The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, January 14, 1981, Page 8, Image 8

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courses set
Two eight-week programs
on environmental issues will be
offered at the Environmental
Learning Center Pavilion star­
ting this week.
A Master Conservers’ Pro­
gram will be conducted by
Jerry Herrmann, ELC director
and Dave Burtner, county ex­
tension agent, Tuesdays from
6:30 - 9:30 p.m.
The session is designed to
familiarize potential resource
persons with the energy crisis
and offer solutions such as
solar heating, wind and hydro
generation. There is no fee.
Registration is through the
County Extensio Office at
“Landscape Design for Man
and Wildlife,” taught by Herr­
mann, will run Wednesdays
from 7-10 p.m. The course will
include identification of Oregon
natives and relevant ornamen­
tal plants, basic needs of
wildlife and how to provide
them in suburban and rural
The College Child Develop­
ment Center is acéepting
children, ages 3 to 5 years old,
for the winter term program.
The Center, open to both
the College and the communi­
ty, offers morning or full-day
child care services Monday
through; Friday, 8 a.m. to 5
. Three
members provide a “well-
balanced curriculum,” said
Myra Lunn,'center director.
Activities at the center in­
clude arts and crafts, music and
dance, science, nature study
-10:30 aun.-
r S
Child care open
situations, plan studies and
Participants will also learn
design and lay-out procedures
for the home or rural proper­
ties, and propagation and nur­
turing of wildlife through nest
boxes, bird houses and other
features. -
The fee is $19. For addi­
tional information and registra­
tion, contact the ELC at
657-8400, ext. 351.
Whole Qraln Baking Workshop,
and language development
skills. The children learn about
cooking by baking cookies,
making cereal, homemade
yogurt and blender drinks.
Field trips to OMSI and around
the campus are also included in
the program.
Fees are $4.50 mornings
and $8 full-days. For additional
information, contact Myra
Lunn at 657-8400, ext. 378.
Business ownership courses
for those wishing to start or im­
prove their own businesses will
be offered this term at the Col­
Women Business Owners
Orientation Program meets
Mondays from 6:30 - 10 p.m.
in Barlow Hall, room 204. The
11-week seminar, taught by
Jerry Leedbam, a small
business specialist at the Col­
lege, will survey financial plan­
ning, legalities, taxes, person­
nel management, market
anlaysis and advertising. Par­
ticipants also will be encourag­
ed to formulate their own com­
plete business plans.
Instructional materials will in
part, be provided by the Small
Business Administration.
Men Business Owners
Orientation Program meets
Thursdays from 6:30 -10 p.m.
in Barlow Hall, room 130. The
course covers the same
elements as the Women’s pro­
Each course is four credits.
For additional information,
contact the Registrar’s Office at
657-8400, ext. 256 or Jerry
Leedham at ext. 232.
Students wishing to buy acci­
dent or comprehensive health
insurance for winter term may
do so until Friday through the
cashier’s office.
Two plans are offered, one
providing -accident-only
coverage and one offering ma­
jor medical coverage.
The comprehensive plan
“provides extensive benefits at
low cost,” said Bonnie Hartley-
Linse, student health nurse. “I
“9 a.m.“
Master Farmer Class, CC 134
Open Recreation, Weight Room,
Randall Gym
“Who Needs Depression’*
seminar, CC 117
Open Recreation, Weight Room,
Rendall Gym
Tlmber Theft Conference, Board
Room A
-7:30 pjn.-
Five-man intramural ba
ball action will start on Fel
For anyone interested in
ting or joining a team, sigi
sheets are available in Ran
Hall and the Commu
Sign-ups for intramural t
tennis also will be coming
ASG Meeting, CC101
-7 p.m.--
encourage all students who
not otherwise fully insurec
take advantage of it.”
premiums vary depending
the number covered bji
The second plan prov
coverage for school-time
cidents only. The premiui
$3 per student per quarter.
“With today’? high met
posts, it is essential to can
health policy to eliminate
worry of unexpected mec
brils,” said Hartley-Linse.
Brochures outlining the
policies are available in
Community Center or at
Student Health Center
Trailer A.
Open Recreation, Randall Gym,
Weight Room, until 6 p.m.
Him, Fireside Lounge
-11:30 a.m.--
Mini-program, Communi
Center Mall
-10 ajn.-
-6 pun.-
Coffee House, Fireside Lounge
College Board Meeting, Board
Rooms A and B
Women’s Indoor Soccer, Randall
Landscape Design for Man and
Wildlife, ELC Pavilion
-7 p.m.-
Abdominal Thrust Class, Small
Dining Room
Volleyball Tournament, Randall
-9 p.m.-
ASG Dance, CC Mall
Mini-Program, Communit
Center Mall
-7 p.m.-
Volleyball Toumment,
Print Opinion Survey wvwwwwwwvvvvwwwvwvvJ
To better serve the College community, The Print is asking for a few
demographic and editorial questions of its readers. Your participation in
the survey is important to help make your paper more relevant and
more concerned with the College community. When finished, please
drop the surveys in the envelopes at the Student Activities window, by
the checkout stand in the library or in Trailer B. for your help
and concern.
1) Do you consider The Print’s coverage of the ASG to be satisfactory?
Is the coverage of the ASG fair?-
2) Does The Print cover campus news adequately? How could The
Print improve its news coverage?
3) Do you find The Print’s Feature page satisfactory? In what way would
you change the Feature page?
6) Does the Arts page satisfactorily cover campus, local and regional art
events? Would you like to see more feature stories or more events
7) Are campus sports given enough coverage and space?
8) Overall, do you think The Print adequately covers the campus com­
munity? Would you like to see The Print publish special sections such as
a Winter Recreation or a Stress Survival Guide?
9) Are you a full-time student? How old are you?
4) What is your opinion of The Print’s photo coverage? Would you like
to see photos run larger? Would you prefer to see more photo pages?
10) How much time do you spend reading The Print? How often do
you read The Print? What sections do yoii always read? What sections
do you rarely read?
5) Do you think students are adequately involved with the Opinion
page? In what way could the Opinion page better serve the collge com­
11) Do you have any other comments, suggestions or ideas?
Page 8
Clackamas Community Collegi