3 1st Year
Whafs Baden ‘disaster’ no accident Inside
proficiency in making the right decisions under pressure.
Blood was spilled, limbs were lost and hearts stopped beating in the town of Baden on April 10, but it was no accident. It was all carefully planned by Conestoga College’s paramedic teachers
teach students paramedic
His favorite part of the whole
saving skills before they graduate
has been ambulance crews around Waterloo Region because anything could happen and there’s no teacher like real hfe.
victims out of wrecked cars and
hoses to contain
Each scenario took about 45 minutes from the initial
incident to closure.
various from Paramedics services monitor and critique the students’ work and give them
Paramedic Five scenarios were enacted during Baden Day. students must assess a mock accident scene. The student posing as a victim may have a broken neck and crews co-ordinate efforts to remove her from the vehicle. (Photo by Wayne Collins)
troubleshoot the situation.
forget their training in the realistic setting.
assess a situation,
some practical advice on how they could
Bob Mahood, co-ordinator of the
to car wrecks for the staged acci-
end of the year,”
paramedic program, said the exercise was to teach smdents
Regional Ambulance and provides everything from fire trucks
Baden fire department sponsors the event along with Kitchener
assisted througout the day, cutting
people or head
a chance to practise their hfe-
from car and farm were a great way to
Five “accident” scenarios were
suffered heart attacks
enacted in the 12th Annual Baden
Litde letter writer gets
he whole class discusses each
Day’s five scenarios were kept secret
from the students
are three people
involved and one
Mahood, “they should know not to perform CPR on the dead one.”
Recreation centre negotiates possible addition of bubble dome Talks with the investor, whose
By Brian Smiley
name James could The
recreation centre offers students
throughout the year, but sometimes there isn’t enough space for all
Conestoga teaches good habits.
the activities students
come up with
one proposal and James expects to hear back from the investor within the next couple of weeks. There are
however that work out before
But Ian James, manager of letics and recreation, says
to the project,
don’t want to have
The dome would resemble the one at Pioneer Sports World on Highway 8 in Kitchener. “It’s a 50 per cent chance,” James
could realistically happen.”
most important students
to us is
opportunity to use
and could be erected and taken down at any time. One option would be to take the bubble
They could take
have the James
There would be no permanent
bubble (off the school’s property) w.e
seating or change facility.
could enjoy the warmer weather.
seating and the recreation centre
use of the dome,
James sees a couple alternatives. The first option would be a shared
would provide change rooms.
membership and another would be student use
would be liable. The other he favours is for the investors to take more risk and run things with more liability. The dome itself would be
James estimated that cost to the neighbourhood of
investor about the possibility of
cost about $200,000.
James said he is not too this idea because the
explained. “We don’t want to raise student fees, and that is the overall tone of how things are going to be in discussions. What would be
share the cost of running the facility.
structures, like the Astroturf
permanent and concrete. James said this would
where both the
private investor and the college
impact on student fees,” James
college invest in the project by
preliminary talks with a private
permanent, such as the bubble and
students at the college.
erecting a sports
Conestoga College has begun
cost at around $1
are in the prehminary stages.
like to see offered.
from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. James estimated the approximate
See Bubble dome
— SPOKE, April
presents annual awards
not been any corporate sponsors that
The Doon Student Association Annual Awards Banquet was held April 6 at the Golf Steak House.
The dinner was followed with an
recreation centre is in negotiations to erect a bubble dome to the west of the athletic facility. (Photo by Brian Smiley)
College negotiating for bubbie
departments and associations and
Continued from page
complex would be the
James says he recognizes
Beth Lee of the
the potential for the athletic pro-
gram at the school. And James said it would also benefit the college.
the former Canadian
National Exhibition stadium.
a very inexpensive
would be a grass with longer hairs and more padding. The dome could have four courts,
with four different activities going
$5 million, he
the horseshoe pits
for us,” to
six separate courts.
hockey, lacrosse and volleyball and
played on the surface.
