The Clackamas print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1989-2019, May 04, 1994, Page 2, Image 2

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Pg. 2 The Clackamas PrTnt -
Wednesday, May 4.1994
News in Brief
Compiled by Cori Kargel
CCC’s Focus on Women program is sponsoring “First
Thursday in Portland," an opportunity to enjoy art, culture and
calories on a trip to Northwest Portland. The group will browse
through art galleries and stop for no-host coffee and dessert. They
will meet at CCC’s bus mall at 6 p.m. on May 5. Register for WKS
1-05; class fee is $5. F ot more information, call ext.2527.
Works of art by COC art students will be on display during
a special student art show in the Pauling Center, May 11 through
26. An opening reception T ot the show will be held May 12, from
noon to 2 p.m. The art on display has been completed during the
academic year, and will include sculpture, oil and acrylic paintings,
drawings, jewelry, ceramics, prints and three-dimensional pieces.
For more information, call ext.2386.
There will be a Spring Plant Sale at the John Inskeep
Environmental Learning Center, May 6 and 7, from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Experts will be on hand to help you.
The Ornamental Horticulture Club will also be having
a Spring Plant Sale, May 6, from noon to 5 p.m. Hanging baskets,
shrubs, and annual and perennial flowers will all be available in the
BIG tent near Clairmont Hall.
The Family Night Movie, “Beethoven’s Second," is the
warm, energetic sequel to the 1992 hit, “Beethoven." It will show
May 6, at 4 and 7 p.m. in the Gregory Forum. Admission is $1 at 4
p.m. at $i .50 at 7 p.m. Children under 3 are admitted free, and the
maximum family charge is $5. This movie is rated PG.
There is still time to join Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society.
If you have a 3.5 or higher GPA, and are interested in expanding
yourself in .the areas of fellowship, scholarship, leadership and
service, PTK may well be what you’re looking for. There will be a
new member orientation meeting, May 5, at 12:30 p.m. in Streeter
Hall. If you can’t make the meeting, or for more information, call
Dave Arter at ext.2210.
Students, staff and faculty are invited to attend a College
Conversation, May 5, from noon to 1 p.m. in CC127. Bring your
questions, concerns, new ideas, etc. and help yourself to free pizza,
cookies and drinks. Don’t be shy about coming in at anytime.
International Education Brown Bag Series: China -
Lee Fawcett: May 5, 12:30 to 1:30 p.m.; Madgascar - Colleen
McElroy: May 9,1 to 2 p.m.; Wordsworth’s County, the English
Lake District - Bill Symes: May 12,12:30 to 1:30 p.m.; Women’s
1993 Europe Trip - Carol Evans and Linda Vogt: May 26,12:30to
1:30 p.m.; Southern Ireland - Nancy Mikelton: June 2,12:30 to
1:30 p.m.
On May 10, there will be a partial solar eclipse, predicted
to start at 8:09 a.m. and end at!0:35 a.m. The eclipse should reach
its maximum at 9:18 a.m. Though you may be tempted to watch this
phenomenon in its entirety, DO NOT LOOK AT THE SUN
WITHOUT EYE PROTECTION!! As long as any portion of the
sun’s disk is visible, there is still danger of eye damage. For more
information, call OMSI at 797-4000.
Pedal for AIDS thru BIKE-AID
On another .level, riders
are promoting alternative trans­
portation and environmental
awarençsS::by:.4eMn^nstrâting that
automobiles are,-.jiotjour only
riders pedal through maijy cirips,;Z < means of transportation. Riders
by Anjanette »both
<^jch as Denver, Chicago^ ani£</^rill also haye tqe option to par-
TAe Print Ed i tor ialStaff
tipipate in lobbing congress
-*. w . in
/This summCT.^^KLxafe, jMemphisMbcy help bring comV'/ r
Lid^s ninth-annual transconti­ munities and cultures.together iir favor ofaltematifc transportation
.an effort töbetterutideistand anö andWpV/AIDS
““ J ***T1 * TT'C’ education.
z
Since 1986, 650
nental biketrek'promot-
...Bike-Aid: èyclists have
ing world wide grassroots
pedaled ah much as 3600
development.
<
iîniilesiçAMasiiingtonD.C.,
V Cyclists fribm
U^ingWsk $800,000 for
around the world w il ljoin
eommimtt yprojepLs in the
in a ridp across the Uni ted
U.S. andaround the world.
States to promote Bike-
Aid’s 1994: tnem^f ^‘A
Riders ages 16 to 66,
from Boli via to Iowa, have
Global Challenge: AIDS
cycled/ Everyone from
and HI W’
students to art­
Bike-Aid is a
lists, /have accepted the
cross-countrypycling and
educational ¿^venture
Bike-Aid challenge.
