Conestoga College, Kitchener September
[john Braga^ the King’s master of arms, and festival fight co-ordinator, jdemonstates the skill necessary to his position at the Medieval Faire in|
'Waterloo. Story on
headlights from the road, turned around to investigate and found
ConestogaCoHege, was in critical cflBditiaa Ihotsday. at
w uiv. Auw«y»u« Walkeiton OPP. sakf Chretier was t,;ennts
home herself from a
Health Sciences Centre after a
vehicle left the road,
(Photo by Jason Gennings)
critically injured In been wearing her seatbelt, was thrown front the vchicte.
___ ^ next f2 nOUfS are The
^ CTRlCai. rritioal tne mOSI
Sehill aaid Chretier's parents
week that was soil listed in critical condition, she was doing a iiltle better than when she fim went into hospital. “the next 72 hours are the most critical” said Sdull on Sept 23.
Ctoretier was t^en to Wn^am
under mvestigafion. a Conestoga Schtll, College student and fnend of
accident althtnigh Chretier
— SPOKE, Sept.
College wants to install
DS A for fundings
Principal asks X3%# ]»sfwiA
By Jaime Oiarii
Conestoga College’s principal appeared before the Doon Student As'.^K'iallon on Sept. 22 to ask for Tmancial support for
and in both cafeterias. There wt^d be as few as nine monitors and as many as he
messages and Inform
students of class
The of Ore project was tme of DS A’s major concesns with the proposal. O^ry Oeaves, vicepresitfent of $tode®t a0m.ri8, said “blip boards” IHce the <me be more
The puip<ysEe of the monitors would be to display emergency of
like to lutve the
monitors would be to display
tion ia ntaide avail^te. II
a year people vM
get used to
McGregor over Isidget by approaiin^ely $4300, but h& ihey are g<^g
stands out wilt work, but
lie said he would liave a better idea of the cost wiOrin a couple of
'The purpose of the
any deciriosi&umil mmie informa-
unable to si^ imt ho^. Mc;^3mgor also said he
but McGre^r ss^ it woultb>'’t be necessary to insrafl ail the m<mi*
price for the entire pnofect would be aj^oxifflately $10,000
improving serv ices for students.
Gram McGregor met
every entrance in the
school, in the library
TV monitors and hire a library technician
a notice is posted outside classroom doors but often times they appear too late or are ripped down.
have the suppojt staff to run around to classrooms,”
At die same meeting, McGregor DSA if feey would be wtlBng to subsidi2» die c«Mt of
inexpensive,’ he said.
Grant McGr00r,' Principal of Conestoga College
was concerned motors*'
in die Leacnii^
Mcsaa|ps displayed on would limited to^^toit,”
Strong response to Club By Ned Bekavac Club week
year has received
groups throughout the
school year. TTiere will
be six clubs at the college this year, an increase from
“These groups are
Sign-ups for several in
full-time, fee-paying students in
Students should look
signs and posters
throughout the school.” Ellen Menage, promotions
during the week of Sept. 14-19, with club recognition granted to
snowboarding. planning to partake in activities such as rafting, and the Out Of
Order Club, a club planning to start its own magazine, are also this
oiivli o air’d, i n. g
clubs and groups seeking grants have to apply for funding from the DSA.
Each club or group must then appoint or elect an officer for their
All clubs are given a package
club, and must have goals and objectives which do not conflict with the letters’ patent or constitu-
The Adrenaline Club, a club
OUT OF OKDFR Out of Order
featured only the skiing club; this year’s crop features clubs for skiing, drama, rugby, and
The Adrenaline Club
Association, said the turnout this year was great, especially considering last year’s low club sign-up turnout.
clubs took place
those clubs which ha<} a signed
strong response from Conestoga College students interested in participating in various clubs or
to take thdr ls«mclsi and dieir prkaihBS into
J.e$oufce Centre (LRC).
library technician to
some funds said.
Conestoga College club
tion of the
to the campus clubs’ policy package, the DSA budgets a minimal cost for clubs to get
Board of Directors
only sell what we caift dnnk ourselves
Need a job now? Want
to learn a trade?
We have operational, technical
and support career opportunities for men and
4:30 The Other Room
placement activity, a fund-raiser or an awareness or promotional event throughout the course of the school year.
At year’s end, clubs must submit a report to be used by future executive
planned to have 0-minute meetings Wednesday to
the policies with the respective clubs and groups. She said students who may not
have signed up can still participate in any of the year-round clubs. “These groups are running their
own YOUR PRIDL YOUR FUTURL YOUR MOVE.
drop by your
an educational event, a career or
Recruiting Centre or call:
- 856-8488 800 www.dnd.ca
built into their
To remain in good club standing, clubs must hold two events from the following: a DSA-related event, an inter-cultural event,
Forces. Join our team and learn skills that will last you a lifetime. Share in a proud Canadian tradition. For more information,
help finance activities during the year.
Your Pride. Y9ur Future. Your Move.
started after which clubs are expected to have a revenue-gener-
events. Students should look
and posters throughout
Students unaware of learning problems Many come out of high school
with no idea they have a learning disability
By Judy Sankar
concepts in written form.
Once someone has recognized
appropriately qualified profession-
March 1997, 10,500
23 community colleges in Ontario had a disability. Forty-five per cent of those students had a learning enrolled
many know what it
and make an appointment with a
of them don’t really
idea that they have a learning
a professional, there
Marian Mainland, co-ordinator of Special Needs and
look for and to exclude.
system of identifying students with learning disabilities,” says
realize their individual challenges after the first
round of midterm
the co-ordinator of Special Needs and the * Learning Opportunities project. (Photo by Judy Sankar)
learning disabilities. “It’s an issue
elementary and high school,”
Mainland, who has been working with students with learning disabilities for 20 years, says there is a lack of funding and
have been grouped with students who are slow learners simply because teachers don’t know what they’re looking for
At Conestoga College, a student
disabilities, is a student
allow them to spend enough time students
There are four points made
according to the Psychological
Management committee meets
learning disability. If,
the student has trouble with specifically.
has trouble doing so in writing, the
individual could have a special
spelling but sophisticated ideas in
Needs, where a counsellor’s job is to minimize the impact of the student’s disability. Mainland emphasizes point three Special
between the individual’s potential and achievement and they are lifelong conditions manageable with appropriate support and direction. They can only be diagnosed by a
whether a what
disability exists and, second,
express him/herself verbally, but
average to above-average intelligence; they typically cause a discrepancy in
would then go through IQ determine two things. First,
a series of tests including an
hearing or physical impairment, cultural differences, emotional or environmental
definition; learning disabilities are
processing difficulties; they occur
resources available to teachers to
discrepancies in their work.