Lee was chosen
“We just have
centre, over the tennis courts,
Would you use
dome would be up and running within three months of the codstruction start
built to the
and volleyball, among many other
west of the recreation
would use the
prizes throughout the year to the
said there have
Rebecca Slaughter, Patty Stokes and Jessica Umlandt.
The executive members Kristin
was always willing to lend a hand. The Award of Excellence was
Gerry Cleaves, Tara Llanes, Patty
presented to Steve Coleman.
the highest award presented by the DSA in recognition and appreciation of outstanding is
and involvement said
would not use the
A vice-president t>f the norm I
Student Association said
only gooti starting
and Stress Management 1
become part of our everyday vocabulary. Why write a column on stress when everyone deals with it daily? Since stress
misunderstood and mismanaged, let’s start with understanding. Stress denotes the changes that we undergo as we experience and
1 1 1 i IhJ
It has physical and emotional effects on us and can create positive or negative feelings. As a positive influence, stress creates anticipation and excitement and can compel us to action (remember that clutch single that won
your team?). As a negative influence, stress can anger and rejection, with health problems such
result in discomfort,
as headaches, upset stomach and insomnia.
Although almost everyone responds to some situations with a high level of stress (death of a loved one, birth ol a child, beginning or ending a relationship), individuals respond differently to most situa-
These become stressors for an individual only if they arc construed as threatening or dangerous. Mo.st of us cringe at the thought tions.
from an airplane; some find it a challenge. Most of us avoid contact with snakes. Others keep them as pets. Most of us experience anxiety at the thought of presenting in front of a class, and wliile some will do anything to avoid it, a few get totally turned on.
The goal even use
not to eliminate stress but to learn to help us.
adjust to our continually changing environment.
i 1 1 i 1 1 i
COUNSELLOR’S CORNER: Part
awareness week held by the
and also served on the board of directors.
recipients of the
Award of Recognition
member of the DSA board of directors.
Bryan Bambrick, Saul Bower, Teresa Bricker, Laurie Campbell, Gerry Cleaves, Steve Coleman, Jennifer Harron, Jen Allison,
award because he
Steve Coleman received the
award of excellence at annual DSA awards banquet on April 6 at the Golf Steak Hduse in Kitchener.
(Photo by Julie van Donkersgoed)
As Cleaves was opening
1 1 i
i 1 1
i 1 I
I 1 1
1 1 1
Next week: Coping with Stress
Biuiquct held April 6 at the
an overhead projector of tht DSA members. Among Uie photos showr was one of a bonfire. Cleave* asked if anyone from Spokt
notiemg a Spoke Cleaves
was met wuh
for is staruiig campfires
I 1 1
year and that each of the recipients
SPOKE ‘burned’ by Cleaves
or email your opinion to:
recognize their contributions to
successful completion of term as a
award because of
volunteer assistance throughout the
Conestoga College and for
completion of term as a
The Excellence in Customer Service Award was presented to Molson Breweries. Murphy, president of the
contributions to student life at
departments and associations and
off at the
members of Walk Safe team, campus
Jim Bruin, Sherri Bulmer, Laurie Campbell, Laura Doucette, Mike Harris and Alycia Punnett.
Harnum, Sean Hunter, Jenn Hussey, Carrie Lantz, Scott Lichty, Tara Llanes, Jenn Melnyk, Ellen
The nine executive members of
this facility for
Please check one of the following and drop
would provide students with the opportunity
members of college community whose
contributions to college life has
a small charge during off hours (7 a.m.-4 p.m.) or on a membership basis, provided athletic fees did not increase.
presented to several
to play various sports such as indoor soccer, tennis, ball hockey, flag football, lacrosse
Certificates of appreciation
contributions to college
The classmate had
volunteered to help her.
