The Clackamas print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1989-2019, May 06, 1998, Image 1

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    Sports Scores
Inside
Sophomore first baseman Adam Edwards proves hard
| work nets results. Read more about it on Page 11.
_________ Softball__________
Clackamas defeats I 7 n
Mt. Hood
I
HUB
Kairi Raud, a foreign exchange student from Estonia is at Ik
Clackamas studying jazz. Read more about it on Page 8. |
Baseball
Clackamas loses I a o
to Linn-Benton I
ai c
Quick Stats:
Billie Williams 3-4
Cecily Burton: 3-4; Marji Van Bramer: 2-3
Game 1: Ryan Suyama: 2-5,2B, 2 RBI
Game 2: Andy Ortmayer: 2-3,2B, HR, 3RBI
ClAckAMAS FVlNT
Wednesday, May 0, 1998
t
Public
recie
ackamas Community College
Oregon City, Oregon____________
Center Elections yield
expected results
Associated Student Government elections, which were
conducted on Monday and Tuesday, offered no surprises.
David LeDoux, currently ASG’s National Affairs Officer,
is expected to be elected president of ASG for the ’98-’99
school year. At 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, with approximately 50%
of the ballots counted, LeDoux was clearly in the lead. His
rival in the presidental race was Clackamas student and write-
in candidate John Heller.
"I think I have a big job ahead of me. I’m excited —
running a student government and trying to be a voice for
students is a big job," commented LeDoux.
Clackamas student Brian Fuentez was running for vice presi­
dent and faced no known opposition. Also at 8:30 p.m. Fuentez
was predicted to win the vice president seat without a problem.
The winners will take office at the start of fall term.
Full results will be available in the next edition of The
Clackamas Print.
Jim
Brouillette's
widow, Betty,
helped to
celebrate the
formal
dedication of
the new
Public Safety
Training
Center. The
training
center was
named after
Brouillette,
who died in
late 1996 due
to
complications
from cancer.
The Print wins
three awards
TONI MCMICHAEL / Clackamas Print
• The new training center will cater to law
officers and ordinary citizens alike. The center
will officially open in late May or early June.
LAURA ARMSTRONG
Staff Writer
Family, friends and former colleagues gathered April
28 for the dedication of the James T. Brouillette Public
Safety Training Center (PSTC) at 12700 S.E. 82nd Av­
enue in Clackamas. Approximately 100 well-dressed
people gathered in a newly-carpeted room with windows
to view the ten stalls of the new shooting range. This
extension of the college will be open to the public to pro­
vide firearms training.
“James Brouillette had a vision to provide a training
center,” said Susan Chandler, range training officer. Ac­
cording to Chandler, the fruits of that vision will hope­
fully be more visible when the PSTC opens in late May or
early June. The center is caught in a standstill before it
officially opens as it awaits several inspections.
The facility will be taking its safety precautions to the
highest limits in order to eliminate accidents.
“Ear and eye protection is going to be mandatory on the
Volume XXXI, Issue 21
range,” Chandler said. “ You have to wear earmuffs, not
the other soft ones that you put in your ears. The main
reason for that is when we’re in the range room and we’re
trying to check the deck to make sure everyone has ear
and eye protection, we can’t check everybody’s ears to see
if they’ve got the soft ones in, so we’re mandating that
everybody has to have the ear muffs. That way we can
guarantee that everybody out there is wearing their ear
and eye protection.”
All guns brought into the training center must be put
into cases. If individuals do not have cases for their weap­
ons they will be provided. This ensures that people walk­
ing around the building will not have any open firearms.
In addition to this rule, shooters will be required to view
an instructional video. Once finished, the individual must
pass a 12-question test with a score of at least 80%. The
center is firmly grounded in their goal to maintain a safe
educational facility.
“We have clean-fire ammo which means we have very little
lead particles floating around out there. Another safety pre­
caution that the RTOs (range training officers) take is hav­
ing our blood tested every year to make sure that the
See PSTC, page 3
The Clackamas Print came home from the Oregon News­
paper Publishers’ Association’s Collegiate Day last Friday
with three awards for journalistic excellence, including first
place in the feature writing category for a story by Print staff
writer Robert Schoenberg.
The ONPA awards student journalists in 16 categories of
journalistic endeavours, such as sports writing, best photo
and general excellence.
Journalism students Toni McMichael, news photographer,
staff writer Lynn Elsey, and Robert Schoenberg, staff writer,
attended this year’s function along With Journalism Advisor
Linda Vogt. The event featured speakers from the newspa­
per profession.
The Print won Honorable Mention for best design of a
weekly newspaper and second place for a Timothy Bell Spot
News photo of ice storm damage on campus.
Students who attended the banquet listened to speakers
Jacqui Banaszynski, senior story editor of The Seattle Times,
Carl Davaz, assistant managing editor of graphic and tech­
nology of Eugene’s Register-Guard and Tim Gleason, Dean
of the School of Journalism and Communication at the Uni­
versity of Oregon.
After lunch the awards were announced for three divisions of
schools. Clackamas belongs to Division HI and competes against
other two year Community Colleges such as Mt Hood Commu­
nity College and Linn-Benton Community College.
International Week returns with new events
• International Week will run from May 12 through
May 14 and will feature French, German, Indian,
Native American and Spanish cultures.
crepes with fresh strawberries and cream.
For the focus on Germany, Clackamas students and area
high schools will perform several German songs and other
activities such as dance and drama.
The small focus on India will highlight Hillary Marsh
CHRISTINA MUELLER
Co-Editor- in-Chief
who will perform Southern India Classical Dances from
Bharatanatyam.
Tuesday’s events will take place in the Skylight Dining
Room unless weather permits then the events will be out­
side of the Community Center.
Wednesday May 13 will feature Spain and Latin America.
“We affectionately call this Cariota’s day,” added Inter­
national department secretary Laney Fouse.
Events such as a trumpet solo called “Bull Fighters
Prayer,” a Mexican Hat Dance, guitar playing and folk­
lore dancing will take place.
International Week, a three-day event which runs from
Tuesday, May 12 to Thursday, May 14 includes cultural pre­
sentations and food from international clubs on campus as
well as groups from other schools and organizations.
On Tuesday May 12, the celebration will focus on France,
Germany and India. Clackamas French students will be
organizing several events including poems, songs and even
cooking an authentic meal of quiche, salad, coffee and
The Master of Ceremonies for Thursday will be Clacka­
mas student Jared Bezzant.
The final event of the day will be the piñata breaking to
the music of “La Bamba” which everyone is welcome to
participate in.
Throughout the day the Spanish Club will be serving up
authentic Spanish food as a fund-raiser for their club.
Wednesday’s and Thursday’s events will take place in
the Gregory Forum stage area, unless the weather is nice
in which case it would be outside the Community Center.
Thursday will focus on Japanese and Native American
cultures. The Richmond Grade School has been invited
from the Japanese Emersion Program to perform.
In addition, the Native American Club, Coyote Circle,
See International, page 3