Cougar print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1976-1977, May 12, 1977, Image 1

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    CC extends educational services
■mas Community College recently
ted a $94,490 proposal to the Wasco
if Education District for purposes of
cting educational services.
!'$ proposed budget document will
¡65 full time enrolled students and
ferapproximately 100 classes. College
■and non-credit classes will be offered
tree areas including transfer, occupa-
i andcommunity education.
■lege representatives from Blue Moun-
lommunity College (BMCC), Mt. Hood
Unity College (MHCC), Portland Com-
lity College (PCC) and CCC were inter­
led and PCC and CCC were selected for
Iter consideration.
PCC has not yet submitted the requested
budget proposal. The Wasco Board will meet
on Monday, May 16 for further evaluation
in determining which college to contract
"If contracting with us," said Howard
Fryett, assistant to the president, "we ask
that a coordinator be hired by their board.
We also ask that he spends one full month
(July) at CCCto become familiar with policy
practices and operations."
CCC's proposal also requests that a Tech­
nical Advisory Review Council made up of
five CCC employes and two Wasco em­
ployes be formed.
The CCC employes will include the regis-
i X
No. 27
Clackamas Community College
IG announces officers
Thursday, May 12, 1977
trar, director of counseling, one division
chairperson, supervisor of the evening col­
lege and assistant to the president.
The Council will meet once or twice per
year to act as a consulting group on all
major matters to be taken to the Wasco
board for consultation.
Fryett said this proposal will be of no
cost or benefit to CCC. It will also have no
effect on CCC's full-time enrollment (FTE)
and will in no way increase or decrease taxes
for Clackamas County residents.
"We have a commitment to offer educa­
tion at the post-secondary level," said Fry­
ett. "Wasco County students do not have
educational services and since they border
on our district we have some responsibility
to make our service available."
The Wasco County students will be regis­
tered as CCC students and any assistance
needed in admissions, registration, counsel­
ing, veterans information and financial aid
will be provided by the college.
Classes will begin fall term 1977 and will
be held in skills centers, public school buil­
dings and other private buildings in the
Dalles, Hood River and other outlying areas
of Wasco County.
Fryett said this could be the beginning
of a community college in Wasco County.
After three years of this program and the
supporting vote of the people Wasco County
may eventually have its own community
Kpprcjximately 90 students voted in the
Kiated Student Government elections
|ld at Clackamas Community College May
Ind 4.
■chad McCarty became the new ASG
resident with a total of 76 votes. McCarty
an against six write-in candidates. They
■re: fete Keep (1), Reggie Latham (2),
BryElting (2), Kim Racel (1), Don Bixler
■ and Steve Buttolph (1).
■The office of Vice-President will be held
by Don Bixler who received a total of 38
lotes. Jerry Griffin ran against Bixler with
■lose 30 votes. The write-ins for this
■ition included: Reggie Latham (15), Rob
Bail (2), Steve Shirley (1).
■Debb e Schwab is the new ASG secretary
after receiving 42 votes. There were also
pour write-in candidates, Steve Buttolph (2),
tlenise Linck (1), Barbara St. Mary (1)
Ind Unda Branscomb (1).
Hlaureen Kearny will be the next business
■nager. She received a total of 77 votes.
The ^write-ins included Brad Boyer with
Bireelotes and Marsha Marzano with one.
Frisbee winner
■ Leo Morini, a Clackamas Community
■lege business major placed among the
top 15 in the First Annual Intercollegiate
Frisbee Championships held in Evanston,
Illinois last week.
■ The contest was a culmination of local
Binpus competition available at 956 col-
eje and university recreation centers across
■ country. Combined scores in distance
■ accuracy determined place of finish.
I Morir and 31 other finalists had won
Beir campus tournaments and then won at
■regional level prior to going to North-
Bern University in Evanston for the
Photo by Jenni Wheeler
Clackamas Community College students are being given the opportunity to sample the
atmosphere of a foreign country this week as the CCC language department holds its Out­
door Cafes from 11:30a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday, May 9, 11 and 13.
The cafes are being held to stimulate and create an awareness in foreign languages. High
school language students from throughout the county have been invited to attend the
The cafes are being held in front of the Community Center Building and feature folk
music, native dishes and dancing.