Conestoga College is currently in negotiations with a private investor about the possibility of building a sports dome, like the one at Pioneer Sports
for her assistance
members of the community whose
in a fellow classmate’s assignment.
enriching the lives of students at
could be made, the
you could basically do anything you’d do in a gymnasium,” James said. there,
responsiveness in caring for
beneficial to the college.”
member of community who has
area and you’re able to put balls in
most time consuming part of the whole deal is the administrative work, James
you have the big open
a tremendous opportunity
have the vision
Logan The award is
Seven Awards were presented
presented annually to a
program, without having to
north of the
dome could have
tennis courts, the
such an extent in previous years.
have assisted the college
appreciation from the
"recogiuuon of contributions to stiidem
— Page 3
SPOKE is mainly funded from September to May by the Doon Student Association (DSA). The views and opinions expressed
Keeping Conestoga College connected
newspaper do not necessarily reflect the views of Conestoga College or the DSA. Advertisers in SPOKE are not in this
DSA unless their advertisements contain the DSA logo. SPOKE shall not be liable for any damages arising endorsed by the
SPOKE is published and produced weekly by the journalism students of Conestoga College. Editor: Julie van Donkersgoed;
out of errors in advertising beyond the amount paid for the
Editor: Janet Wakutz; Stndent Life Editor: Lindsay Gibson;
space. Unsolicited submissions
Entertainment Editor: Elizabeth Sackrider; Sports Editor: Brian Smiley; Photo Editor: Charles Kuepfer Production Manager: Jeanette Everall; Advertising Manager: Carly Benjamin; Circulation Manager: Eileen Diniz; Faculty Supervisor: Jim Hagarty; Faculty Adviser: Sharon Dietz.
impunity, while taking
shows humans, earth’s
Who would lose in a third world war if our Mayan
This superior species appears, at share one genetic
a paranoia chromo-
Albanians or Serbians? Doesn’t anybody, including Slobodan Milosevic, fear the consequences of the
‘dumb’, than knowing
their paradise with
for gods, justice, love, fear, hate,
greed, passion, prejudice, pride and pain.
We make tyrants
diary, so far,
comedy of bad judgement and
are a species
whose lessons elude us
history sparks our pride and
We invent airplanes and use them as warWe give ultimatums, but never back
down; we only beg tolerance when
We make history, instead of learn-
never say ‘uncle’ at any
This last sorry century of the miUenium two world
and follow them like trained pupGod’s green earth into a
Our Hiroshimas and
Vietnams will pop up in our
acne on dance night or doomsday “Lest forget”
should, at least be noted for our
calm us down?
Perhaps, the four-legged animals are better off
one another enough to inflict enslaveif not extinction, on their enemies.
races, in their superior ignorance,
(such as a photograph).
species were lost like Atlantis or the fabled
Submissions must not con-
any libellous statements and may be accompanied by an
earth is our disposable
diaper and, in our worst tantrums,
to the editor
Superior species suffers from strike
MS Word file would be helpful.
299 Doon Valley Dr., Room 4B15, Kitchener, Ontario, N2G 4M4. Phone: 748-5366 Fax: 748-5971 E-mail: email@example.com address
must be sent
9:30 a.m. Monday. Submissions are subject to acceptance or rejection and should be clearly written or typed; a WordPerfect
we buy them thinking war is
stiU not as
crappy as submission.
Canada’s history will
be seen as a Judas’
diplomatic world, for
pies, as they turn
last kiss to the
monumental puckering up for British and American seats of government. How many Canadians would actually cancel next weekend’s barbecue to teach
We’ve claimed this ‘heavenly body’ as a human domain and spilled our blood and venom upon its face, since we huddled in
Milosevic a lesson?
ers believe the tooth fairy is
Few wiU, despite American, Canadian and Yugoslavian warheads tugging at our
roving reporter in the
NATO strike and God
if they’re right.
pity us if she’s
dogs of war expect blind obedience from us
the very yoUc and eggshell of this
Their propaganda machines have already wiped the lines between good and evil out
squarely in the hands
can’t even control their sex
of existence in the Balkans. Serbian protest-
WE NEED HELP THIS FALL WITH ORIENTATION AND REQUIRE A FEW STUDENTS TO ASSIST IN THIS AREA
THIS IS A PAID POSITION ($7/HOUR)
WILL BE LOOKING TO HIRE
RETURNING STUDENTS A5 TUTORS FOR THE NEXT ACADEMIC YEAR 98/99
PLEASE SEE Melissa MacClennan in Student Services (2B02) ABOUT THE DETAILS PRIOR TO THE END OF THE SCHOOL TERM
TALK TO YOUR FACULTY OR DROP IN TO STUDENT SER VICES!
