The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, April 26, 1978, Image 1

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    ur-day week
omotes energy
Beginning July 1, the College will be implementing
110-hour, four-day work week during the 1978
nmer session as it has done in previous years past.
The rationalization behind the four-day work week
I year was to conserve energy, as Oregon was under-
¡iga severe drought causing a limited energy supply,
d Howard Fryett, College assistant to the president.
This year, the College's reasoning behind the four-
/ work week is also to conserve energy, Fryett said.
It saved a considerable amount of energy last year
«¡ng a decrease in our utilities expenses," he said.l
As the four-day week begins, all scheduled summer
jion classes will be conducted between Monday and
iirsday, Fryett said.
The securities trailer and possibly Community Re­
ms should be the only College facilities remaining
non Fridays," he said.
"They will adjust their
e College saved $4,857a 32
one-half percent savings ...
»rating hours to a five-day work week."
If students and outside organizations find it necess-
V to use the College's facilities on Fridays, we will
«ide on which facilities will remain open for the full
frday week, Fryett said.
The summer four-day work week was such a success
st summer that various people have solicited the idea
»implementing it on a year round basis, Fryett said.
"The four-day week could possibly work on a year
Jiind basis, but due to the broad scheduling of fall,
inter and spring term classes and students employed
ride the campus, the students would probably resist
iy action promoting this cause," he said.
Last year, the College saved $4,857, a 32 and one-half
«cent savings over what was projected for a five-day
wk week, said Alf Lair, director of Planning and oper-
f”The concensus is that the four-day work week has
ten a success through the summer months," Fryett
No more bagging rays, or that's the way it
looks as weather changed in contrast to the
cover photo two weeks ago. Students were
caught scurrying between classes avoiding un­
wanted sogginess and dreaming of balmier days
to come.
College hosts high school journalism conference
¡1978 Clackamas Journa-
onference will bring nearly
;■ iool students to the
I Friday. Randy Clark,
fan instructor and stu-
bblications adviser, hopes
inference will be the "first
Bacon, news editor--to share
ideas, problems and experiences
of journalism leadership.
the same time, advisers will gat­
her to discuss mutual ideas and
teaching methods.
faes of many" for the
Randy Wood and Mike Lloyd,
staff photographers from the
Portland Oregonian, will discuss
■ student journalists and
Risers from high schools
■college district will spend
’V participating in work-
inducted by profession-
photojournalism as an art form.
A slide-tape presentation will
show examples of photo compo­
sition, cropping, photo layout
and photographing the news.
famedia industry.
faiteditors will meet with
■« "hierarchy"--Happie
and Cyndi
*y, April 26, 1978
Clark will conduct a work­
shop discussing the fine art of
interviewing. Bill Cassel, pub­
lisher of the Molalla Pioneer,
will explain industry demands
for persons interested in adver­
tising sales.
Journalism adviser Tom Mit-
cheltree and student journalists
from Woodburn High School
will talk with students and ad­
visers about the anatomy of a
newspaper and what
makes a "good newspaper tick."
Steve Clark, executive editor
of North Willametteland News­
papers (Canby, Molalla, Wood­
burn and North
News) will lead a workshop on
the layout and design of news­
The high school journalists
will also be given a chance to
visit the publications headquar­
ter in Trailer B for displays of
their high school newspaper and
for a chance to talk with staff
members of The Print.
Ben Hansen, editor of the
Oregon City Enterprise-Courier,
will be the speaker at the main
session at 2 p.m. in CC-117.
Also during the main session,
results of the Clackamas Media
Competition, which was held in
conjunction with the conference,
will be announced. The high
school journalists submitted en­
tries in the areas of reporting
(news, features, sports and edit­
orials), photography (news, feat­
ure, sports and general) and a
category for all-around news­
Professional journalists and
journalism educators judged the
entries and first, second and
third places will be awarded in
each category.
The recipients of four full­
tuition scholarships for journa­
lism will also be announced by
Clark during the main session
College students or staff who
are interested in any of the
workshops are encouraged to call
Clark, ext 259, to make arrange­