The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, October 03, 1984, Page 6, Image 6

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    Conference examines foreign trade opportunities
Foreign trade opportunities
for local businesses is the
focus of a two-day conference
scheduled for Oct. 4 and 5 at
the Sheraton Inn Portland
The conference, titled ‘Ex­
tend Your Business to the
Pacific Rim,” is co-sponsored
by Clackamas Community
College, the Business Center
of Clackamas County, and
Portland; Samuel Naito, presi­
dent of Norcrest China Co.
and Direct Imports, Inc. (Im-„
port Plaza); and a high rank­
ing foreign affairs official of
the People’s Republic of
The conference will also
feature presentations from
local merchants involved in
the import/export market.
Scheduled workshops will use
a case study approach to ex­
plore such topics as market
dall and the McLoughlin Hall assessment, government trade
regulations, credit and
During the 1983-84 school finance, cultural factors,
year the College spent $900 in
locker repairs and only receiv­
ed $150 revenue, student ac­
tivities reported.
With the addition of a new
Students interested in ren­
MV 10000 mini-computer in
ting a locker should contact
the student activities office in early 1985, Clackamas Com­
the Community Center Mall. munity College administration
Mt. Hood Community College
Small Business Development
Featured speakers include
Lloyd Anderson, executive
director of the Port of
Student Activities sponsors
locker rental for students
Clackamas Community
College students will have the
opportunity to rent lockers on
campus this year through the
student activities office.
“AU the students need to do
is bring us (student activities)
$3 for the locker and $2 for the
key deposit, a total of $5 for
the whole term,” Debbie
Baker, student activities ad­
visor said.
At the end of the term
students can re-rent the
lockers for another $3 or they
can return the key and get
back the $2 key deposit.
“We have a map of the
lockers so students can choose
their locker,” Baker said.
There are lockers in the Com­
munity Center Mall, Pauling
Center and Clairmont, Ran-
preparation for shipment, and
how to find help.
Registration fee for the con­
ference is $60. This includes a
banquet Friday night, lun­
cheon Saturday, and a chance
to win a 10-day trip to the
Orient donated by Milwaukie
Special room rates are
available for conference par­
ticipants at the Sheraton Air­
port. For information and to
register for the conference,
call the Business Center at
Clackamas County at
Board buys computer
will now have a faster and
more efficient managing
Approved during the Sept.
12 Board of Education
meeting, the new computer
will cost $287,154. Data Pro­
cessing Operations Officer
Tsuyoshi Inouye, recommend­
ed to the Computer Resource
Committee that the new com­
puter be accepted. He said,
“The new computer will
replace the old one. It will be
able to do all of the functions
that the old one could do. It
also can prepare budgets, be
used as a word processor and
speed up information for the
assistant deans.”
Inouye said, “The addition
of the computer will basically
be an upgrade to the existing
system.” The College will re­
tain the old programs and ter­
minals, resulting in minimized
conversion costs.
The two main goals of the
new system will be to make the
administration more efficient
and to minimize the need .to
hire new personnel, Inouye
Note takers
Notetakers are needed each
day for any class taken by han­
dicapped persons. Notetakers
are paid $3.50 per hour and
may be asked to replace other
notetakers from time to time.
Students to assist the han­
dicapped in notetaking are still
in demand at the college
through the Handicapped
Resource Center.
Students who don’t mind
helping the handicapped by
giving them a little of their
time will be greatly ap­
preciated. Anyone interested
should contact Debbie Kerr at
the Handicapped Resource
Center, ext. 317.
Clackamas Community College
D50 Illuminant, 2 degree observer