The Clackamas print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1989-2019, May 28, 1997, Image 1

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rtic/es In the
What’s happening today
Women’s Lunch & Learn: Trips to Europe — Noon
to 1 p.m. in Mod 5
• The Clackamas Print will be deciding who will be the next Editor-in-Chief — see next issue.
• Eight faculty and staff will be retiring at the end of spring term and summer break—see next issue.
Annual clubs banquet — Old Spaghetti Factory in
Clackamas from 7 to 9 p.m.
• Changes in the coaching staff will affect next year's teams — see next issue.
Men, women battle for 3rd, 4th in
track championship
Sports Editor
The men placed third and the women fourth at
the Northwest Athletic Association of Commu­
nity College's Championship track meet, held at
“We were hoping to finish in the top three for
both teams, but we knew we had a battle on our
hands,” said Coach Mike Hodges.
The men's team finished the meet with 104
points and took home a trophy.
“The men scored in every event we entered
except one,” Hodges said. “If you’re going
to win or win a trophy in every event that
comes up, you just have to keep earning
The Community Colleges of Spokane took first
place with a 143 points.
Men's results for Thursday
Thursday turned out to be a perfect day for the
meet, with no rain and moderate temperatures.
Shawn Davis placed first in the hammer
throw with an NWAACC and school record
of 187 feet and 6 inches. He was the lead­
ing competitor for the hammer before the
meet. Aaron Stacey took fifth place with a
distance of 123’02”.
In the pole vault Bill Jones placed first with a
height of 17’.25”. The height was an NWAACC
record. The previous record, 16'5", was held by
Curtus Haywood of Linn-Benton. Haywood
competed in the Olympics last year.
“We’ve had three Olympic pole vaulters come
out of the NWAACCs and he [Jones] broke a
record well above what any of them had cleared,”
explained Hodges.
Jones had several injuries during the season
and had only started practicing again the day be­
fore. He was unable to compete in the Southern
Region Championships and could not run for
three weeks.
Phil Elie and Vasili Tsirimiagos of Clackamas
tied for third in the pole vault with a height of
14’. The three pole vaulters combined for 20
Eli Townsend placed fourth in the long jump
with a distance of 21’ 11.75”.
Shawn Davis took sixth place in the discus at
In the 10,000-meter run Evan Goin placed
eighth with a time of 34:12.53.
Men's results for Friday
On Friday the weather took a turn for the worse
with periods of rain. The men were able to reel
out several more top placings.
See Track, page 4
8/7/ Jones vaults his way into the number one spot on the
NWAACC all-time list with a height of 17' 1/4".
HEEL performs waste audit
Managing Editor
During a 22 hour-long "solid waste
audit" the Helping Everyone's Environ­
ment Live club sorted though one full
day of garbage.
A recycling task force assigned the
task of determining how much recy­
clable material was present in a day's
worth of trash.
HEEL and the college's plant ser­
vices department picked up 24 hours
of garbage. To make sure that the study
was as accurate as possible, HEEL had
plant services empty all trash cans and
bins the day prior to the audit, so only
one day's worth of trash would be
counted. In addition, the audit was
preformed during the middle of the
week and in the middle of the term so
the amount of trash would not be ab­
normally high or low.
"It [the audit] shows two things: the
college really could save money by re­
cycling. ... And I think it does show
there is a need to put some money up
front into a recycling program," said
HEEL Member and recycling task
force member Cathy Andrew.
Andrew said that a focus of the au­
dit was to see how much paper could
have been recycled. Paper accounted
for 28 percent of all interior trash and
11 percent of all exterior trash.
Who's afraid of
the big bad wolf?
Feature Editor
BRENDON NEAL / Clackamas Print
Volunteers and HEEL members sort through more than 200
pounds of trash as a part of a solid waste audit of Clackamas.
Clackamas Community College
Solid Waste Audit Results
Interior Recyclable
29%. "Other trash'1
28% "Paper"
14% "Styrofoam"
10% “Glass"
"Cans without deposit"
"Cans with deposit"
Exterior Recyclable
^1% ;
“Cans with deposit"
“Cans without deposit"
"The Three Little Pigs" are coming to
Clackamas tomorrow, but not as the tra­
ditional children’s story we know so
The production is a traditional Brit­
ish pantomime. Pantomimes, developed
approximately 100 years ago were tra­
ditionally done at Christmas time, and
still are in Britain.
“This is something most people
have never seen. The style is unique
and it’s very funny,” said Director
David Smith-English.
To form a pantomime, the script is
taken as a framework and then music,
dance and jokes about the political and
social system are inserted, making the
play absolutely hilarious.
“We’re going to have fun with the wa­
ter intrusion project ahd the political par­
ties,” said Smith-English.
One humor technique used often in the
play is the changing of the lyrics to fa­
miliar songs.
“It’s a very appealing kind of form,”
Smith-English shares.
Not only is the play funny, but it is
done tastefully for both kids and adults.
See Three Little Pigs, page 3
Amy Kisler
uai i ivo
Dame (Mrs.
Foil (Gristle)
Travis Nodu
Lani Miller
BB Wolf
V. Joseph
Michelle Faw