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— No.

33rd Year

8

Accident a valuable lesson By Donna Ryves Students spent Feb.

cold

15’s

afternoon re-enacting an accident

scene on campus organized by the

and

law

admin-

security

foundations pro-

istration/police

gram.

The scenario was based on

a real

accident that happened at a local university 10 years ago. Its purpose was to give LASA/police

foundations

hands-on

students’

experience in their

fields.

“This has been conceptualized

Don

for 30 years,” says

Talking sex with Sue Johanson.

PAGES

Douglas,

for program co-ordinator LASA/police foundations, who added a lot of planning was

required to stage the scenario.

About

were

people

1,000

involved including faculty, staff

and students from the college’s recreation centre, print shop, security services, health sciences, jour-

nalism program, paramedics pro-

gram and grounds crew. The Waterloo regional police also took part and have been working with LASA/police foun-

Two female LASA/police foundations students investigate a mock the paramedics. For more photos see pages 6 and 7.

accident scene while waiting for (Photo by Donna Ryves)

dations students throughout the

semester to prepare them for the

the scenario.

investigation situation.

things that can’t be taught,

‘They act as resource personnel and mentors, they will be evaluating what the students do,” says

“Procedures follow what would

Douglas.

The rd-enactment involved and

the

“victim”

the

crashing a motorcycle after a few

Druar,

second- year

a

LASA/police foundations played

student,

Greg

victim.

the

Brimblecomb, a part-time faculty continuing education, played

the deceased.

The

actors

the scenario

started

with a couple of pints

The bartender was them

Roost.

at the

instructed to cut

“My friends sort of volunme because they heard I

off.

teered

could drink the most,” said Druar. After Druar and Brimblecomb :ey

players

make

had makeup applied and

their

snowsuits zipped up, they were

PAGE 12

properly positioned in the snow for the investigation to start.

the

Commentary Page 4

“first

decorum

arrived

witness”

nerve-racking

at

all

Turnbull,

a

foundations student,

Accident scene

Then fol-

lowed by the “first officer on the scene,” and then security. “It was exciting and fun and a bit

Mike first

investigating

must be learned through experi-

should

Laura Czekaj, a

ence.”

second- year journalism student.

make alternative deciMahood. “Usually people measure success by how

stressful,

said Douglas.

once,”

said

even

work can in a

mock

accident situation such as the one in

was nice

“It

scenario.

how

control offi-

to the scene.

to

would be prohibited

at

provided

dent scene.

Security

safety vests

and barricades.

“There are a

lot

who

a real acci-

of lessons to be

good

for

real-life

application,”

said

A1

Hunter,

supervisor of security services at

Conestoga College.

the

be the

student. “I

still

interesting to

fortable

need more practhis

more comwhen I have more practice

accident but

feel

I’ll

tims at the scene.

They

the ambulance,

well things go,

think you learn

I

more by how things don’t go.” The exercise is described problem-based

as

said

training,

Douglas. “It

RCMP

based after the

is

model

in

through

Regina, but they don’t go

much

this

trouble,”

he

said.

The biggest concern was

giving

Cameron Veitch, part-time faculty with LASA/police foundations.

also sup-

Veitch explained the students are

stretcher,

taught theory, but until they are

blankets, the simulation

dummy

my own

students,

the

unknowns presented, unintentionor not, are a great learning expe-

Bob Mahood,

program

out experiencing

para-

co-ordinator.

“It

it

for themselves,

know what

they won’t

and other supplies.

medics

said

vic-

Students from the paramedics

plied

having to

is

sions,”

the students the skills needed, said

and experience.”

al

accident scene.

and

Mike

said

prepared enough for

tice, I felt

rience,” said

pronounce the one victim

at the

was

scene,”

was dead

It

real-

the police operate

coroner for the scenario. His job to

to practise

Martin, a second-year paramedic

“For to

be able

program treated the accident

it’s

Hunter volunteered

to

an actual, almost

see

the media and anyone else

it’s like.

was very overwhelming

time after arriving accident,” 'said

who was

the

at

Mike

Turnbull,

on the

the first officer

scene. “There

was

for a

mock

a lot to take in

going through your mind

Health Sciences set up an “emer-

and a

as everything you’ve learned over

said the

gency room” for the victim in the nursing wing on campus, which

students did pretty well in per-

allowed the paramedic students to

together in one scenario.”

forming

follow up with proper care, said

“When

you’ve been to a dozen

scenes, you

become

familiar with

things,” said Hunter.