Marian Mainland co-ordinator of Special Needs
They are not slow
Mainland says there are also a lot regarding of misconceptions
point says that special-learning
“You wouldn’t think that we’d have that many coming out of high school. We don’t have a good
then advised to go to Peer Services
or what to look for. Although special learning disabilities can only be diagnosed by
have a special
learning disability, the student
lege out of high school with
that a student could
certainly familiar with the
using a battery of
not slow citing
misconception regarding special
ability to learn
concepts quickly but can’t explain
for first time this faii
Operational plan focus of ISO meeting By Lisa Wilhelm
The operational plan on how to implement ISO 9000 as a management system was the main focus of the ISO (International Standards Organization) quality
mittee meeting held on Sept. 21 at Services Client Student the
committee, began the first fall meeting with a welcome and an introduction of old and new members of the committee. He continued with a discussion on the best day and time for future meetings. It was found that it is almost impossible for all the members to convene at one time
ISO 9000 Essentials: A Practical Handbook For Implementing the ISO 9000 Standards, Jeffrey
structured for 20
not trying to
“re-invent the wheel.”
was then turned
main purpose of the meeting, the ISO management system. Jeffery said his main concern is getting the project up and running.
EXTRA MONEY? It can be fun! is rewarding! is useful on your resume!
contact Jenn at the
wheel,” but trying to form some-
Drop in to Student Services (2B02) for more information.
DSA Office ViO-
thing that will benefit the college
Jeffery told the group.
October and let both the college community and the ministry know that the ISO project is on the way.
STILL NEEDING TUTORS IN: GENERAL BUSINESS MECHANICAL TN & TY MANAGEMENT STUDIES
Jeffrey said throughout the
If you are a second or third year student and have 80% or better in the course (s) and you would like to tutor, you could qualify
The Other Room
course of the meeting, the group is not trying to “re-invent the
and voice-mail extensions and also an update on orientation for new members. Following an outline of the June minutes, Jeffery focused on the
Would you like to earn some
cation listing for e-mail addresses
The committee hopes to get things moving in September or
committee membership communi-
the committee agreed
Eleanor Conlin, chair of special projects and academic research, who updated the group on the
at all,” said Jeffrey.
according to the college’s
are not able
guideline that Jeffrey hopes the committee can follow to help get running.
committee plans to keep everyone informed about the progress that is being made with an annual
out of sync, but I’d rather be two or three months out of sync than
ISO up and
Jeffrey then proceeded to go through a reproduction of the plan following the book’s guidelines,
“We may be two or three months
probably take longer.
Approach. project approach
overhead guideline would prove to be a useful tool for future that the
was introducing the ISO
months, Jeffrey said
introduced an overhead from a book entitled The Typical Project
due to conflicting schedules. They eventually decided on Wednesday mornings, when only three of the
After introducing the book The
— SPOKE, Sept. 28, 1998
Stifling objectivity limits column ideas here are to this
things that can be written
the space of
Marc McGwire and Sammy Sosa
should not have an opinion about the sur-
both beating the home-run record of Roger Maris, congratulations to them. Steroids or
vey she conducted
Take Back the take place on Sept. 26.
else suggested the
Night march set to
Unfortunately, the reporter
is covering this event and once again has no opinion that should be published.
the challenge for the
something to write about
monthly student association meetings that have just started are a good idea to connect Conestoga instance,
hitting 62-plus home runs isn’t something everyone can do. There was talk that Sosa was not getting
he broke the record
but Americans have a tendency to read prejudice into almost any situation. In regard to school, if the teachers’ strike
we won’t always be
Interaction with others in fields of study
know nothing about could be experience for
Another issue is having the hunting age being lowered to 12. For this to happen, twelve year olds will have to hunt with a mentor over the age of 8, receive parental 1
secondary and be a big relief. It is always in the best interest of students to be in class and to be taught when they are scheduled to, especially at college level is
not to say that prejudice doesn’t exist,
This was linked to prejudice against black baseball players. Seeing as this took place in the States, this
College students together. Hopefully they will prove useful for all of the associations involved and will leave people informed and provide them with new acquaintances they probably wouldn’t have
especially in the rural community.
Clinton, but this journal-
because of the objectivity that must be shown as a journalist. This column could be written about Bill
and pass a
Since the proper guidelines have been put place, there is no problem with 1 2 year olds hunting. With the increase in childhood obesity, due in part to excessive TV viewing, it’s great that young people have another option to become active,
PJcKt IM THe
written hunting test to qualify.
column; some are
Teachers should have the right to be upset with working conditions and to voice their
concerns to reach a better deal for themselves, but it is always best if an agreement can be reached without interfering with students.
These are the
string together; little
of opinion that
opinions to write a
had enough column. I
SPOKE is mainly funded from September to May by the Doon
Keeping Conestoga College connected SPOKE is published and produced weekly by the journalism students of Conestoga College. Editor: Denise Bettencourt;
Editor: Jaime Clark; Student Life Editor:
Entertainment Editor: Melanie Spencer; Sports Editor: Neven Mujezinovic; Photo Editor: Jason Gennings; Online Editor: Sarah Thomson; Production Manager: Melissa Dietrich; Advertising Manager: Judy Sankar; Circulation Manager: Lisa Wilhelm; Faculty Supervisor: Jim Hagarty; Faculty Adviser: Dick Scott.
