The Clackamas print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1989-2019, May 29, 1996, Image 1

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    Vol. XXIX No. 25
ATAGLANCE
Compiled by Cori Kargel -
Business Manager
“A Midsummer Night's
Dream,” by William Shakespeare,
will be held May 31 and June 1 at 8
p.m., and June 2 at 2:30 p.m., in the
McLoughlin Theatre. Gen. Admission
- $6, students and children - $3, Se­
niors over age 62 free with reserva­
tions. For reservations or information,
call Barbara Bragg at ext. 2356.
Student directed and acted
one-act plays will be today at noon
and tomorrow at 12:30 and 8 p.m. in
the McLoughlin Theater. 1996-97
Next year’s Phi Theta Kappa
officers have been selected. They are:
President-Meriwether Mersereau;
Vice-Presidents-Tonya Lieken,
Stephanie McKenna, Greg Wendling
and Secretary-Laney Fouse.
Make sure to check out the ex­
quisite landscape oil paintings of Life
& Career Options graduate Sandee
Nycz. Stop by the Family Resource
Center and see these works through
next week.
The ASG Legislative Committee
wants to let you know you can do
something about your financial aid.
Contact your Congressperson at 1-
800-574-4AID. Tell them you want
more aid now. For more information,
call ext. 2247.
Were you home schooled? Are
you a current CCC student? If your an­
swer to both questions is YES, then
Brenda Inglis wants to talk to you.
Please call ext. 2515, or stop by D133.
The works of Art Instructor
Leland John are on display in the
Pauling Gallery until Friday.
See where your chosen career fits
into the projected occupational growth
areas for Oregon. Pick up your free
copy of Oregon Careers 1996 at the
Career Center in the Community Cen­
ter.
The group PowerSurge, featur­
ing staff members Peggy Falkenstein
and Janet Martin will perform Sat­
urday, June 1 at the Clinton Street The­
ater, 2522 SE Clinton. Tickets through
Fastix are $7 in advance or $9 at the
door.
Don’t stress out--get HELP be­
fore it’s too late. FREE tutors are avail­
able. Ask your teacher of contact Don
Shula, DUO or ext. 2324.
INSIDE
Artistic Nudity
Page 3
Drinking & Driving
Page 4
Graduation
See special insert
Rhapsody
See special insert
Mission:
Impossible
Page 5
Environmental
Week
Page 7
Track Tournament
Page 8
Health concerns force Dye evacuation
The Adult High School Di­
ploma, General Educational De­
The west office area of the velopment (GED) programs have
Dye Learning Center has been been moved to the Community
evacuated in reaction to health Center. ESL classes have been
concerns related to mold caused moved to various locations in
Randall and Barlow Halls.
by water leaks.
The Training in Adaptive
“Everyone may react differ­
ently,” said Jim Painter, associate Computer Technology (TACT)
dean of human resources in re­ Center and lab are currently oc­
gard to symptoms people may cupying the Fireside Lounge. The
experience. “It’s the same kinds Learning Center Lab for GED and
of problems that you get from pol­ High School classes are located
lution in the air. It’s just that the in CCI27 and Media Checkout
concentrations are higher in the can be found in CCI26.
Angela Sandercock, depart­
building.”
Weekly update meetings for ment secretary for the Dye Learn­
Dye residents are being held to ing Center, has also been relo­
discuss concerns and progress. cated to the Community Center.
Painter said that he is not aware Situated in front of the Fireside
of any students or staff who have Lounge, she is able to give stu­
had any long term problems. “No dents directions and answer ques­
staff member has missed more tions.
The main entrance to the Dye
than three days of work,” he said.
According to Painter, all Center has been closed off to
employees that have had allergic through traffic and is open only
reactions or concerns and wanted for restroom use. Doors on the
to be moved have been relocated. South side of the building are be­
Anyone who suffers from al­ ing used to access the library. Two
lergies, respiratory ailments or doors on the East side are open
depressed immune systems is for instructors to get to their of­
more likely to experience adverse fices.
Directional signs have been
reactions to the environment.
Students with concerns or posted outside Dye Center and
questions should contact Frieda doors closed and sealed with tape.
Professionals are being
Wheeler, administrative secretary
brought in to seal off the West side
to director to LRC, at ext. 2462.
To minimize health risks the of-the building and sanitize it us­
following programs have been ing Hepavac, which according to
Carol Patterson, associate dean of
relocated.
Amy Ku’uipo Hanson
Managing Editor
Photo by Paul Ulmen
Moisture trapped in exterior walls of the Dye Learning Center
has been the cause of mold growth. Due to health concerns,
the West side of the building has been evacuated.