He

their jobs.

media

Mahood. The exercise also permitted LASA/police foundations

provide LASA/police founda-

students to do legal interviewing

Journalism

to

on the

act,” said

life

as realistical-

restrict the area to stop bystanders,

who was

officer

thought

He explained the sce-

They used yellow caution tape

learned,

I

skills in

were dispatched

cers

“In total

our

ly as possible.

aggressive

the

of

at the college,”

was conducted

nario

LASA/police

scene. “I learned police

be pretty

smoothly and the biggest benefit

journalists

lot

which

Students paired with police

drinks at the Roost.

in

was a good

how

normally take place

“deceased”

Kerry

it

experience for

There are a

students

members of

students

tions

with

opportunity to learn trol

the

scene.

played

media

at

the

a

how an

realistic to

con-

accident

and cise,

As

testing.

the

victim

breathalyser

“Things

part of the exer-

had

to

take

a

past

Faculty

need

to

run

three

semesters came

involved

accident met the

in

the

week of

mock

Feb. 21

to discuss the scenario.

Several exercises are to follow

including a criminal

trial,

ner’s inquest, a civil trial

tique

test.

don’t

the

lot

that

will

be

coro-

and a

cri-

conducted

through to the end of April.


— SPOKE, March

Page 2

6,

2000 mmm

Woodworkers carving careers By Ray Bowe

Millworkers of Ontario award.

Except for a 15-minute lunch

The

for nine hours straight.

apprenticeship contest was held

on Feb.

of Ontario

Centre

According

Woodworking

11 at the

located

at

ing centre

The event was sponsored by

eminent

the

Association

Manufacturers

woodwork-

the

“the province’s pre-

is

for

site

wood

products

education, combining both tradi-

Woodworking

Architectural

to Conestoga’s pub-

lic affairs office,

Doon campus.

Conestoga’s

worked

break; the cabinet-makers

woodworking

Ontario

methods and the most modem, computerized and advanced tional

of

Canada (AWMAC) and Ryobi power tools. Fourteen skilled woodworking

technology processes.”

Ryobi tools brought

in

power

apprentices and technicians took

tools to be used in the contest

part in the competition.

which were subsequently donated to the woodworking program.

Each entrant was asked

to build

with

dimen-

a cabinet sions.

given

The

specific

blueprints

the

Event organizer Allan Sparling

were

competitors

Woodworking Centre on Feb. 17. Among the award winners Jody Wyman, first place; Greg McFarland, second place; Victor Maurice and

An awards ceremony was

week

a

were from left to right: Don MacKay, co-winners

before the contest to allow for

held at the

for third

(Photo by Ray Bowe)

place for a cabinet-building contest.

were allowed to tools but had to use the wood provided which was largely composed of oddly cut

Hans Cullman and Dick Stronik from the AWMAC education

be

committee.

for

pieces.

Jody Wyman. He received an award

to

AWMAC’s

to

be held in Banff from

of recognition

to

June

Contestants

bring in their

own

Cabinets were judged

at the

The winning contestant AWMAC contest was

end

plaque,

of the day by a panel of industry

a

letter

in the

from AWMAC and a gift certificate from Lee Valley Tools. The winning cabinet will now

Bob

experts including chief judge

Syd Thompson, Martin

Grinwis of Conestoga faculty and

LHJUlHJGiJQLltHJEillHJlHJQLIlHJQLHHJEilEilGilEjJQilQLiajQLlEilCHJEillHJlHJ

I COUNSELLOR’S CORNER: i I |

Final

success or failure. into the

you need

know:

to

•when, where and

•what material

for

will

how

in

which

subjects;

long they are scheduled;

be covered with emphasis on which

areas;

•what format the exam

will

have (multiple choice,

essay, short answer);

mark the exam covers. weeks before exams start, mark the times

•what percentage of your

About

three

final

1 1 1

1

list

what you need

use (textbook,

to

class

1 I I 1 I I

study and the sources you notes,

lab

AWMAC the

national

competition scheduled

middle of April. The champion wins a free trip annual convention

May

31

promotes quality

in

trade

Other prizes included $500 from

3M

Canada, a Ryobi power tool

and $200 from Lee Valley Tools.