You can be a part of
thatfuelscommunitydni-
ft too - as a rider, a host or
tiated solutions to prob­
a sponsòr. Applications
lems in the U.S. and
are now being accepted at
abroad.
Bike-$.idV333' Valencia
Cyclists will ride
StreetSuifè 330 San Fran­
from cities around the na­
cisco, CÂ; 94i$3. Phone: (415)
tion to the steps of Washington, • cope with the/Hiy^AIDS epi-
431-4480.
DC’s Lincoln Memorial. As the demic.
•
■ Cyclists from around the world will
travel across the country to educate and
promote Al DS and environmental issues
Spring Salmon runs into trouble
■ Salmon population is on the decline
by Michele Myers
The Print Editorial Staff
Spring salmon season is
in full force this spring, and ques­
tions are again being raised about
where are the salmon?
Salmon going over the
Willamette Falls have steadily
declined throughout the past de­
cades, and once fruitful salmon
seasons where hog-lines would
appear across the Willamette are
long since gone. The salmon just
don’t seem to be there any more.
Fishing, predators, hydroelectric
plants, agriculture, forestry and
various other contributions have
threatened the salmon runs from
our rivers to the ocean.
Salmon have a long ar­
duous journey of life. Bom in
shallow inlets of mountain
streams, salmon spend months to
years in the streams before they
head downstream to live for a few
years free in the vast ocean where
they must avoid the 30-mile long
nets other countries use for fish
harvesting. After they spend time
maturing in the ocean, they head
back up the rivers to the same
spots where they were bom, to lay
eggs and die. A vicious cycle of
life.
Along the way, salmon
must overcome the destruction of
their habitat from developing, for­
estry, hydroelectric plants and
agricultural pollution.
Hydroelectric plants on
the Columbia and Snake Rivers
damage and kill many fish through
the turbines. Warm water from
reservoirs also impacts salmon
with disease that is rampant in the
warmer water. Fish ladders are
only partially successful in allow­
ing fish to get past dams, Close to
ten-percent of the salmon popula­
tion dies every year while migrat­
ing upstream past dams.
Agricultural industries
Summer
Work
THE CLACKAMAS PRINT
Editòrs-in-Chief-
Heidi Branstator, Jeff
Kemp (Ext. 2576)
News Editor - Maury
Webber (ek*t. 2576)
Feature Editor- Tina
McFarland (Ext. 2577)
Sports Editor- Jason
Hunter (Ext. 2577)
Copy Editors- Jocelyn
Gauthier, Cori Kargel (Ext.
2309)
Photo Editor- Anjanette
Booth (Ext. 2309)
Co-Business Managers-
Michele Myers, Tyson
Morrow (Ext. 2578)
Staff Writers/Photographers:
Jeff Adams, Troy Blackledge, Eric
Eatherton, Jennifer Gunst, Chris
Haberman, Russ Jones, Frank Jor­
dan, Zach Kreinheder, Chad
Patteson, Michelle Shipman, An­
drea Smith, Jesse Sowa, Janice
Staehely, Nicole Turley.
i
126 year old company
Secretary: Cheryl Willemse
(Ext. 2309)
Advisor: Linda Vogt (Ext.
2310)
The Clackamas Print aims to
report the news in an honest, unbiased,
professional manner. The opinions ex­
pressed in The Clackamas Print do not
necessarily reflect .those of the student
body, college administration, its faculty
or The Print's advertisers. The
Clackamas Print is a weekly publica­
tion distributed every Wednesday ex­
cept for finals 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,
19600S. Molalla Avenue, Oregon City,
Oregon; 97045, Barlow 104. Telephone:
(503) 657-6958, ext 2309.
Products and services advertised
in The Print are not necessarily en­
dorsed by anyone associated with The
Clackamas Print
provide a steady stream of runoff
of harmful chemicals used in pro­
duction of crops. These chemi­
cals can poison the fish or their
food and habitat.
Fishing by sport-fishers
and commercial industry catches
a very large portion of the salmon.
While most of the fish caught are
hatchery reared, native fish are
caught and die, lowering native
levels further.
Natural predators such
as seals and sea lions follow after
fishing boats and travel far up
rivers for succulent salmon. Seals
are a major problem along the
coast and have been spotted as far
up as downtown Oregon City,
feasting on fish.
Without successful pro­
grams to protect the salmon, runs
will continue to dwindle and the
salmon may become severely en­
dangered.
Make $5,300
gain 4 college credits
■^URsmy-
‘Travel
Informational
interviews tomorrow
MAY 4
RM: M255
Cheap Drinks!
"Itfs so wild...y our
mother won't like it!"
16323 S.E. McLOUGHUN, MILWAUKIE A^ä
12:00-2:00-4:00
(please be prompt)
1-800-200-7639