iSHPeer ORIENTATION WEEK WILL BE AUGUST 30th - SEPT 3/99
Young student concerned about environment
from worried six-year-old By Janet Wakutz
Rickert, a Grade was out walking one day during her spring break when she
“I would like people to use the buckets and keep the place clean because (the college) is an idyllic
Colleges by Christopher Moore, a
noticed garbage on the 'college
place,” he said. “It’s only going to
examines features of published by McLellan and Stewart, reads. “If there were a “handsome campus” that
award, Conestoga would be the hot contender.” but a six-year-old girl
grandmother Sharon Rickert who asked her what she felt should be done.
way if we preserve it.” McGregor said he showed Sara’s
Sara suggested she could clean
Barry Milner, manager of
to college property
letter to the principal.
hearing from people like you they can help
behind every spring
up the garbage herself but she realized this wouldn’t fix the problem so she decided to write a Grant McGregor, the college principal, wrote back to Sara to thank her for the letter.
dropped and can blow on from adjacent
notice of the conditions left behind by the winter,” Millner said.
involved in spring clean-up and
of that age to take
telephone interview Sara
said she hopes the students will
clean up the mess. “1
letter to the principal
six-year-old being concerned has
because the garbage
for the birds that live in the for-
to say for
was two years old and
said as soon as Sara was old enough to push a doll carriage, she would fill it with garbage bags to
it was 'a cute was important to
take Sara’s letter seriously.
USED CD 385 Fairway Road
OUTLET 415Hespler Road,
food and a clean place to hve.”
garbage,” she said.
said she has been concerned about the environment since she
am enclosing a Conestoga College pen so that you can write to me if you have any other observations
the college,” she said.
improve the condition of Conestoga College. I
food) garbage people leave around
Millner said during the winter litter is
At Springfest ’99
Dancers swing By
spring once again.
In honour of the
atmosphere of the Sanctuary was and too crowded to have a large
Student Association held
week of April
the challenge to learn to
dance in the Sanctuary during the event on April 5. Sheila Block, a first-year journalism student, grabbed a
come over and check
she said. “I have always wanted to learn how to swing.” Instructor
Block and the other Reinhart
dancing a mile apart,” he provides
opportunity for people
was in town on complete with free popcorn and candy floss. Students lined up in the lounge to get their lips around some of the stuff,”
March, Reinhart teaches lessons Club Abstract in Kitchener.
Mel McShane a
know how he
MacKenzie. She said she thought her portrait didn’t really look
Sheila Block swings during free swing lessons.
past,” said Punnett.
Gerry Cleaves and hungry students
floss in the
(Photo by Jeanette Everall)
for Heart fund-raiser to
money for the Heart and Stroke Foundation on April 7.
The 24 students who took
treated to a post-game party complete with pizza and prizes.
took part in the
in the 3 -on- 3 basketball tourna-
raised a total of $523.56 in pledges.
For their efforts players were
(Photo by Elizabeth Sackrider)
Murphy flipped hamburgers for the
(Photo by Jeanetter Everall)
Event raises over $500
was a win-win
a third-year business administration studies student, devours candy
outside and eat
The 450 hamburgers and cans of pop were gone a half-hour earUer than expected due to the
The classes will continue every Wednesday night.
Punnett, organizer of Springfest.
childhood education student, had character drawn by
did that (the
Jack’s in Waterloo on April 7.