“We have cabinet

using

and education,” said

Rollings.

nine hours to build a

from scratch wood,” said second-place winner

starting

oversized

AWMAC

3.

“AWMAC the

national

the

in

Greg McFarland, 21. McFarland won a Ryobi drill and $250 for the Architectural

Two hold

from

professors

College in Sault

two

lems and disagreements. She said the purpose of the

St.

Sault

Marie will

seminars

entitled

Confrontation Skills Training for

Conestoga faculty members and

and locations of each exam on a calendar. For each course,

entered

ByTalisha Matheson

exam period with your eyes wide open,

•how many exams you have and

will

assignments).

all

college employees

who have

to

workshop

indicate study periods

ahead, you

Use

all

know you

is

to decide

how

have time for each subject.

sources of help available to you: old exams,

or highlighted sections, text summaries and chapter questions.

faculty for help and information

about the exam.

Avoid

1 1 M

Ask your

common

and energy

first

exam and running

out of time

for the others;

•working hard

for the course(s)

you

like

and neglecting

others; little

time during

exam week. If

you would

exams,

come

like to the

assistance

in

preparing for final

Student Services office, or attend

one of our workshops: “Preparing for Final Exams” workshop

1 I

Peter

the

Findlay

Materials bursary of $500 and

shared third place in the

also

AWMAC cabinet contest.

way

without

hostility.

“If a teacher

knows

a student

has failed a course or exam, he or she won’t say ‘by the failed.’

to

Edith

of professional

Torbay, develop-

ment, the workshop focuses on students and dealing with prob-

“People have to be careful about

cult situations,”

that an issue can be dealt with

28 and 29.

According

get angry easier now than they were in the past.

He simple way

or she

way you

it

Torbay

diffi-

said.

Sandy

and Arbus Jeff MacDonald, professors

Sault

at

College, said they will present a 10-step

model

for faculty

and

col-

find a

lege employees to follow for the

to the stu-

successful managing of complex

would

to break

they deal with others in

dent,” Torbay said in an

exam-

ple.

She said people are inclined

situations.

has been well received by

“It

to

teachers and other professionals,”

them a strucmanaging various

said Arbus. “It gives

Dominoes

tured format for

types of confrontations and ical

is

log-

and systematic.”

Arbus added the model provides guidance in situations, which

become

often

emotionally

He

1 I

said the

faculty, support staff

tration

1 I 1 1 1

model has been

I 1 1

I

pre-

sented to college and university

in

and adminis-

various

locations

throughout North America and Scotland.

Mar 6 to Mar 8

Outside the education sector,

Arbus and MacDonald have

deliv-

ered training to social workers,

welfare caseworkers and youth workers.

Neither Arbus nor

McDonald

have been directly involved

•not starting early enough, leaving too

I

received

charged.

mistakes:

•overstudying for the

Other winners were Tim Scholman, who was awarded $250 for the S.C. Johnson and Son award and $1,000 for the Store Image Programs Inc. scholarship, and Don MacKay who

how

deal with problematic issues Feb.

chair

con-

on the calendar. By planning

will

classmates, study groups, class review time, text notes

I

both challenge and reward the

versations can be structured in a

Estimate the amount of study time you will need and

S

a

Faculty deals with confrontation

Exams

Whether to panic or to prepare. Whether to sulk or to study. Whether to become enlightened or to remain in the dark, hoping for the best. How you use your time and energy is up to you and will determine your level of

To go

I I I

is

friendly competition designed to

participants.”

planning.

Rollings,

said in a press release, “This

lent

in vio-

incidents with students, but

they have received threats. “It is

our hope that

this

model

could act as a prevention tool to

minimize the chance of an

becoming

dent

violent,”

inci-

said

Arbus.

Message from Student Services (Room 2B02)

I

I

He

said there are limits to any

model and they do not suggest that one model is suitable for all situations, but they will discuss those

limits in the

workshop.


SPOKE, March

Grads By Nicole Furlong

Hacking said the students

Approximately 97 per cent of

community

health sciences and

find related

services graduates found related

employment within six months of graduation from the 1 997 personal support worker program at Conestoga College’s Waterloo campus.

