The Clackamas print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1989-2019, February 09, 1994, Page 2, Image 2

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    News
Pg. 2 The Clackamas Print
News In Brief
Wednesday, February 9.1994
Changes taking place at Community Center
who used the
couches and soft: chairs in the
Commumly Center as aplace to
relax discovered last week there
are bare fioor where there once
was furniture.
In an efforttopramote an
Compiled By Vicki Wekh
Annual Writers Club Contest deadline is Feb 21. Entries
may be fiction, poetry or creative non-fiction. There may be a
maximum of six, poems and/or one fiction or non-fiction entry. &
Entries must be typed, double-Spaced with three copies of each
entry. Entries must have a cover sheet with name and titles of
works and Social Security number on individual entries. For
more information, call Allen Widerburg at ext 2359.
environment more conducive to
studying, Dhm Connett, dean of
students, made the decision to
replace the couches tn the Com­
munity Center with tables and
chairs,
"We had some noire com-
plaints and we noticed that the
students whosat at the tables,by
the help desk, usually were qui*
etly studying,” Connett said.
Ths tables are currently
being resurfaced and should be
ready to be moved into place
wry soon.
International Christian Fellowship is meeting Thurs­
days from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. in B-l 13 to network club activities.
Drop by and get plugged into our network of opportunities to
make new friends or leave a note in the club box in the AS G office.
For more information, call David Doty at 266-9684.
A new club called the Rodeo Club is being started for
people interested in horses and rodeos. It will have a drill team
and compete, and is trying to get involved in the National
Intercollegiate Rodeo Association. If you wish to join, drop a note
in the ASG office.
Celebrate the fun of line dancing and country music at Line
Dancing for Women workshops starting today, and on Feb. 16,
23 and March 2. Each night of dancing is from 6:30 to 9 p.m. in
the Gregory Forum. Participants will be charged $2 at the door
each night. For more information, call ext. 2310.
There is a list of more than 400 different private sector
scholarships that are available to the general public. Some are for
the left-handed, the handicapped, minorities, church members
and former Boy/Girl Scouts. Each include scholarship names,
addresses, deadlines and summaries. Send a self-addressed
stamped (29 cents) legal sized envelope to: Scholarships, 16440
SW 113th Ave., Tigard, OR 97224.
We invite you to a new Young Parents’ Support Group.
This group is a place where you can gain support, meet new
friends, have fun, and share strengths and ideas with other young
parents who are in similar situations. This group for young
parents between the ages of 17 and 23 meets in M-251 from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. on Thursdays, so bring your lunch. No child care
or transportation available. For more information, call Kate
Rapheal at 656-2530 or Sam Campbell at YPOP at ext. 2646.
Theft investigations slowed by lack of info
ELC’s missing telescope provides too few
clues for Clackamas County Sheriff
byTroyBlackiedge
WFri/tf Staffs
:
'
-
'V
_ 4
Oneoftheweekend nights between Jan. 15 and I7provided
the cowforMlea&t two i»rson$ with larcenous intent to force open
the d<^ of ^Envuoinutmial learning Center’sobservahjry, steal­
ing ^n
lelescqie,
.
,
%
According to Public Safety and the Clackamas Cwnty
..fock;
perpetrates
pounds,^thgln^kyboxbadtohe liftedev^a,large obj^thatt^o
or more peWms were involved in the theft,
'/*;*,aswfcWQ.
‘If s amazing that more wasn’t taken. There wcrealfA more
tdescopes in there. The thieves must have had their hands fuIL” .
by Jeff Kemp
The Print Editorial Staff
A 1983 Ford pick-up
truck was stolen while parked
outside the Environmental Learn­
ing Center last week.
The white F-350 model
was reported to have had red rails
that lined the truck’s bed which
apparently gave the truck the ap­
pearance of an old produce ve­
hicle.
The license plate of the
truck is #T491336.
The Clackamas County
Sheriff s Department.is seeking
any information regarding the
whereabouts of the truck and is
encouraging any persons with
information about the incident to
call the sheriffs office.
GET FOOT LONG SUB FOR 99e I I Forensics team takes second at invitational
When you buy one Foot Long Sub and medium soda«
The Place Where Fresh is the Taste!