Reinhart said he thought the
on April 7. The sun was out and the temperatures were high, making
Also on hand for the carnival character
The hamburgers were
Wednesday night from October
the taking at the barbecue
fluffy pink stuff.
student Trina Leonard.
to get their pic-
white rabbit entertained the crowd with his rubber band
to dance together.”
administration studies student.
teaching at Whiskey
“Most people go to the bars and hope to meet people while
tures done,” she said.
meet people because a
swing lessons as part of Latin dancing for 15 years. Every
was a good
might be more apt
Reinhart said swing provides a
partner from the audience. “I had
“People that might not otherwise get involved (in student activities)
With a step to the right and a sway to the left, four couples took
McShane having an
really get the feel of swing,
you need the
with the picture.
number of swingers. “To
With a total of $146, Hisham Abdul Ghafoor raised the most pledge money, almost tripling Daniel Spoelstra,
watch for raising over $125. took part in the
teammates, said the team wanted to pick a name that would
tournament said they came out to
represent what the tournament
worried the tournament, held at
have fun and good cause.
the recreation centre,
Ghafoor also won a Nike sports
appropriate,” said first-year
Players for the Pulse worked
and baseball caps from the Heart and bottles
themselves the Pulse.
Spoelstra and Ghafoor both
won Nike water
One team even chose
second-highest amount with $53.
for heart, stroke fund-raiser
name was Luke Simioni,
hard to against
to the final
members went on
win the double
The lack of initial
unsuccessful, however, organizer
Alycia Punnett said she was with the number of
Captain Shiv Raj and his 3
3-on-3 tournament had the
interest in the
expect because this
before,” said Punnett.
— SPOKE, April
Conestoga College teaches good By Wayne
'hog’ habits 62nd day they can walk
Ministry of Transportation office
The Motorcycle Driver Training at Conestoga College’s Doon campus began its 23rd year on March 26 with its usual turnout
of enthusiastic students.
students with a success rate of
to October, with about
course, consisting of intense
Motorcycle-training students line up lessons.
has five instructors per course,
Fred Burchill, Mike
to begin safety riding
to register, but
educational tax deduction.
them properly than
of riding safely instead of just
Burchill says “word of mouth” where graduates tell friends, co-
a big plus to the program.
they’ve learned the previous day
Burchill says, the “cruiser”
Fridays and riding lessons go
safety orientated program,” says
a motorcycle to
willing today to learn
market has gotten very big with
“They learn good habits in a very
times run from 7-10 p.m. on
workers, neighbours or cousins,
students learn everything
from 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. “They practise everything
a fairly fun course,” says
here are complete novices,” says
Don’s wife. “It’s
As “The vast majority who come
from the program. instructors
Conestoga College’s parking
The program, which runs every weekend throughout the summer, except one in August, costs $300
classroom and practical training,
survive on the streets.”
companies also prefer chents who
very dedicated to the program,”
can only use
before they must write the exam.
per training session.
“Our group of 17
1976, runs every year from
of five years to write
M class hcense.
by Don Gibson
of 18 months and a
the “exit exam”, which gives
The program’s group of 17 over 600 instructors trained per cent last year.
The course parking
offered in the
woodworking skills building, in which the program’s theory lessons are taught. Classroom
we add some new Knighton.
Graduates of the course receive a
appreciate the feeling
the fresh air against their
on a nice sunny day,” says
from the college and least 60 days with an Ml
Anyone wishing to inquire about program can contact the
college’s public affairs office at
Reception honours Conestoga peer helpers Julie
welcomed guests and outlined
honour peer helpers at Conestoga was held April 7 in the Blue Cafeteria at the reception
student services, the
program for the evening. Kevin Mullan, vice-president of the finance, acknowledged
service saying that peer helpers
students requiring assistance and
hosts and coaches from the Doon,
about the importance of peer
for students in general.
Guelph and Waterloo campuses. Lynn Gresham, learning advisor of special needs, gave an update on the writing centre, which opened earlier this year. She also
“Peer helpers build on unique
by being able
Walker, support staff for student services, read selected letters
Brunk summed up of faculty
Way For Over 50 Years
short-term disabUity leave, spoke
presented to peer tutors, monitors,
GRAND VALLEY BRANCH
(peer helpers) do.”
Certificates of appreciation
make the college a better place for
differences and are developing a
\ Canadian Institute OF Management IC4
faculty can’t help students in the
thanked the individuals involved in creating
and maintaining the
and how she misses the
at the college.
these faces,” she said.