The personal support worker

are

care in terms of personal care in a

and physical needs, mobility, personal appearance, comfort and

or institutional setting.

many

Like

Conestoga

pro-

grams, students take theory in a lab setting but also delve into a

placement

clinical

two

only

said about 55 to

cent of students choose to

60 per

work

in

an institutional setting compared

very successful as

“Students tend to gravitate to

it

is

to

about 45 per cent choosing a

home

setting.

the institutional

high demand.

offers

“The personal support worker field is certainly a field where

security

for employment,” she

Although

there

work because

been

a

93 per

cent.

offered

every February and September to provide

and prepares students

knowledge and

skills

to

assist

clients of all ages with the activities

of daily living.

dard first-aid certificate, basic

CPR

certification,

updated health

Starts this Call for

Certificate

Program

September

more information

records and a criminal record search for students

who

are inter-

519-748-5220,

ext,

656

College

home-care aspect of

the program.

said.

A

personal support worker

who

tice out

of

homes

risks unstable

pay.

is

A One-Year

and higher pay,” she

intake for February 2000, the pro-

The 16-week course

Ontario

hours,

regular full-time

hours and clientele as well as less

sits at

7, requires

an

have

as a Second Language

it

province-wide decrease in the gram’s retention rate

program,

chooses to develop his/her prac-

said.

has

to

ested in the

personal support workers are in

there are multiple opportunities

Admission to the which began on Feb.

Teaching English

Secondary School diploma, stan-

into the program.

weeks Hacking

safety.

students

— Page

by promoting their

independence, dignity, emotional

home

2000

employment

prepared to provide supportive

program has been running since the fall 1997 and according to the program chairperson, Nancy Hacking,

individuals

6,

Hacking added the pay personal being

support workers receive

is

reviewed provincially as

it is

equitable now.

not

k

The program

outline

empha-

sizes the fact that personal sup-

port workers

are

able to con-

tribute to the quality of life of

Thank you

for your support

ISO Team Student Stelian

George-Cosh

Jack Fletcher Carol Gragory Lynn Rpberts Barb Kraler Joan Magazine

^

Services Lynn Gresham Charlie Matjanec

Monica Himmelman Dan Randall Debbie Blumenthal

Melissa Turner

Barry Cull Judy Hart

Elaine Brunk

Sue

Jeanette Walker Judith Bates Marian Mainland

Frank Abel Trish Weiler

Kelly Nixon

Peter Findlay Kristin Higgins

Roger Mainland Betty Morsink Rick Casey

Lyttle

Patrice Butts

Deborah Hill-Smith

3


Pa ge 4

— SPOKE, March

6,

2000

Special students are short-changed

on funding On

Jan. 27, the Ontario

increase of $40 million in

government announced an secondary and elementary

school special education funding. Special education has been chronically underfunded.

money from

Cutting

education hurts everyone affected,

especially students with learning disabilities.

Earl Manners, president of the Ontario Secondary School Teachers’ Federation, said in a press release that the Ontario government admitted last summer there

were problems with funding for special needs students. It took them another six months to address the problem, while at the same time, programs for special needs students have been slashed.

The funding announced

Jan.

27 won’t be funnelled into

school boards until September 2000.

Here at Conestoga College, special needs services is having problems getting updated psycho-educational assessments of students with learning disabilities when they come to college because no money is provided for them.

These assessments are necessary

to fulfil

documenta-

tion required for students with specific learning disabilities so they

cial

can be properly assisted through spe-

needs services.

Rick Casey, secondary school transition counsellor for special needs services, said because funding and resources have been cut in elementary and secondary

had the finances

schools, they haven’t

to help all of the

scale assessments aren’t being

is

school’s special

who

being spent on students

disorders, so doors are being closed

who need

services

is

on many other

stu-

facing Conestoga’s special needs

that accurate assessments have not

been com-

pleted within the last three years.

Most

mentary school when they run into problems with reading, writing and math, but they aren’t tested again.

As

a result

students entering college have not been assessed recently. is

required to help Conestoga

accommodate a

stu-

dent’s needs.

Without proper funding, students with special needs will not meet their potential.

may be

will help, but

The $40-million increase it does not address the cuts already made and

most schools

will

education

The

still

to get

too low.

lose special education funding.

provincial government needs to do

more

to

fund

times reporters are permitted

at

even

closer.

my

measly

10 pounds.

1

Shortly after this episode, David

met up with Goliath once again. The two men, who had posed

as

the victims of the accident, left the

lesson

within the yellow tape, depending

scene and the yellow tape was coming down, so I went in for a

my

on who the

Therefore,

1 1

right to

I complied with the officer’s back, move to suggestion although admittedly slowly, this did not condone the excessive use of force that he exhibited while he

by role-playing the and this

did with conviction.