19193 S. Molalla Ave.
Oregon City, OR
650-5355
THE CLACKAMAS PRINT
Editors-in-Chief-
Heidi Branstator, Jeff
Kemn (Ext. 2576)
News Editor - Maury
Webber (ext. 2576)
Feature Editor- Tina
McFarland (Ext. 2577)
Sports Editor- Justin
Fields (Ext. 2577)
- Copy Editor- Paul
Valencia (Ext. 2309)
Photo Editor- Anjanette
Booth (Ext. 2309)
. Co-Business Managers-
Michele Myers, Tyson
Morrow (Ext. 2578)
Staff Writers/Photographers:
Leila Aman, Troy B lackledge,Nate
Clark, Eric Eatherton, Jocelyn
Gauthier, Chris Haberman, Jason
Hunter, Russ Jones, Frank Jordan,
Cori Kargel, Zach Kreinheder,
ChadPatteson, Khan Pham, Mich­
elle Shipman, Andrea Sqp th, Jesse
Sowa, Jan Stahley, Nicole Turley,
Vicki Welch.
Ad sales: Tom Wick
S
Secretary: Cheryl Willemse
Ext. 2309)
Advisor: Linda Vogt (Ext
2310)
by Nicole Turley
The Print Staff
. Once
again,
the
Clackamas Forensics team out­
shined the competition at the
Willamete University Invitational
Jan. 28, 29 and 30, by taking
second overall.
“We came, we saw, we
took second,” said debate team
member Nate Smith who is im­
pressed with the team’s outstand­
ing effort this year.
■ Clackamas beat out sev­
eral four- and two-year schools,
such as Lewis and Clark, Univer­
sity of Puget Sound, Clark Com­
munity and Portland Community
to achieve the second place
“Out of 23 schools we
were second best,” said individual
event competitor Ryan Hull.
Along with winning sec­
ond overall, the team gained a
number of individual honors in all
three divisions: novice, junior and
senior.
Cathy Mitchell took third
JAMAICAN
BOBSLEDDERS?
A Comedy Inspired by the First Jamaican Bobsled Team
The Clackamas Print aims
to report the news in an honest,
unbiased, professional manner.
The opinions expressed in The
Clackamas Print do not neces­
sarily reflect those of the student
body, coHege administration, its
faculty or The Print's advertis­
ers. The Clackamas Print is a
weekly publication distributed
every'Wednesday except for fi­
nals Week. The advertising rate is
$4.50 per column inch.
All letters to the editors
will be considered for publication
and must be submitted by 2 p.m.
the Friday prior to the next issue.
Clackamas Community
College, 19600 S. Molalla Av­
enue,OregonCity,Oregon; 97045,
Barlow 104. Telephone: (503)657-
6958, ext 2309.
W
’’Cool Runnings will be shown Friday,
February 11 at 7 PM in the Gregory Forum.
Admission is $3 and includes a free bag of
popcorn. Tickets will be pre-sold at the
ASG office and will be available at the
Information Center after 5 PM.
in Novice Poetry and made the
final round in Impromptu. Jenney
LeMarty took second in the Nov­
ice Impromptu event. LeMarty,
who also debates, has already won
a number of awards including a
second in Junior Extemporaneous
at Pacific Lutheran. University
earlier in January.
In the junior division,
Patrick Lairson and Nicole Turley
won the third-place trophy in Duo
Interpretation and Mitchell and
Hull captured the first-place spot
in that event. James Spiering,
who has taken a number of awards
at previous tournaments in the
Interpretation events captured
third in Poetry. Turley made the
final round in Drama Interpreta­
tion and took third place in Per­
suasive and Informative.
The first-place spot in
Programed Oral Interpretation,
probably one of the most difficult
interpretation events, was captured
by Hull.
Debate Honors were won
by Avril Johnson, who took third.
Johnson competed for the first
time in an event called Literary
Criticism and ended lip capturing
first in the senior division of that
event.
All the points gained
from each individual victory cul­
minated into second place. Team
member Smith said proudly, “We
kicked butt and took names.”