299 Doon Valley Dr., Room 4B 1 5, Kitchener, Ontario, N2G 4M4. Phone: 748-5366 Fax: 748-5971 E-mail: email@example.com address
Student Association (DSA). The views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not necessarily reflect the views of Conestoga College or the DSA. Advertisers in SPOKE are not endorsed by the DSA unless their advertisements contain the
DSA logo. SPOKE shall
not be liable for any damages arising out of errors in advertising beyond the amount paid for the space. Unsolicited submissions must be sent to the editor by 9:30 a.m. Monday. Submissions are subject to acceptance or rejection and should be clearly written or typed; a WordPerfect
MS Word file would be helpful. Submissions must not con-
any libellous statements and may be accompanied by an
illustration (such as a photograph).
SPOKE — Sept. 28, 1998
Should men walk
Take Back the Night? By Brent Clouthier
survey was conducted at College asking students if they felt men should be given the right to walk in the Take Back the Night march, a
Mike Oxbig, marketing
which women march to assert their right to walk the streets without fear. As rally in
annual rally presently
are invited only to the entertainment provided after the march and candlelight ceremony. Of the students surveyed, all agreed that men should have the right to take part in the entire event. Half expressed the idea that the streets are entirely unsafe, regardless of the person’s sex. The rest of the responses expressed matters of gender politics;
in particular, felt slighted
“When I go out at night, I take my big dog O’Hagan, business YES! .
computer programmer analyst echoed Mihit’s thoughts.
aren’t the only ones afraid.
unsafe for both.”
Each woman also stated they knew people who had been assaulted in the Victoria Park both
were men and both had been
Wilson, second-year journalism
political in his response.
Rawan, first-year computer programmer analyst YES!
Nathan should be
First-year general business student,
for the sake of political correctness.
They’re saying that
are the cause,” said the 20-year-old.
should be allowed to walk, that not all men are out
Mike Oxbig, a 24-year-old marketing student agreed.
Francine Meyer, a first-year general business student, echoed Goetz’s remarks. “Men and women are both equals. Men should be allowed to march.” she said. business Another first-year general student,
Becky O’Hagan, had
“Yeah, definitely men should be allowed “If it’s to march,” said the 18-year-old. a man’s wife and child, why shouldn’t he be able to support them, to show that he wants the streets safe for family too.”
interesting note to the street survey is
one person of those were aware of the Take Night march and what it
the fact that only
deviants and shouldn’t be lumped together
expressed the same opinion. “Sure, men should be allowed to march,” commented the 40-year-old. “Why not? It’s just as unsafe for a man to walk the street as it is for a woman.” Adam Wilson, a second-year journalism
Riddell, a second-year electronic student, technology and engineering
“It’s just sexist,”
not safe for anyone,” said Julia Mihit, a first-year computer programmer analyst “It’s
“Yes, I think men should be allowed to march,” the 20-year-old said. “I understand the idea that the walk is symbolic,
The Take Back the Night march was to take place. Sept. 26 at 6:30 p.m. at the clock tower in Victoria Park.
candlelight ceremony was to be held at Kitchener City Hall rotunda following the
to enjoy the entertain-
(Photos by Melanie Spencer)
the infcamatio? you need to about your college community.
Show Monday, September 28 5:00 pm,
Tickets,$10 Doon Campus Students $12 non-students
eat spaghetti dinner. Tickets
on Sole at the DSA
These services are now available at the
Nominal Fee applies
Warning: Not suitable for easily offended people. Strong language
hard core humour throughout.
— SPOKE, Sept.
“You what “Aussie” slang
he could recall from four years spent earnEnglish at the in ing his doctorate University of Sydney, Australia, Conestoga
can’t get these articulation agree-
In fact, she says she
(the real thing).”
career practitioner degree.
UW also shares
an agreement with English and political science programs and Conestoga’s journalism
diploma program. Conlin says out-of-province agreements
between Conestoga and University of West Sydney). Sydney (U of five currently Although there are Conestoga alumni from business and engineering programs studying at U of Sydney, McGregor says that a new blanket articulation agreement was arranged on
agreements only with Ontario University of Guelph, Wilfrid University and University of
Waterloo (UW), who offer a collaborative program between the three institutions for a
“marvelous place” called Australia, due to his own history and partly due
tion. including four or five in
Buffalo State University, N.Y.,
attaining a degree, Conlin says, “Students
“Australia has that whole Eastern connecTaiwan, India
tion as they’re closer to Asia,
and China environments.” McGregor says he has had three or four Sydney’s representatives from U of
Valley State, Mich., D’Youville College, Buffalo, N.Y., University of Lethbridge,
and Athabasca University, Alta. She says that several others are under negotiaAlta,
or stay the night in his
assessed the college and
“They’re happy with the curriculum records. They’re very fulsome. They have made very positive judgements of our stu-
McGregor. of Sydney curriculum
dents’ quality,” says
for the university.
will be officially
year graduates of any program the chance to earn an undergraduate degree in the space
of one year, or a masters degree
years in the subtropical climate of Sydney,
Australia’s largest city of 3.5 million peo-
substantial credits and assessed
experience of a
year and offered a convocation so parents
would have the chance to see their children convocate in Toronto.” But Conlin says she thinks Conestoga still has a long way to go on the overall issue of
Opportunity to travel and gain a
broader view of the world.”
Conestoga graduates completing oneyear BA degrees at U of Sydney,
campuses in Sydney. “Mainly the agreements were for bachelor of art degrees who went on to get bachelor of education degrees (BEd) as our BEd programs are full up here. There were also a number (of agreements) in nursing.”
Australia, are doing well,
says Eleanor Dee
says that at a recent luncheon in
Toronto, the chancellor of U of Sydney said the university has a target of 15 per
admit and prepare
students first,” says Conlin.
A large ty
research and educational services breadth.
program, says McGregor. This is a unique study-abroad opportunity for Conestoga students, according to Eleanor Conlin, chair, academic research and educational services for the college. She worked with McGregor to help send the five students to U of Sydney and says they are doing very well in their studies.
is always a question about (col-
Ontario attended var-
Sydney brought McGregor says, “U of some of their senior academics up here this
ing the low
abroad students from North America, Europe and Asia.
near future, wiU allow third-
cent international enrolment.