At the accident scene I did everygood reporter is entitled to do. I took photos and asked questions and I received the predictable cold shoulder from the police foundation students who were posing as thing a

Until this point the

mock accident

was everything I had anticipated, however that all changed when something happened that I believe

who shall grabbed me and

police officer,

remain nameless,

pushed me back. Granted, I was within the yellow tape, but legally I had every right to be where I was. forcefully

at

had every

15 between and 12 next to the

part of aggressive reporters

media

“Up to the minimum to

said.

stand within the yellow tape and

staged

Reporters from Spoke were asked to participate

I

and what the

a

program mock accident on Feb. foundations

parking Lots

he

yellow tape is the where you can go.”

LASA/police

A mock

officer is

situation is,”

College’s

the

to the police tape

“Sometimes reporters can go

Staff Sgt. Matt Troigian of the Waterloo regional police deals with

special education.

up

right

get-

shouldn’t have.

Recent studies have shown the province’s funding of special

and

craft.

police officers.

special needs services effectively

allow reporters to

officers

more

ended up a

come

rights.

I

kids with learning disabilities are assessed in ele-

Proper documentation

I

said

to

recreation centre.

help in other areas.

The main problem

my

about

an

Conestoga

have severe behavioural challenges or developmental dents

to

learn

done on students.

Most of elementary and secondary needs counsellors’ time

went

about

lost their psychologists, so full-

School boards have

I

accident

ting

students with disabilities.

away

Role-playing carried

accident scenes.

He

since

was

moment,

closer look. At that

the

blocked my way and as he was politely asking me to move back, he was not so politely pushing me. Police pushing a reporter is strictaccording to forbidden, ly Troigian. Leading someone out of the area by the arm seems to be the

same

officer

acceptable method of removal.

role-playing.

also acceptable for the police

It is

Don

Douglas, program co-ordi-

to protect the evidence.

nator,

LASA/police foundations,

“If a reporter was trampling on a crime scene and an officer asked them to move back and they didn’t, technically they could be arrested,” said Troigian. “But

helped organize the

mock

accident

and said the individual in question may have gotten carried away. “Although the students were expected to protect the scene,” he said, “I would have hoped the per-

son had remained within boundaries of safety.”

Douglas

also

said

the

mock

SPOKE is mainly

Keeping Conestoga College connected

In

my

mock

officer

call

by the

offi-

cer at the scene.”

the

might have been caught up in his role-playing and acted in an exaggerated manner. Douglas was among the teachers from the LASA/police foundations program who questioned me during the accident as to why I had let myself be physically removed from the scene. Well the answer to that comes down to numbers, 180 pounds or more of officer versus police

judgment

that’s a

opinion the officer

at the

accident misjudged his limi-

tations in the role of officer

and got

carried away.

Truthfully sistent

I

admit to being per-

during the accident and in

the officer’s view

may have been

I

a pain in the butt. However,

if this

accident had been real and this officer had

shown so

little

restraint

with me, rather than write a column, I would have slapped a lawsuit

on him so

fast

he would have

gotten whiplash.

funded from September to

May by the Doon

Student Association (DSA). The views and opinions expressed in

this

newspaper do not necessarily

Conestoga College or

the

DSA.

reflect

Advertisers

in

the views of

SPOKE arc

not

DSA unless their advertisements contain the 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: Nicole Furlong;

News

Editor: Tannis Fenton;

Student Life Editor: Talisha Matheson Photo Editor: Donna Ryves Adam Wilson; Advertising Manager: Walerian Czarnecki;

Production Manager:

DSA

SPOKE’s address is 299 Doon Valley Dr., Room 4B14, Kitchener, Ontario, N2G 4M4. Phone: 748-5220, ext 691, 692, 693, 694 Fax: 748-3534 E-mail: spoke@conestogac.on.ca

amount paid

for the

space. Unsolicited submissions must be sent to the editor by

9:30

a. m.

Monday. Submissions

arc subject to acceptance or

rejection and should be clearly written or typed; a WordPerfect

or

Circulation Manager: Mike Radatus; Faculty Supervisor: Christina Jonas; Faculty Adviser: Sharon Dietz

logo.

out of errors in advertising beyond the

MS Word

tain

lile would be helpful. Submissions must not conany libellous statements and may be accompanied by an

illustration (such as a photograph).


