Columbia Gorge Community College board member Stu Watson called for CGCC president Dr. Frank Toda to step down on Tuesday.
Questions remain unanswered
Officials grapple with projected $2.4M deficit
Dr. Toda, President of Columbia Gorge Community College announced staff reductions in a college-wide message last week, according to a press release from the college. The initial layoff included five college employees across multiple departments, the release said.
Check for $10,000 to be used for campus upgrades
DRY HOLLOW Elementary School second grader Chase Wetherell reads to librarian Terrie Woodward, affectionately known as “Mrs. Woody,” on Monday, March 2. Asked why Mrs. Woody was dressed in a Cat in the Hat costume, Wetherell answered, “I know: Dr. Seuss’s birthday and wacky day.” She bought the costume online 20 years ago and has faithfully worn it every year on Dr. Seuss’s birthday, which is celebrated as Read Across America Day. For all these years she’s also faithfully read to students her favorite Dr. Seuss book, “Horton Hatches the Egg.”
New system set to start in fall 2015
Oregon law requires that all children attending public and private schools, preschools, Head Start and certified child care facilities, have up-to-date immunization documentation — or an exemption — to remain in school.
CGCC program helps students save money on textbook expenses
Wahtonka is ‘project central’
Schools across the state are gearing up for the Oregon Battle of the Books, and volunteers are needed to officiate the tournaments.
LILY RUIZ AND Alex Vasquez, students at Chenowith elementary school, received bikes donated by Masonic Lodge 15 of The Dalles as part of the Bikes for Books program.
Stats are half of reported figure
Parents of high school seniors who are wondering how to afford college, or adults who want to go back to school but are unsure how to make it work, are invited to an information night Wednesday, Jan. 28.
WASHINGTON — Do students take too many tests? Given the complaints about a high-stakes testing culture in classrooms, some states are reviewing the quality and quantity of the tests their students take. Congress is getting into the act, too.