The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, February 03, 1982, Page 4, Image 4

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    ASG hosts first open meeting
By Alison Hull
Of the Print
I
The Associated Student
Government meeting was held
in the fireside lounge last week,
to enhance the organization’s
visibility. “We had the meeting
there so we could show the
students we’re here and work­
ing,” Sam Crosby, ASG Presi­
dent said.
Reactions to the first open
meetihg of the year were mix­
ed. Rob Williams, a student
who attended the meeting said,
“I think the group (ASG) is
apathetic. I think the job Of stu­
dent government is entertain­
ment.” Another student said
that he was “Just listening to
the B.S.”
Starting the meeting were
speakers, Ralph Groener,
county commissioner and CCC
Board member, and Jan
Tomlin, a county clerk, who
asked ASG for help to pass out
campaign material on senior
centers funding to the local
community. Groener and
Tomlin’urged students to vote
‘yes’ on Senate Bill 955.
Groener said, “Local govern­
ment will coordinate help for
senior citizens if the bill is pass­
ed.”
The ASG went on to deny
recognition of the Bahai Club.
The club’s constitution was
tabled for one week because it
didn’t list an advisor nor did it
acknowledge ASG as proper
campus authority.
ASG Business Manager
Steve Vohs said, “We should
not support the Bahai Club
because they will not recognize
ASG as proper campus
authority.” Steven Hall, a
member of the Bahai Club
said, “ASG’s accusations are
totally wrong. We admire the
government and will abide by
any law you put down.”
John Schaffer, Liaison of­
ficer for the senate suggested
the termination of two senators
for excessive unexcused
absences. Terminated were
Kadri Taher and Will Smeback.
The ASG is taking petitions un­
til Thursday’s meeting where
they will elect two new
senators.
In other ASG business,
the ACU-I tournament is finish­
ed and winners will go to
Boise, Idaho, to compete in the
finals on Feb. 25-27.
The bowling tournament
will be held at Mt. Hood Com-
County Commissioner Ralph Groener addressed the ASG last week.
Staff Photo by Duane Hiersche
munity College, Feb. 2.
The Valentines dance will
be held Feb. 12 with a band
called ‘No Ties’. Prices are $2
for students, $2.50 for non­
students, $3 for student
couples, and $4 for non­
student couples. The dance will
be from 9-12 p.m.
On Feb. 10 James Durch
will perform in the CC mall
from 11:30-1 p.m. singing
many traditional songs.
Dick Edwards, activities
director has been keeping up
with the budget situation ih
Salem. “The senate voted
down Governor Atiyeh’s
budget and Js trying to figure
out a new proposal.
Com. college presidents convene in Salem
College Community Commit­
tee in 1976. The committee is
Of the Print
the organization who provides
the accreditation reports.
In 1976 the College was
given a 10 year confirmation
Presidents of the 13
with a five year interim. The in­
Oregon community colleges
termediate report was given at
got together in Salem last Fri­
the meeting last Friday, with
day to hear reports, and
only a few problems suggested.
discuss what the various col­
• The problems included
leges are doing and programs
low faculty morale, and more
they’ve undertaken.
communication is needed with
One of the reports was ac­ the staff. College President Dr.
creditations of each college.
Clackamas last received an in­ John Hakanson explained the
spection from the Northwest low morale of faculty as coming
By Rick Obritschkewitsch
partly from financial problems.
“Things are getting critical
with the recent contract set­
tlemtn, and the legislature
budget debates. Nationally
there are all kinds of money
problems,” Hakanson said.
There was an hour break
during the meeting to allow
each of the presidents time to
talk with their respective
representatives about budget
cuts.
Hakanson relayed the
message that “We (Clackamas)
should be cut no more than
any other two year institution.”
The representatives ap­
peared to be glad to see us.
They’re all very sympathetic,
and sure generally supportive,”
said Hakanson.
The development of in­
dustries was also discussed at
the meeting. “We’re moving
rapidly for economic develop­
ment in the state other than
timber,” said Hakanson.
“We’re trying to get away from
a dependence on the timber in­
dustry.”
presidents that interestecl
Hakanson was that of an
development
economic
association in Lane County.
The association is pledging to
raise a half million dollars a
year through industry dona­
tions.
Hakanson said he wasn’t
sure such a project would be
“feasible in Clackamas County,
but it sounded interesting, and
is something that should be
looked into.
One thing that was
brought out by one of the other
Joe Meek statue to be unveiled
Mountain man, US ter­
ritorial and Oregon City mar­
shal, politician, public pro­
secutor, and hangman were
some of the professions of
Oregon statehood advocate
Joe Meek.
The College will honor this
historical figure February 11;
which will be known as Joe
Meek Day. Highlights include
the official unveiling of a Joe
Meek sculpture and a free film
showing of “Jeremiah
Johnson” starring Robert Red­
ford.
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page 4
The celebration of Oregon
history begins at 11 a.m. with a
welcome by College President
John Hakanson, followed by
tours of art facilities and the
Oregon Art Collection in the
library from 10:30 to 11 a.m.
The sculpture of Joe Meek
will be unveiled by its creator,
artist Dan Huber at 11 a.m.
Huber will talk about his techni­
ques and inspirations for
sculpting the piece, as well as
answering questions from the
audience.
Although there was no
charge for Huber’s artistic
labor, the College was billed
$9,000 for the cost of casting
the sculpture in bronze, accor­
ding to Louise Slawson of Col­
lege purchasing.
Norm Bursheim, art
department chairperson noted
that according to experts at
Maiden Bronze, the bronzing
price was “reasonable.” He
said the piece is “worth three to
five times the foundry cost.”
After the unveiling, history
instructor Dr. Donald Epstein
will make a presentation about
Joe Meek. “I plan on talking
about his contributions to
Oregon statehood and history
as well as some of the stories of
his exploits,” Epstein said. “He
was quite a colorful character.”
At noon there will be a no
host lunch.
At 1 p.m. in McLoughlin
Theater, Robert Redford por­
trays the life of noted moun­
tainman and cannibal Joe
“Liver eating” Johnson in the
film “Jeremiah Johnson.” The
film is loosely based on Joe
Johnson’s life, and is free to the
public.
Social science chairper­
son, Fred DeWolfe will in­
troduce the character of
Jeremiah Johnson the mythical
movie character; and the real
mountainman Joe Johnson.
Joe Meek
Clackamas Community College