The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, April 29, 1981, Page 8, Image 8

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to speak here'
“I think these are the best
speakers we’ve had in four
years,” commented Suzie
Boss, student publications ad­
viser and journalism teacher,
about the guest speakers lined
up for the fourth annual High
School Journalism Conference
to take place at the College on
April 30.
The Student Publications
staff will host the event in which
high. school students from all
over the country will be involv­
ed in various workshops
relating to journalism.
Workshops will be open to -all,
and CCC students are en­
couraged to attend; Boss said.
The workshops will begin at
9:30 a.m. when Thomas A.
Rhodes, editor of “The Print,”
will lead an idea exchange for
students to find out what other
schools are doing on - their
publications. His session will
take place in CC 101.
At 10:30 a.m., a choice of
two workshops will be offered.
Ted Mahar, film and theater
critic for “The Oregonian,” will
discuss the fine art of writing
reviews. Mahar will speak in
McLoughlin Theater. Randy
Wood, photographer for “The
Oregonian,” will offer tips to
photography quality. Wood
will speak in CC 101.
Amy Godine, writer for
“Willamette Week,” was
scheduled to talk about in-
depth coverage on the educa­
tion beat, but was forced to
cancel due to a last-minute
The general session will
begin at 1 p.m. in CC 117,
with personnel director for the
Oregonian Publishing Com­
pany, Frank Lesage. Lesage
will be speaking about how to
make yourself marketable to
employers in the media.
The conference will con-
clude with an awards
ceremony in - which four jour­
nalism students will each be
awarded a full-year. tuition
Clackamas Community Col­
lege next fall. Awards also will
be given to winners of the High
School Media Contest.
ASG needed to get started
publicizing the event, and
without the correct informa­
tion, that was impossible.
To replace the Hoe Down,
ASG is planning the first an­
nual Log Festival. This will in­
clude competitive games and
contests, concessions» displays,
maybe a live band, and “great
fun,” according to the plan­
ners. The Log Festival is for
Clackamas students as well as
the public, There will be a small
cover charge to get in. The
date for the First Annual Log
Festival is the last weekend in
ticipate in the selection process.
At the interviews, candidates
should be prepared to discuss
the content of their proposed
speeches, Buckley said.
Last year, when four
students were billed to speak at
graduation , three chose to read
poetry and drama. They also
commented on graduation in a
“readers’ theater” format.
Livestock center
in planning
If all goes as planned, the
College’s first on-campus
livestock facility will be in
operation by Oct. 1.
“Because of all the hassles,”
Tentatively slated to be
ASG is contemplating hav­
as David Buckley, student pro­
grams specialist, puts it, the
greenhouses, the single long
fifth annual Hoe Down has
unit will cover approximately
taste of the action to take place
been cancelled.
three and one half acres and
The Hoe Down, ASG’s main on the big day. The Log provide facilities for swine
money-maker in the past, was Festival is still in the planning (hogs), bovine (cows) and
tentatively scheduled for May stages, and ASG is considering ovine (sheep) management.
9, with the traditional program all suggestions concerning the
The facility will be the first of
of live music, beer garden and events.
its kind in,Oregon, according to
Lynn Reagan, farm business
The problems involved in the
management instructor.
cancellation of the event were
“It will constitute some of the
many. There were difficulties in
latest livestock management
securing a location for the
technology in the world,” said
With graduation just , over a Reagan. “We anticipate enroll­
dance. The Bar 88 Arena,
which had been the location for month away, selection is ment. in our agri-business
the past four years, was not underway for two student classes to double or even triple
consistent in the price it was speakers.
upon completion.”
Applications are available at
asking for the rental of the
The facility will contain a
arena. The prices asked varied
complete swine operation
the Community Center. The capable of maintaining 10 sows
by the week, Buckley said.
There was also controversy deadline is May 9, and gradua­ and feeding out 200 pigs. The
over who would run the beer tion is scheduled for June 6.
beef section will be able to feed
Applicants will be interview­ out 18 steers, and the sheep
garden. In previous years, it
has b§en run by an organiza­ ed by a committee of College unit is expected to hold 25
tion from the College. This staff members, composed of ewes and their offspring. The
year, however, ASG was in­ Dick Andrews (writing instruc­ entire building will be en­
formed that the school could tor), Jim Roberts (dean of stu­ vironmentally controlled. Even
not have anything to do with dent services),' Kermit Shafer the concrete and plumbing
the beer gardens, because of (drama technician), and David have been designed to
possible legal liabilities. As a Buckley (student projects coor­ automatically flush s massive
result of these problems, dinator); Speech Coach Frank amounts of waste out of the
another was created. Publicity. Harlow has been invited to par­ unit and into a “lagoon,” where
the water will be allowed to
stand until the solid wastes
have precipitated out to
facilitate reuse for further
Well, here it is. All you have to do is clip it out and
Because the facility is under
send it in to get your free copy of HEALTHSTYLE.
bidding now, actual cost is
It’s a booklet and self-quiz that helps sort out
unknown. Reagan has been in
some of the confusion about health risks.
on the project planning since it
te^s V°u w^ere V011 stand and the
began three years ago.
choices you can make for a healthier
“Right now, we’ve got about
life. After all, HEALTHY PEOPLE
First annual
Log Festival
speakers needed
w* JI
For y°ur
HEALTHSTYLE, simply mail this
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48 full-time students involve
in our agri-business program,
explained Reagan. “The wg
it’s set up now, all the ànimj
science students have to go oi
into the community to, stud]
This facility should get them jj
volved into more of th
management aspect.”
Reagan expects constructio
on the building to begin as sod
as possible after the selectio
bids on April 29, to meet th
Oct. 1 opening date.
Future Farmers
conference set
More than 400 Futuï
Farmers of America represei
ting 30 state high schools wi
gather at the College Saturda
for the Annual FF A State Cd
The event begins at 9 a.n
and includes competition j
meats, dairy product!
agriculture mechanics, nursej
landscape, floraculture at
Scott Jones, comedian a
musician, will perform in
mini-concert Monday frc
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. in
Community Center Mall.
Jones plays guitar a
piano. His music is a mixture
rock, ragtime, folk, jazz a
Plant sale on ta]
The John Inskeep E
vironmental Learning Cenl
will be the site of the Sixth a
nual'ELC Benefit Plant Sale
be held May 1-3 and May 8
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Proceeds from the sale pi
vide a major source of'fundi
for the continue to i
pand its educational prograi
and exhibits.
Plant selections available
the sale range from ground a
bedding plants to hedge plal
to a variety of trees includi
maples, flowering cherrii
plums and some Oregi
e Box 47> Washington, D.C. 20044
High Rocks Center 45 82nd Drive
656-9378 • 656-9395 Gladstone. OR 97027
Please send me( )free
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