The audience responded to her comments with a standing
“The writing centre has been and will continue to be a very collaborative effort,” she
filhng in for Nicholas, thanked
a peer services
Melissa MacClennan, services
everyone for attending.
ADVANCE YOUR CAREER IN
Learn about the
the Conestoga College
Continuing Education Catalogue or
Contact; Mr. Jay Moszynski in
@ Doon Campus
1-519-748-5220 ext 492 or
1-800-387-5774 e-mail; office(gcim.ca
Bongani Dube, third-year materials-management student, received a Peer Host award Internet; http;/Awww.cim.ca
appreciation reception held April 7.
at the peer-
(Photo by Julie van Donkersgoed)
— Page 7
Habitat for Humanity
seeks coiiege help By Lindsay Gibson
Wateiloo branch of Habitat for I
The first build will be on Dolph Street in Cainbndge, Apnl 19-24. Westvale Drive
Humanity needs volunteers
Conestoga College April 6 to inform them of volunteer
Habitat for Humanity
sunmier, and Habitat for
will be laid June 7-12 and June 14-19 and the build wilt be July 12-17 and
left front: Andrea Jones, Shannon Gibson. Rear left: Carol Bos, Jen Lyne and Sara Hague. All students worked together on a project that examined osteoarthritis. (Photo by cariy Benjamin)
aflbrdable housing to families
The third house will be on Sydney Street in Kitchener. Tlie-
Jiving under the poverty line.
arc a hand up, not a
June 14-19 and
volunteer co-ordinator for the
be Aug. 23-28 and Aug. 30 to Sept, 4.
Habitat for Humanity takes
Habitat for Humanity I
experienced and inexperienced
70.000 homes in over 50
volunteers on a half-day basis
Pathology and psychology studied
die build will
however long they wish
300 homes have been built and in Waterloo Region alone, 26 homes have In Canada,
been built or renovated since the orgainzation began here 10
The objective of Habitat for Humanity is to eliminate
indepth Students were
homes, but communities
well, said Black.
Conestoga College students have volunteered on Habitat for
two crews with the first crew working from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. and the .second crew working ftom 5- 30 p m. to daik Volunteers
Habitat for Humanity houses
have no down payment, except for the 500 hours sweat equity and an interest free mortgage for
20 to 25 years. These
houses usually cost $50,000 to $80,000 to build.
There ate three houses being
looks goinl on a
interested can con-
All volunteers are required to register
Work boots are mandatory and hard bats and gloves are supplied.
have on these
the faculty with the nursing health
20 per cent of
program, said the objective of the biofair is to
the student’s final grade.
explore the concepts learned in
Andrea Jones, Sara Hague, Carol Bos, Jen Lyne and Shannon Gibson, fourth-semester
pathology and psychology
students put a lot of effort and
together on a project that explored
imagination into this assignment.”
their health. “It benefits
provides students with insight on these diseases,” she said. “They
learn something that could
form of arthritis which the joints degenerate.
engmeenng hopes to become more involved with the Habitat for Humanity program by doing
class discussion topics.”
allows everyone to
Parsons said students do very well in this project. “The nursing
TRAVEL-TEACH ENGLISH 5 days/40 hours (June 2-6 Guelph)
TESOL teacher certificate course (or by correspondence) 1
,000’s of jobs.
biofair consists of
hours in “sweat equity.” families
information than the
be aware of these problems and this fair provides them with the knowledge to fight them” Gerry Parsons, a member of
students are required to take.
construction engineering at the
inform students about diseases and their complications. related
plumbing, landscaping and in building garden sheds.
are built strictly by volunteers and the families themselves mu.sl put in a
college and the organization,” said Scott.
network with people
“W'e are trying to build better
teacher Peter Scott,
made aware of
prevent them at the annual biolo-
poverty hou.smg around the world by not only building
By Cariy Benjamin
“This project helped us to expand our knowledge of pathology,” Hague said. “It
to be inventors at
heart and this fair
every year due to their hard work.”