Plant Services, is “an extreme problems with EIFS-clad houses.”
form of vacuuming for microbes.”
The department examined 72
Problems with mold in the houses at random adorned with
Dye Learning Center have been EIFS, all under three years old.
attributed to the use of a synthetic Seventy of these “suffered from
stucco siding called Exterior In­ water infiltration.”
sulation and Finish Systems
The synthetic stucco siding
(EIFS).
allows water and moisture to seep
Since the introduction of into exterior walls through failed
EIFS in 1969 there have been a caulking, but does not let it es­
number of similar cases, most cape. This trapped moisture is the
notably in North Carolina. There cause of the mold growth in the
the synthetic stucco was used on Dye Center.
a number of upper-income homes.
“If water gets in, there is no
According to an article from planned way for it to get out,” said
a May 1996 issue of Architecture Director of Plant Services Kirk
magazine, “North Carolina’s New Pearson.
Hanover County Inspections De­
See RELOCATION page 4
partment has observed significant
Fouse appointed editor Chamber choir invited
Fouse’s other activities
include serving as president
of the Native American
Students’ Club, serving as
secretary of Phi Theta
Kappa and working as the
superintendent of the
Atrium Gallery for the
Clackamas County Fair.
Her experience in jour­
nalism started in the late
1960s when she had the
opportunity to be a radio
announcer. There, she
learned about producing
commercials, writing news
copy and doing her own
morning show. She men­
tioned, “you truly had to be
Photo by Kacey Hensley thinking on your feet when
Laney Fouse will take on the role in front of an open mike.”
of next year’s Editor-in-Chief.
Her future plans include
getting a Journalism degree and
Chad Patteson
possibly starting her own news­
Editor-in Chief
Current copy editor Laney paper someday.
“I don’t know what life has
Fouse has been chosen as next
year’s Editor-in-Chief for The in store for me, but the door of
opportunity is always open and I
Clackamas Print.
She has shown outstanding want to be prepared.”
According to incumbant
qualifications in all aspects of
newspaper publication, according ASG President Mike Caudle,
Fouse’s great communication
to Linda Vogt, Print advisor.
“Her organizing skills have skills combined with her strong
added efficiency and accuracy to will and leadership qualities make
the production of the newspaper,” her the perfect candidate for Edi-
Vogt said. “Because of the added tor-in-Chief.
Fouse resides in Canby with
feedback she provided, there has
been a definite improvement in her husband Marlin and daugh­
submitted stories, making it a ters, Kacey and Kelly.
win-win situation for everyone.”
to perform in Estonia
Laney Fouse
Copy Editor
The CCC Chamber Choir
will be on tour this summer in
Tallinn, Estonia which is located
on the Baltic Sea.
Music Instructor Lonnie
Cline, along with 36 choir mem­
bers will be participating in
ESTO96, a world friendship song
and dance festival.
“We will be touring the coun­
try August 3-19 and singing with
a choir of over 6,000 for the clos­
ing ceremonies of the festival,”
said Cline.
The choir was invited to par­
ticipate in the special event based
on their prior performances of
Estonian music in the Portland
area.
This included an appearance
at the West Coast Estonian Song
and Dance Festival held last sum­
mer at the Arlene Schnitzer Con­
cert Hall.
The choir has been invited to
repeat their festival performance
next year in Vancouver, B.C.
Each student has raised about
$1500 for this tour and they are
still working on bringing in more
funds.
Towards this effort, the
chamber singers will be in con­
cert in the Gregory Forum at 7:30
p.m. on June 2. A silent auction
has also been scheduled for that
time.
“At that concert we will be
performing selections from
Carmina Burana by Carl Orff
with the CCC Instrumental En­
semble conducted by Gary
Nelson,” said Cline.
Pianist Rhonda Yingling will
be playing accompaniment. The
choir will also perform a variety
of choral literature from the Re­
naissance era.
The choir is the only non­
Estonian choir invited to the fes­
tival which expects a crowd of
350,000 people.
“It is probably the highest
honor that a Clackamas Commu­
nity College choir has received,”
Cline said.
According to the music in­
structor, the concert opportunities
and the cultural exchange in Es­
tonia is immeasurable because 85
percent of the Estonian popula­
tion sings in a choir.
The chamber choir and Cline
wish to thank the CCC faculty,
staff and students for their con­
tinued support.
They are especially grateful
to the generous support from the
Drama department, Student Ac­
tivities, the College Foundation
and Helle Kalle Merilo and the
local Estonian Society.