The Clackamas print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1989-2019, May 07, 1997, Image 1

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    In side
Sports Scores
Clackamas bats heat it up against South Puget Sound
on Thursday beating SPS CC 11-1. More on page 7.
Diane Frank is Clackamas' poet-in-residence. She recently
hosted a workshop, poetry reading and a discussion on the
cross-fertilization of the arts. More on page 6
Wednesday, May 7, 1997
-
Baseball
Softball
Clackamas beat I
Green River
'
Quick Stats:
Clack tmas Community Co
ge
4 A 4
•
'
Clackamas beat
Linn-Benton
Quick Stats:
4 Q 7
IO"/
1
1
Don Davis 1-2,2 RBI, 2 runs
Ryan Suyama 3-3
WP-Kelly Comstock
WP-Jeff Williamson
Oregon City, Ore^.
Volume XXX, Issue 24
---------------------- (-------- 1--------------------------------
International Week gives glimpse at world
International week started Monday and will continue through to tomor­
row, when "The Gate of Heavenly Peace" will be showing in Gregory Forum
from 7 to 10:30 p.m. International week is designed to give students and
staff a glimpse at other cultures and countries.
Visit Asia and Europe
10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Gregory Forum
and Gary Smith).
Poetry Reading
Luis Fuste from Normandy
Nursery Rhymes
10:30 a.m. Tai-Chi
Demonstration
Acted out and set to music.
Performed by Stephanie Devogele, Lisa
Ford and Sarah Bradley.
The Clackamas Tai-Chi class will
demonstrate this ancient Chinese ex­
ercise regime.
12 p.m. German Songs &
Various Activities
11 a.m. French Songs & Poetry
Sur le Pont D'Avignon (On the Bridge
of Avignon).
La Marseillaise (French National
Anthem).
C'est un Petit Monde Apres Tout (It's
a Small World) by Tom Farnsworth,
Daisy Hart, Mel va Drury and Laurel
Hoyt. Costumes by Sarah Bradley.
Poems in Drama
DeJeuner du Matin (Anca
Micarescou and Jaimy Wacker).
Pour Toi Mon Amour (Kate Sutton
Clackamas and area high schools Ger­
man students will perform several songs,
dance and drama.
1 p.m. Japanese Songs & Dance
Students from Richmond School's Japa­
nese Magnet Program will sing and
dance under the direction of Deana
Balzer.
1:30 p.m. Asian Musical
Instruments
Dr. John Richards of Lake Oswego will
show, discuss and play some Asian mu­
sical instruments from his collection.
Call ext. 2310 for more information.
Cinco de Mayo kicked off International Week on Monday. The event is a
celebration designed to give students a chance to experience the music,
dances, food and traditional dress of other cultures and countries.
The Print receives four
awards at 'Collegiate Day'
LANEY FOUSE
Editor-in-Chief
(From left) Vice president candidate Erica Strowbridge, vice
presidential candidate Josh Buegman, presidential candidate
Jacob Boenisch and presidential candidate Tiffany Fine.
Cast your vote in
ASG elections
Associated Student Govemement
general elections will be today and
tomorrow. The following voting
locations (see graphic) are available
to students who have a Clackamas
student ID or driver's license and
are registered for spring term.
Jacob Boenisch and Tiffany Fine
are running for the presidential po­
sition. Josh Boensich and Erica
Strowbridge are running for the
vice president position. Election
results will be announced Friday.
All of the candidates can be con­
tacted through ASG at extension
2247. The ASG office is in Com­
munity Center, room 140. Candi­
dates will also be available to com­
ment on issues at various voting
areas.
Student Government Voting Locations
Community Center from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Pauling Center from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m.
Clairmont Hall 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
McLoughlin Hall 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Pauling Center from 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.
The Clackamas Print won four
awards in sports writing and photog­
raphy at the Oregon Newspaper Pub­
lishers Association "Collegiate Day"
last Friday.
The ONPA played host to 17 Oregon
community colleges and universities
at the annual event.
Joel Coreson, The Print's photo edi­
tor, won first place in the spot news
category with his photo of Senate can­
didate Gordon Smith visiting Clacka­
mas. Coreson also won a second place
for feature photography with his photo
of Forensics Advisor Kelly Brennan.
Brendon Neal, The Print's sports
editor, won two second places in
sports writing and photography.
The conference brings together col­
lege journalists who share a passion
for writing, editing, photographing
and designing their school newspaper.
Students attended from as far away as
Coos Bay, Ashland and LaGrande.
This year’s event, held at The
Sweetbrier Inn in Tualatin, was
opened by ONPA’s Executive Direc­
tor, LeRoy Yorgason.
This year’s newspaper careers panel
included Angela Pancrazio, photogra­
pher, The Oregonian, Portland; Brad
Cain, writer, The Associated Press, Sa­
lem; Judie Weissert, retail ad manager,
The A Ibany Democrat-Herald’, and An­
gela Stephens, special sections editor,
Statesman Journal, Salem. Each of­
fered a narrative of their career and an­
swered questions from the audience.
Following a short break, Jacqui
Banaszynski, senior enterprise editor
for The Oregonian gave the crowd
what can only be described as a “dy­
namite seminar” on newswriting. The
Pulitzer Prize winning author repeat­
edly instructed journalists to “show the
readers the story. Don’t tell it to them.”
Following a mid-morning break, a
presentation was made by the photo
ethics panel. The panel consisted of
Tim Gleason, associate dean of the
School of Journalism and Communi­
cation, University of Oregon and Tony
Overman, chief photographer,
Corvallis Gazette-Times. They focused
on journalists maintaining their cred­
ibility despite the ability to digitally
manipulate photos.
"A journalist without credibility has
no value," said Gleason.
Nationally-syndicated cartoonist Jan
Eliot, the creator of “Stone Soup,”
served as this year’s luncheon speaker.
A former, single parent with two
daughters, Eliot, who resides in Eu­
gene, urged the crowd to follow their
dreams and hang on to the hope they
will come true.
The Print's
ONPA
awards
• 1st place in
Spot News
Photography,
Joel Coreson
• 2nd place in
Feature
Photography,
Joel Coreson
• 2nd place in
Sports
Photography,
Brendon Neal
•2nd place in
Sports story,
Brendon Neal