“Students benefit having the
(Photo by Dee Bettencourt)
through the continuing education office
ordinator of articulation and external links
The agreement, which
Grant McGregor confirmed Sept. 14 diploma holders can get a degree in one year in Australia.
graphic design, education, health sciences and international studies departments either
and gain a
broader view of the world.
Sept. 10 after talking with Paul Abela, co-
In addition to the benefit of saving time
Grant McGregor, a former Commonwealth exchange scholar who graduated in 1970, offers this example: “Duke me (give me a handshake) digger (comrade) dinke-di
good thing, mate)
benefit having the experience of a
says he has remained interested
ments everywhere with Ontario colleges,” says Conlin. “It’s because you can’t get a perfect match, course by course, at every
College’s principal laughs.
Australia nets a
By Dee Bettencourt When
number of students with
education are coming to college now and is time for college students to be recog-
when moving on
to university, Conlin
the value of hav-
ing a degree in pursuing their careers.”
her life In Australia By Oe© Bettencourt
When to leave
of five Conestoga College graduates
how she made arrangements Canada and temporarily emigrate
I hstHte dte accent,” writes^pikskwelL “Onr first weekend checking out jobs in the
lo Australia, Blackwell replied that she relied on educational crnisultants Ron and Sue Kelly of Consultants of
travelled to die land of *‘Oz” this
September to complete a one-year undergr^uate degree at University of West Sydney, Australia, has sent e-mail describ-
with the school of her
ing her experiences.
April-Dawn Blackwell, 24, graduated from business administratitHi nmiagement studies in 1997 from Conestoga before also
and confirmation pa^rs was prdrlematic as
obtaining a human resources certificate in 1998. She is studying for her bachelor of
could n<« obtain her student visa
paperwork was completed. After paying $1,864 Cdn at Dravel Cuts for her ticket, flying into a time zone 14
College graduate^fnends wrote diey foui^ a home.
bedrooms; two bathrooms,
garage- for ^storag^ an outdoor swimming pc^l, a gym, a security entrance and only 1
minutes walking to
of Sydney and central downtown, they pay $ J ,020 Cdn po* mondi, plus utilities and (ciepbone hook-up. Deposits arc required as well. Only the clc^s dryer and dishwasher were provided; they bought a fridge and washing
machihe and have no TV, Houses don’t Conte with central hearing, despite cool stsyenings.;;:
“Surprises (or unexpected facts about - diey have dollar store.s here and
Mhtinuttri wagd i$ almosi
^'hctef and waitresses are^generi^l fipped. She says studenls ttte allow work 20 hours per week whtile in sc which can rise to 40 hours per week d holidays, ff you
closed by 5:30 p.m. and We are a
the streets are virtually deserted.
half-hour train ride frean Sydney and
the train to Toronto.
wofIcMseems to be 8 much
can wttek 364
l^annata camt ^ newly "'located under construi^^ having been a psyche
Mudenf from Conestoga College, is attend&i£ U of Sydney to obtain her
commer«i; marketing, at U of Sydney, and w«ne the following to Spoke readers: “Getting here seemted to be dte i^y part, hours ahead, being dn^^ off at fhe wrong from my point of view.^The hard part was (apartment) with tte wrong host, leaving the 'fecurity of I pay cheqtw e^otyf tog at firist baud, that pasifing rickets week front work,>mily and friends,;*. $90 and driving on the wrong side of the '4 toad, Blackwell and her four Conestoga;;
Blackwell wrote that the mterrclated com- .'.xte<iite^y^anate-m^t^ bination of the “uni" (university) applica/^''.^r^orts tfaa^ gr<x»rics^,^';r^y tion. course approval, transcripts, pottfolio mesre
Ap^Dmn Biadcwell, an arriculation
a bar is to ’*Shottt you a u. which means you buy a t^le drinks an atre slang in
\rdculmimistu4^ per semest^.
hur^1^ %nj ''
to wri'te that
OSAP.'’OSAPi$ for both yem and
rite petite you leave in chaige of yemr affairs at home. Each' one 0
us has had problems with
My parents have spent hcatrs with the bank and
number you have to caJi**
Australian dollar trades just slightly
Canadian dollar. University and college administrators often point out that American tuition costs, given the exchange rate, are similar to rite
Australian costs. Nmt-accredited, fulllength Canadian degree programs would also add up to a similar tuition cost in the long run.
order to help fund her expenses, Blackwell works at a local tavern as a bartender. Blackwell says popular street-theIn
feel like “aygles”,
“I go out ^fter^eJasa evi^ week with <»e group of (Australian) pet^le for lunch, ^They taking me to rite hoi^ races and
are going to tea^dt
me how to *hidy board,*”
to get (rugby/fobtball)ticketsalwell, ..she.-/ ho|»'s.i?
Blackweri ccaicludes: “My ove a great learning experience, comes to working, we’ll see. do) a stint in Mew Zealand and com^' - it’s
seems to be a
Sept. 28, 1998
By Jacqueline Smith
The ATS Engineering Complex has been given a
$1 million to the college for a
997 and finished
January of this year. This summer, donations from Rockwell were used in remodeling labs, classrooms and offices. A hydraulics and a robotic lab set up,
and the robotics and
automation group which used to be at the Woodworking Centre
transferred into the
“New equipment the, shop
students to do hands-on practical said Gerry Nafzinger, a
apprentices, concerning one of the
Tony Piazza, an electrical intermediate apprentices student, works on D.C. motors as teacher Gerry Nafzinger looks on at the
teacher of electrical intermediate labs.
(Photo By Jacqueline Smith)
have a significant demand for properly trained people to support
our continued success in world markets,” said Klaus Woerner, president and chief executive of
Conestoga College guide to training and developement “By responding to what skills are required by employers and providing students with the training necthose develop to essary capabilities. Conestoga is helping graduates find good high its quality jobs and
Carol laquinta, from the training and developement department, shares a look at the college’s guide to training and developement (Photo By Jacqueline Smith) with student Scott Galbraith.
Oktdberfest Night Queensmount Arena Thursday,
businesses, like ATS, to fill their needs. I think that’s a winning strategy for everybody.”