Free information pack, Call toll free:
— SPOKE, April
Condors, win championship
By Charles Kuepfer
expired, they were off again for
same infraction. With time running out, Alvarez brought the Condors within a goal after scoring on a nice individual the
The Condors indoor soccer playoff run came to an end on April 8, when they were beaten 3-1 by the Cabana Boys in the championship men’s division
But Alegro restored the Cabana
Boys’ two-goal lead to put the
The low-scoring match was a
Johnstone said he knew
of defences. Both teams
number of chances
they allowed their opponent and the
Cabana Boys emerged
Despite the loss, Condor coach
The Condor’s Derhan Sherfali attempts to knock a Cabana Boy’s lost to the Cabana Boys 3-1 in the championship final.
player off the
(Photo by Charles Kuepfer)
The game started with a quick chance by the Cabana Boys right opening
our weaker shoot-
The Condors definitely missed Shaun Samuels, a defender who was absent because of a death in
Geoff Johnstone was postive.
no complaints,” said Johnstone. “We got beat by a team that plays nice soccer. We lost a close game to a good team.” Johnstone noted, however, that his team should have gotten more shots on the Cabana Boys’
ers,” said Johnstone.
Alvarez scored the lone Condor
was a very
scored for the
“Unfortunately, our (scoring)
Derek Castro and
with few scoring opportunities.
going to be a tough game, noting
of the Condor
The Cabana Boys were the first to get on the scoreboard with Incitti
chipping the ball between
the legs of
Lou Capara. They continued to move the baU well with some crisp passing and Castro almost made it 2-0, banging a shot off the crossbar.
The Condors were
Cabana Boys nearly
the first half and never seriously
scored what could have been
Cabana Boys’ goal-
the final nail in the Condors’
Manny Rego. 1-0
were looking to tie the game. But the Cabana Boys struck for their second goal of the game, with Castro knocking in a shot from in close.
impact of his absence from the
The game was
a shot off the post on a two-on-
successful season next year.
The game tijmed rough, with the
team should have another pleased
Condors Derhan Sherfali and the Cabana Boys’ Alegro taking
coincidental roughing penalties.
back next year.”
the season and Johnstone said
“The great most of them are
Experience The Matrix for yourself By
“There are two
consists of the life
day and one
something hidden and unknown. He believes the only person
a dream. The other
the ‘real world’ searching for the
a complex story;
takes place in the future but in the present.
The movie plays
with the idea that everything one
(Fishbume), the leader of a group
by brothers Andy and Larry Wachowski (Bound). The film stars Keanu Reeves (The Devil’s Advocate), Laurence Fishbume (Hoodlum), Carrie-Anne Moss (Sabotage), Hugo Weaving (The Interview) and Joe Pantoliano The Matrix
and every physical
a total fabrication created
by an electronic universe. Reeves plays Thomas Anderson, who works at a major software company. He is suspicious of life in general and alienates himself from the world. At night Anderson becomes Neo the computer hacker.
spectacular special effects and
stunt specialists in
The wire stunt work was done by Yuen
in this film
Hong Kong Kung Fu and
The Matrix holds together well
and the fascinating
Experience The Matrix.
with their mission.
by Trinity (Moss), a beautiful
into another world
ences the matrix for himself.
The film progresses a
from there and Neo must choose whose side he’s on. He can either work little
want to catch Trinity and Morpheous or join forces with the two outcasts. realizes
he has plunged into an incred-
whirlwind of an adventure
Please H-elp to re-stocfe Them. WHAT IS NEEDED! Canned Juice, Peanut Butter,
This fast-paced film
entertaining and involves lots of action, martial arts
your donations to
futuristic action thriller.
Student Services Office Neo (Keanu Reeves) and agent Smith (Hugo Weaving) have Warner Brothers
that questions the
with the black suited agents
where he meets
balance of interesting
and out of
story of another reality.
wire stunt work.
out, wire-stunt style, in
Matrix was written and directed
of people that
seeking the truth about