long
lines only to be told that they
don't have the proper form,
need a signature or have to go
fill out some other form, only to
return and go through the same
line again.
I artists highlight
s day activities
•men artist's works
t a full schedule of
the College's Corn­
ier Fireside Lounge,
to celebrate Inter-
len's Day.
weaving, paintings
> by local women
Travers, College
ctor, and Mary
,Art department sec-
be on display that
March 17.
¡Women will sponsor
the 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
information on their
¡activities including
tees and a special
suggestion box for
topics; and tee-shirt
is (sample shirt avail­
able), according to Pam Lewis,
community service assistant.
Also available will be a list of
College library books of interest
to women and a calendar of
events taking, place in Portland
that day.
There will be counselors lo­
cated at the booth with College
curriculum information, Lewis
A slide
presentation titled
"What If?", dealing with women
and their success stories at the
College, will also be shown.
"We've mailed flyers to some
700 women and men," Lewis
"We're hoping for a big
I recovers at home
ij stabbing incident
Fine, a 26-year-old
'County deputy sher-
p convalescing after
Win the back while
Wic stop in Glad-
Wnesday night, ac-
|lt. Lloyd Ryan,
Wl-time student at
?»nd has been en-
•te law enforcement
M did penetrate
p*ity," Ryan said,
'»young man in good
.Wition and that
Larry Darwin Skaggs, 20, of
2111 S.E. Powell in Portland
and Randall Corey Tacker, 20,
of Rt. 1, Box 280 in Mulino
were apprehended on 82nd Ave­
nue and Southeast Clackamas
Road Thursday morning. They
were arrested in connection with
the stabbing.
Both suspects Were charged
with attempted murder, first-
degree robbery and first-degree
theft, according to Ryan. Bail
is set for $150,000 each.
Fine .is recovering rapidly,
but it is unknown when he will
be able to return to light duty,
Ryan said.
Photo by Ted McKenna
From top to bottom, Paula Rahders-Johnson,
Terry Stoner and Marie Winkler in SPIRA (A Comp­
any of Dancers) production of "Complacency
Corrupted." This farce emphasized facial expres­
sions and was highlighted with colorful pastel
jumpsuits and gloves. It was presented as part of
SPIRA's performance last Wednesday, Feb. 22, in
the Community Center. For more pictures and a
review of the performance, turn to page 3.
_ ____ J