$S on Sale tO(day the DSA Office!
at John Trelemans, a robotics automation teacher hydraulics lab
Conestoga College, looks
“We go down Alt available poking decals have been sold and security services has started a waiting list,
Allan Hunter, security said services supervisor. “Wc arc continuing to monitor die parking
become available we con* people on the list,” said
and offer wherever a tag the
happens to be available. If they want to wait for a specific lot, they wilt go to dte bottom of the
they have a special needs,
17 people who were on the waiting list Sept. 15, there are only 50 people left waiting for
portion of those
campus and the Hunter said more spaces should
may hay|| may now
of Majority Required
(Photo By Jacqueline smith)
So, that win
Purchase a ticket before
Ihere are other ways the
Tues. Oct. 13
will thin out as school contin-
for a chance to
a considerable number without decals, but ticketing has begun and this will open spac®8,” said John Tribe,
In the meantime security has been asking students to make sure they park in their assigned
display at the
Hunter said cars without decals could pay to park at the meter.s or After 4 in paid lots 3 and 1 1 p,m„ parking IS available m any .
— SPOKE, Sept.
tops medallion design contest
Graphics student wins provincial competition which they marked on. Although this contest wasn’t one into special projects
By Lisa Wilhelm
or most, post-sec-
a great opportunity
day find a job
symbolized what was being given for. The design features a that
This was the case for a
dent at Conestoga College.
Young Volunteers of Ontario
Jolene MacDonald, 22, holds up her award-winning medallion, designed for the Young Volunteers of Ontario recognition program.
(Photo by Lisa Wilhelm)
the lady called to
was stunned and said MacDonald. I
it was first MacDonald and her
classmates at the beginning of
“It still hasn’t
Ontario design students
Each trillium contains which stands for vol-
The medals will be struck in silver, with colours added. The only thing that was changed from her original design was the colour and she was given the
medallion-design competition for the
dition of a head.
ate of Bluevale collegiate institute
unteer, plus a frontal, stylized ren-
Jolene MacDonald, 22, a gradu-
ing of a trillium, Ontario’s provinthe letter V,
With the design she went with, she incorporated different things
the rest because in the
as quite a surprise.
original creations, there
rewards for their extra efforts,
MacDonald. “I liked it the best because it was different.” She said she liked this idea better
“I worked on roughs for about a day and finally decided on the last one that I had created,” said
enhance their knowl-
second year. They were told what it was and that if they wished
teachers sometimes make them
Conestoga’s highly regarded graphic’s design program, which she said offers opting
more business-oriented jobs
graduation. She said the program is
quite a challenge.
said she would like working on her own
medal would be cast with. She
within the next 10 years. Upon graduation, she would like
said the design will
was a big honour
can’t even explain
MacDonald. MacDonald’s love for art began when she was a child. She said that art has always been her life and that it’s just “what I do.” She studied fine arts for one year
because she and
to start in advertising
likes the idea of designing ads
Studying in the Sun
to see herself
be a great portfolio piece and that
contests are offered in her class,
opportunity to decide what the
what to do Macdonald said. “I’ll probably save it and hopefully be able to buy a car after graduation.” “I haven’t decided
a T-shirt design competition associated with the Waterloo and
Area Quilt Festival.
eOT ANf story IDEAS? Email us
SiteeT Vsiit Attend the Country’s Largest University/College
Career Fair Tuesday, September 29
Bingemans Conference Centre Victoria Street, Kitchener
• Free Admission
and information available
Student Employment Office •
Co-Sponsors: Conestoga College University of Guelph University of Wate.doo Wilfrid Laurier University
First-year electrical engineering student Jeff Lesic organizes some of his notes while enjoying the nice weather on Sept. 1 4. (Photo by Jason Gennings)
SPOKE, Sept 28, 1998
— Page 9
Chris ‘Coyote’ Fletcher plays with a drum circle from Marcell school of drum. (Photo by Jason Gennings)
Penner works on a piece
of chain mail, one displayed, and used, at the
By Judy Sankar
who would It was a grand time for all who attended the first annual Royal Medieval Faire in Waterloo Park on Sept. 19. Wizards, bandits and royalty roamed the land in elaborate costumes. Children ran, sweat beading down their foreheads, as they played game after game, trying to get 15 ribbons. If they were determined enough to get 15 ribbons, they would be knighted by King Bertram of Mearth and Queen Charlotte in a special cereihony at the end of the day. Adults wandered from tent to tent, looking at the marvels from a time period that had passed
Co-directors Karen Lucas and D.J. Carroll got the idea to hold
a fair when they attended the Pow Wow, a fair held in Waterloo Park last year. “We both came to the Pow Wow last year. I’m not sure how we went from Pow Wow to Medieval but we are both involved in medieval things so
decided to organize an
event,” said Lucas.
from all over the K-W area to participate in the faire, which was a year and a half in the making. The actors came from a wide range of people including students, musicians, artists, computer programmers and teachers. Even the mayor of Waterloo, Joan Lucas
of three previous battles would fight to determine take the hand of the king’s daughter, Princesss
Pamela. The crowd gathered as the event was about to take wide with
place. Children sat around the fighting circle, eyes
McKinnon made an appearance
opening ceremony. was the final day The biggest event of the tournament and royal wedding held at around 3:30 p.m. The at the
swords?” yelled one child from the audience.
“Of course they are real swords,” bellowed King Bertram. Amidst a complex plot full of treachery, magical spells, and romance resembling a Shakespeare and alas, a victor emerges.
crowd the two are wed. When groom and says, “You may now kiss the groom kisses fte princess passionately.
the cheers of the
turns to the
bride,” with a dip the
Afterwards, a Ceili (a medieval dance) is held. Three musicians played music while the actors mingled with children and adults, teaching them the art of this dance.
At the end of the day, many children had become lords and winning 15 ribbons. Their parents were proud of them and seemed pleased with the day that resulted from the $5 admission fee. The mayor was pleased as well, and she looks ladies after
forward to next year’s
was the kids; The look of amazement on faces and Ae wonder in their eyes as they wandered favourite part
at wizards and witches and all the people in costumes,” says Carroll, who also looks forward to next year.
