The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, February 11, 1986, Page 6, Image 6

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ASG supports Smucker Garden
By Dave Holmes
In their Feb. 6 meeting, the
Associated Student Govern­
ment passed a motion to sup­
port art instructor Les
Tipton’s plan to convert the
Building into a sculpture park
and community gathering
ASG President Daniel Hilts
noted that an earlier session of
the President’s Council, head­
ed by college president John
Keyser, had also decided to
support Tipton’s plan and ap­
proved it to go before the Col­
lege’s Board of Directors.
Sen. William Short, of the
Campus Use and Develop­
ment Committee, said the pro­
posal was a good one and urg­
ed ASG to pass it. After a bit
more discussion the motion
passed unanimously.
Alsoin the meeting, changes
to the ASG By-Laws concern­
ing voting rights and summer
sessions were adopted. The
changes limit the number of
times ASG can meet during
the summer to no more than
four meetings a month.
The sections dealing with
voting rights clarifies officers
duties after their term of office
expires. Former officers will
now be classified as senators
and their duties will include
helping new officers adjust to
ASG operation. The By-Law
changes passed 12-1 with two
A constitution submitted by
the Mountaineering Club was
turned down by ASG when
unclear statements were found
in the document that outlined
what was to be done with club
monies after the club disband­
As the club constitution
presently reads, all funds will
default to the club’s advisor,
music instructor Gary Nelson.
Several ASG members, in­
cluding ASG Activities Direc­
tor Breck Jacobs, felt the
dissolution clause was am­
biguous. The motion to ap­
prove the group’s constitution
was tabled until the Feb. 13
College admission up 12 percent
school graduates.
Adams said the increase is
The body count grows due to a 20 percent increase in
larger. Fall term enrollment at the number of students in col­
the college has increased by 12 lege transfer courses, such as
percent since last year. Accor­ business, writing, and accoun­
ding to Chuck Adams, admis­ ting. There is a reported 7 per­
sions director the rise in the cent rise in vocational pro­
total quota of students is the gram enrollment, and a whop­
largest increase in six years.
ping 300 percent increase in
The average age of students apprenticeship program
enrolled at the College is 32 enrollment.
years old, a figure that may
An Oregon Department of
soon have to be adjusted due Educaation survey has shown
to the flow of incoming high- that approximately 50 percent
By Wayne Carluk
Staff Writer
of Clackamas County high­
school students go onto col­
lege. About 30 percent of these
students choose to enroll at
“Our survey showed that
the choices of those students
not planning to attend
Clackamas were divided
among other colleges and
Clackamas the number one
choice over all,” said Assis­
tant Dean of Students Lee
Tues., Feb. 11
Beef Stew
Wed., Feb. 12
Norm ’s
Chicken Chow Mein w/rice
Thurs., Feb. 13
Tacos $.65 ea.
Fri., Feb. 14
Swiss Steak w/baked potato
Mori., Feb. 17
Lasagna w/garlic bread
Page 6
at your cafeteria
ASG meeting, which will be
held in P-105 instead of
Popcorn will return to the
Recreation Center, but with
new precautions against
hepatitis, said Sen. Neale
“He (Dean Jim Roberts)
said as long as we have
something from the Health
Department stating that they
had no problem with us serv­
ing popcorn we could go
ahead,” Frothingham said.
He told the assemblage he had
obtained a permit and that
popcorn sales would com­
mence soon.
Popcorn will not, however,
be served at the Friday night
movies. Jacobs said the
movies would continue to be
shown in the Community
Center Mall, but that changes
might be in the future.
“We are contemplating
shifting next term into the
(McLoughlin) theatre. It’s
possible and all of the dates
are available,” Jacobs said.
He felt that crowd control
would be easier to maintain
and that the theatre would
provide a much nicer at­
mosphere in which to watch
Jacobs also noted that all
activity progrmming had been
completed through the month
of March.
College board
meeting Feb. 12
By Amy Doane
Staff Writer
The upcoming Board of Education meeting scheduled
forWednesday, February 12, at 7:30 p.m. in Barlow Hallwill in­
clude discussion on the proposed Administration Reorganiza­
tion, presented by President John Keyser.
Keyser’s reorganization proposal converts a five dean plat­
form into a three dean platform.
The Board will also consider the hiring a Life Science instruc­
Chuck Scott will present abrief on the recommendation that
the Board employ Robert R. Misley as a part-time instructor on
a six month basis. Misley recently returned from a sabbatical in
China where he taught English to medical professionals.
The Board will consider awarding $26,690 to Nor-Pac
systems, Inc. to cover the cost for two sections of telescoping
bleachers, each 20 feet, 14 tiers, along with a portable power
assist tractor and portable hydraulic dollies for transport of
Jim Roberts will be on hand to discuss the transferring of
funds in order to purchase protective vests to be worn by college
Public Safety personnel.
Jim Roberts will also discuss the proposed 1986-87 calendar
that needs to meet the approval of the Board.
The Smuckers Sculpture Garden Proposal, which will be
brought forth by Les Tipton, Jerry Herrmann, and Ric True,
will be introduced to the Board as new business.
The administration, in cooperation with the ELC, will draw
up a contract document for the planned Sculpture Garden and
outdoor activity area.
Jim Painter will also supply the Board with new business on
the College Emergency Plan.
The plan will outline the steps to be taken in case of an
Before the closing of the meeting, reports will be heard by the
Board. Annette Andre will speak for CCCEA, Jim Edgington
on behalf of the OACE; Daniel Hilts, president of ASG; and
John Keyser is scheduled to give report.
Clackamas Community College