After four battles in the ring at the centre of the festival, 'the finalists duel for the hand of Princess Pamela, and everything that goes with it. (Photo by Judy sankar)
play, the battle tj^es place
Princess Pamela, dressed in a beautiful white dress, meets her
new mate. To
(Photo by Judy Sankar)
Kate Gregg demonstrates balloon art at the.faire where she made swords, hats and animals for children.
(Photo by Judy Sankar)
10— SPOKE, Sept. 28,
Vote won’t rock the boat
Final stretch of union Canadian Information Processing Society Conestoga College Student Chapter
By Dee Bettencourt
C.I.P/s October dinner meeting:
the of stretch agreement is underway for 259 full- and partial-load teachers at Conestoga College.
Guest Speaker Norbert Mika talks about Visual Studios 6.0. Microsoft's newest
union office, 1B50-2, on Sept. 22 and the rest of the votes will be submitted Sept. 23 in front of Doon’s Door 3. Walter Boettger, Local 237 union
Date: October 19, 1998
For more details contact C.I.P.S. Conestoga College
president for the college, says, “If
the vote goes over
Office 1D14-B(see posted
will be accepted.
24 we’ll know here by about 5 p.m. and provincially by about 7
mandate was accepted over stumbling blocks
such as increases to teacher workload, the reclassification of positions, pay increases and job security in the format of retraining
Buffalo Bills Sun. Nov. vs.
were achieved for the union after negotiating union-management teams reached a tentative contract agreement in Toronto during the early hours of Aug. 28. According to the union office, academic salary schedules for
full-time professors, counsellors
with or without transportation
available at the
positions are eliminated.
All objectives but job security
cast her ballot, as did others in the
date of ratification), $28,124 (effective Sept. 1 999) and remain at that figure to
of ratification), to $38,
date of ratification), which rises to
tive Sept. 1,
828 (effec1999) and remain at
$47,748 (effective Sept. 1, 1999). This number does not change on 2000. If accepted, the Sept. 1 collective agreement will not expire until Aug. 3 1 2001
instructors earn $46,811 (effective
Health Sciences faculty
Marlene Zister took advantage of the early voting on Wednesday to
range from $38,067 (effective date
Sale Thurs. Oct. at the DSA Office
(Photo by Dee Bettencourt)
lowest step-level three to the highest step level of 20. academic salaries Step-three
$38,828 (effective Sept. 1, 2000). Step-20 salaries peak at $72,158
Walter Boettger, union president of Local 237 for Conestoga College, accepts a ballot from a faculty member on Sept. 22.
on Thursdays for
“I’m on the road. I’m visiting hospitals Thursdays,” says Zister. It is
unlikely that the vote will
have a surprise ending, predicts Boettger.
“There’s no way be turned down.”
this thing will
Three Euck Tuesday COUNSELLOR’S CORNER: ROOMMATES
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One way some ground
to avoid conflicts is to establish
For instance, does
nuts if the dirty dishes are
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costs: shared? designated fridge
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and compromises, but it’ll be much easier to set guidelines now, before you start getting on each other’s nerves.
space: private versus
Admission only $3 for students $6 for fiuests Free 600 ml bottle -pf
SPOKE, Sept. 28,
1998 Page 11
Department meeting generates decision
Journalism students agree to semi-formal banquet By Melissa
MOVIG of the
advising the faculty, the dean, and chair of communication
The decision to have a semiformal awards banquet for the
on how programs should operate, so that it meets the needs
of the students, in the sense that they will graduate with the skills
journalism decided by
department meeting on Sept. 22. Journalism co-ordinator Sharon Dietz said to students that the
becoming a student representative
banquet would take place regardless of what was decided during
are interested in
can pick an outline of
The only question to was how formal they
Students are also required to write an essay detailing why they would
wanted it to be. “We need some kind of commitment from the students and we need some kind of ownership on your part,” she said. In past years, the banquet has taken place in such places as the Golf Steakhouse in Kitchener. The banquets usually included a dinner, a guest speaker and a
be an appropriate choice. Dietz also mentioned that, on Oct. 28 at 1:30 p.m., there will be a PAC tour of the journalism program. The members of the PAC will visit classrooms to observe students in computer labs, photo labs and those working on Spoke. During the meeting the Sept. 25 deadline for award submissions was extended to Oct. 2.
tues. sept, 29 11:50 pra pON %
needed for a job, said Dietz. Students
Journalism program co-ordinator,
Dietz, talks to stu-
dents at a meeting on Sept. 22. (Photo by Melissa Dietrich)
concern with having a similar banquet this year was the time and effort it takes to organize such a big event.
Dietz said to students that Joe Martin, dean of communication studies
Conestoga College, want faculty to be
said he did not
by the organization of awards banquet for the first two months of the semester.
Take on your Future.
students voted in favour of
Let Canada’s Youth Employment
a semi-formal banquet, a group of
approximately 20 students volunteered to organize the event. Students who were not at the department meeting, but are interested in helping with the banquet can attend a Sept. 28 meeting at 4:30 in Room 4B14. Dietz also introduced journalism faculty
Strategy help. Call 1 Get work experience and
internship opportunities here at home and abroad.
through the Canada Student Loans Program.
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introduced as the program administrator.
Something new addressed at the meeting was a faculty advisory, which has been set up to assist journalism students with either
academic or personal problems. The advisory will consist of a member of faculty for every day of the week. Dietz said the purpose of the advisory is to keep the lines of
communication open between faculty and students. “If you have a non-academic concern, don’t hesitate to
800 935-5555 how the Canada Education Savings Grant assists parents saving for their children’s education. Find out
Find out about youth hiring incentives for employers.
Get tax breaks on RRSP withdrawals if you’re a mature or part-time student.
Get tax and interest on student loans.
how the Millennium Scholarship Fund might work for you.
You can also connect with Canada’s Youth Employment Strategy by visiting the Youth Resource Network at www.youth.gc.ca
and see us,” she said. A listing of the days each faculty member is available, and the time and room where they can be reached will be posted on bulletin boards around the department, said Dietz.
The meeting also discussed the Program Advisory Committee (PAC), which consists of a group of journalists
industry, she said.
& No Bull Read Spoke
Find out how the National Graduate Register helps private companies recruit recent grads for permanent jobs and students for summer, and co-op jobs.
77 Strategic f f
G Page 12
— SPOKE, Sept
Students offered By Melissa Student
and stress exams management, there is something
all that is
show up to
of the students
November. Joan Magazine, who has been a
no registration is scheduled; needed. One of the workshops offered to students is the mature-student drop-in, and Magazine said it has
counsellor in student services for
19 years, said there
workshops or groups. time on workshops management and preparing for attend the
beyond a two-hour
chance to share some and laughs,” said
“It is a
in October, starting running through to the middle of
workshops for Conestoga College
time they are
who want to participate
Joan Magazine, student services
GENERAL INFORMATION SESSION Thursday, October '
Some years there have been mature- student groups getting together and forming a club or government through the Doon Student Association, said
-you missed your class session
word-problem The tests workshop is one of the newest
-you forgot “how to” over the
available to students this year, she
-you always wanted to
for the study-skills help
and have found that many have troubles with word problems,” said Magazine. essay-writing skills The workshop is also a new choice for
to the Learning
“We’ve coming in
students, said Magazine.
on Thursday, October learn about the
LRC and how to access
have, in the last couple of
years, been focusing
language skills,” she In
workshops offered, there are two
the various databases.
Joan Magazine of studeni services looks at the list of workshops be offered to students beginning in October.
(Photo by Melissa Dietrich)
However, unlike the workshops, and test-anxiety
the meeting Magazine.
groups involve several meetings with the students.
The self-esteem group runs
two-hour with weeks, meetings each week. The test-anxiety group runs for two-hour weeks, with four meetings scheduled per week. five
THIS THANKSGIVING, TRAVEL WITH THE TOP DOG.
Magazine said another difference between the workshops and groups is that the groups have a
group so student services can schedule an appropriate time for the
Guelph Toronto Belleville
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workshops,” she said. There will also be a series of workshops and groups, with perhaps a slight change in format, for the winter semester, she said.
All of the workshops and groups
from said Magazine.
Counsellors are also responsible
There is a list posted outside student services with dates and times for the
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workshops and groups are scheduled. The success of the workshops and groups has tended to be up and down over the years. for deciding which
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Sept. 28, 1998
Wfe only sell vsiiat we Colder Than Yon and In the
calft diink ourselves
returned to the
has been astounding.
tradition in the
And that, of
just within the
Well, actually the cases at hand.
hundreds of years
and dozens of
of beer with you.
the Lett family has
Their love of beer
share their love
produced way more
and some of the
hordes of Paddy's
and men of the
They've also had the thief.
real pride of the Lett family has
A tradition typified by the legendary Irish Red created by
Red which they haven't had the You no longer have to be a member of the
odd poet and even a horse
creator of Irish
opportunity to drink themselves.
And now to the case at hand.
which goes back
the popularity of Paddy's Irish
the family patriarch and
Lett family to enjoy this fabulous beer.
Ydu needn't even be
The only prerequisite
love of genuine beer. So, consider yourself part of the family.
master brewer George Henry Lett in the
1800s. one person stays, it
was with no small
amount of family pride
Lett decided to recreate this leg'
endary brew in order to slake the family thirst
and continue the
family brewing tradition. Set In a Icnid bar. the song deals wdt die sub^t of people who are
to take a bint.
wonoen can probably relate to b«ng hit on by a person who doesn't comprehend that you’re not imere^d. Plumb’s voice js full of contempt as be sings.
duplicate this family masterpiece
right here in
brewers at the Trafalgar Brewing
Company. The end Irish
Red, considered by
be the gold standard of beer.
There are no colouring agents or artificial additives.
and dc®e, it is unld»ly the Waltons will ever is said
extraordinary taste and unique
the result of a
malt roasted more
slowly than ordinary malts.
Wfe cmly sdl viliat we caift dtitik ourselves
4 14— Spoke, Sept. 28,
Soccer Condors overcome adversity in Windsor The Coodor soccer teams had overcome maoy adversities as they traveled to Windsor on
to play die whole game without being able to rest, caved in to the pressure and let in the equalizing goal five minutes from time. The result stayed tied
$ep4. 19 to play St. Clair College
by Neven Mujeztnovic
in their first
Ica^e games of
and the were available for the women and 12 for the men, meant a valiant elSfort from ^dl would be needed. In the end a win and a tie sbonld be ample consolation for the Condors' brave emfeavoyrs. Angela Popadakos put the women’s team in the lead- and it looked like the Condors were on hijurtes, sendiog-offs
fact that only 11 players
way to victory in the season
c^ner. Bat about 20 minutes from time, forward Karen Melanson
protesting to the
coach Cemdors’ Johnstone said the offence deserved a yellow card, not a red one.
also said the call
biased had been going the
The women, who once again
Condors pitcher Dana Rooney lets loose on the mound Durham. Durham won the game 7-3.
The Condors pulled ahead widi a goal hy Andre Pereira. Once Conestoga
to 1-1 after suffering
Predrag Comenov got an earful from Jt^nshme. The Cond<»s managed to hold on to the lead and start their league season with a 1-0 win away from home. Jcbnstone said he was really both teams’ with pleased
By Rob Himburg
was a good,
autumn again. That means
that the air is cooler, the leaves are
fighting spirit from both
7-3 loss to and of course, it’s time for the softball season once again at falling,
in the field
Athletic Ontario College Association League season, savouring victory in one contest and tasting the sourness of defeat
Unfortunately, for the Condors, a
leading them to a 7-3 victory.
including a double, to go along with her four runs batted in. Keri Quipp added two hits and
RBI while Heather Babcock RBI to the cause.
in were Cassy Smith and Dana with one RBI each.
also held the
Sept. 29, Oct.
Dove, holds the world record
cut study time
The Condors offense was Carrie Cruickshanks
who had two
runs batted in and Lori Walden,
who added two
and an RBI. had two hits.
Julie Reitzel also
Durham was propelled to victory by Joanna Van Dyke and Stacey Taylor who each had a hit and two RBIs. Also chipping in with single RBIs were Amanda Jeffrey, Stacey Taylor, who also had two
runs, six of
at the plate
them earned, on
four free passes.
$1 5 for students
conning to Conestoga College!
the greatest nnemory.
lead going into the final inning.
for the Condors, allowing seven
to a slim 3-2
called, a “very strong”
The Condors played
Dave Farrow Guinness World
Condors came up what coach Yvonne
while fanning seven.
They held on
and Jessica Tait who scored two mns as well. Picking up the win for Durham was Sharon Taylor, who allowed three earned runs on eight hits. She walked two and struck out three. Dana Rooney took the loss
offense at bay, allowing Just four
With five returning players and a bunch of new faces, the Conestoga Women Condors began their
season by College by a score of 13-3. They were paced by
Condor saw red. This time, the dismissal was justified, and
softball action against
Zlatko Lakoseljac, was sent off with 20 miuutes remaining, for next to nothing, according to
The msm’s game followed ^most an identical scenario. The
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Sept. 28, 1998
Condor men win in nail-biter finish By Neven Mujezinovic
Dan Krauter dashed up
porarily abandoning his sweeper’s
the fifth minute of injury
and Fanshawe College mounted a last desperate attack. From a comer kick, a Fanshawe
Condors’ goalkeeper Bill Johnson
1-0 for the
equalize; the Conestoga Condors determined to hold on to a victory. Sometimes this resolve
stood his ground and the ball rebounded off him. The referee then blew the final whistle. The Condors men’s soccer team held on for dear life and managed
Condors. The second half saw two extremely determined teams. The Fanshawe Falcons were resolved
player connected with the ball, but
30th minute, tem-
happy with the
league on Sept.22. It
sionally well-played soccer,
and the referee had
his hands full, having to dish out
half offered only occa-
marred by over-aggressiveness from both teams.
yellow cards and one red
game was over. Fanshawe kept pushing
scrappy affair with both teams snuggling to find any kind of flow. The Condors lobked like the only side capable of scoring, while Fanshawe ’s attack never seriously threatened the Condors’ defence. The first real chance came about 10 minutes after a free kick by Paul Mouradian Conestoga’s sailed just over the crossbar. Conestoga strikers kept pressuring Fanshawe, but it was not to be their day. As if sensing this, cap-
equalizer and had the Condors
own half for long
periods in the second half but a .combination of great defending by the Condors and bad luck by Fanshawe kept the score 1 -0. ,
The Condors had
lent chances to score, nevertheless.
As Fanshawe threw more and more men into the attack, large gaps formed in their defence. The Condors’ speedy strikers exploited these gaps with lightning counter-
to score but
good opportunity By Rob Himburg
Durham College played host to a four-team women’s softball tour-
when Fanshawe was playing
very well and pushing for the equalizer, all the defenders held their ground and had an outstand-
Conestoga’s midfield was a bit disappointing against Fanshawe.
There was very
ative department. This was partly due to the fact that Fanshawe is a good team and the midfield had to adopt a more defensive role to try
ating chances for themselves, but
learned and apply-
despite missing a few players,
The format was a simple roundrobin with the third- and fourthplace teams playing off and the firstand second-place teahi's
was an opportunity
ing records of 1-2.
by a score of
number of runs scored for and against, with the ^ighest number winning. The claimed second spot by and went on to face
while Loyalist and Rochester faced off in the other game.
game saw Durham
Condors by a score of
Men’s Soccer: St. Clair
Men’s Hockey: Fleming on Oct. 7, 7s30 p.m.
Women’s Softball: Seneca on Oct.
your opportunity to get
gamering a won-lost record of 3-0. The other three teams battled to a tie for second place, all hav-
applies to the
Fanshawe on Sept. 29» 5 p.m St. Clair on Oct. 3, 1 p.m.
Conestoga striker Joe Shamon Conestoga needs to spread the ball out more and use the whole field. He said both teams had their chances to score and the game really could have gone either way. “As long as we won, I’m happy with the result,” said Shamon. Fanshawe coach Anthony Camacho said he was disappointed with the result. He thought his team deserved at least a tie on the
that there was more emphasis on other areas than
players at various positions,” she
the team’s finish,
doing the same. The host team walked through the opposition in the round robin,
through the plus-minus rule.
just a matter of
was broken, though,
UPCOMING HOME GAMES
loose balls and cre-
was a well-played
and loyalist. It also featured a team that came from the host team,
(Photo by Neven Mujezinovic)
ward off their persistent attacks. The strikers looked dangerous
the score did not
Condor player Dwayne Bell chests the ball down as of Fanshawe gets ready to challenge him.
errors played a major role. Other
simple as that,” said Camacho.
Can-Am tournament featured two other teams from the Ontario
was basically a 2-0 game,’’ said Broome. “Just like the league game where Durham defeated us,
nament on the weekend of Sept. 19-20. Aside from the Condors,
buckle. Especially in the second
just not to
The Condors’ defence, though seriously
for testing players
strength of their second-half performance. “My guys have to learn to put the ball into the back of the net. It is as
Shamon all had
came mostly from the Condors. The rest of the time it was a
their play, particularly in the cre-
was a game marked by two different
“As long as
-0 lead to record their
second straight win in the Ontario Colleges Athletics Association
said. “It’s also
Rochester, 6-3, before playing the final.
Third year player, Kerri Quip pitched the final game, allowing
but as the errors mounted in the final inning, so did the
in their pre-
vious league game, the Condors
five hits, outdoing their oppo-
nent in that category, but they couldn’t
manage any mns.
Foundation of Canada,
Big Sisters of KW,
Cancer Action & Support of KW, Core Literacy, Ray of Hope, Meal on Wheels, KW Friendship Group for Seniors, Cradlelink, Big Brothers,
YMCA Cross Cultural & Community Services, Notre Dame of St. Agatha,
12-7. They dropped Durham, 11-4, and
Volunteer Action Centre,
a chance to evalu-
their various strengths
route to the final, Conestoga their
Assault Support Centre,
KW Right to Life, Alzheimer Society, KW Association for Community Living
looks great on a resume! pON
— SPOKE, Sept.
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