SPOKE, March

ew:

CBSA

new executive

elects

ByTannis Fenton

president

I

could be,” Tailleur said, adding

CBSA

she intended to run for

The

Conestoga

(CBSA) elected its new execucouncil members for the 2000/2001

Tailleur said she hopes to accomplish a lot

Association tive

Anne Tailleur, a first-year marketing dent who was elected CBSA president,

When

and Katie Henhoeffer, dent,

ini-

intended to run for vice-president.

Lisa Cashmore,

CBSA president, CBSA vice-presi-

new

CBSA Web page

Student

fund-raising techniques and keeping

updated and organized.

have many great ideas and plan to expand

Joe Bentley, a first-year computer program-

mer

want to be the best

and has time during the week

“One of

the first problems

improving

is

Bentley

analyst student,

was elected

CBSA vice-

the

CBSA

between the

hope

I

third

A

$2,000 scholarship

offered to

women

education

in

a

way through

their

studies and be a resident or

being

is

of the

a

stu-

dent in Wellington County.

pursuing an

Applicants must provide two

non-traditional

let-

An organization called Guelph Women In Networking, a group

recommendation, one being academic and the other being an employer or community

of female entrepreneurs and

service

female career.

ness

ters

busi-

women, wants to help female new

must

reach their

women

to

their

The successful

recipient of the

is

plans

The scholarship

not recog-

non-traditional,

graduation,

as

at

office located at

They were unavailable

bilities

group

along with other

facilitator

ence in the

women

these

develop positive

self-

images, effective communication ability to manage work and home responsi-

and an

is

at

Cambridge

a visible differ-

women when they first

program compared when they leave. “The growth enter the

women

Murphy

11:30

skills.

Dianne Murphy,

to

at Conestoga College’s Cambridge campus. The new program enables

offered

for single

is

to in

simply amazing,”

said.

Information sessions for the pro-

gram

are

March 6 from 10

a.m. to

a.m.

Cambridge,

at

Applications must be received by 4:30 p.m. on March 15.

& MON. MAP4H P-00M

1:30

Centre, 73 Water

to

IVIovi©

Understanding how multiple choice tests are designed? Preparing for multiple choice tests?

at

623-4890.

Night

for the above workshops.

If

workshop but cannot attend

Shawna

March

8:00pm

Shawna Bernard

SEF-VI CVo

(POOM 7&0Z)

'(ou are interested in a

at

these times, please see

Bernard, Student Services.

3

For more information contact Dianne Murphy or Susan Garlick

?-Pl4

Tues.

STUDENT

Cambridge.

June 23.

TH

Multiple dioiee test -taking strategies?

Please register in

St.,

The program runs from April

r?

need help with

Facilitator:

St.,

The second information session March 14 from 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. at the Employment Resource

resT-r wnc,

Workshop

Main

222.

is

multiple: LH0IL6

IZ30 -

comment.

150

Room

the registrar’s

Student/Client Services Building.

TH

for

moms

Doon campus’s

women. The program must also be over 30 weeks in duration.

(o

in a

more

was elected promotions co-ordiMatthew Levert was elected treas-

applications can

nized as a “traditional” career for

MON. M6PEH

up

Jeff Botter

urer.

campus, there

school,

it

they believe their is

after

be picked up

college student currently enrolled

program which

why

sional goals.

award must be a full-time female in a

detail

well as extracurricular and profes-

full potential.

executive

with each other in order to leam more about

Focus for Change is a new profor single mothers being

skills

“To sum

said.

organization. Applicants

course of study

students set their pace for the

millennium and help

of

to increase the

small blurb: exposure, exposure and

nator and

gram

to

hope

I

to the students, the college

and the world,” he

stu-

council to help business students interact

According

at least

term

exposure.”

CBSA

on the

to be

By Talisha Matheson

must be

my

“During

tor.

scholarship offered applicants

puter liaison.

was elected communication co-ordina-

Program offered

The

flow

CBSA’s exposure

Non-traditional career

By Ray Bowe

community and

local business

Randy Pelley, a first-year computer programmer analyst student, was elected com-

business as a whole.

president.

5

the students at Conestoga,” Carpani said.

to

and the various classes,”

Sue Carpani, a second-year marketing dent,

— Page

“I’m hoping to increase communication

to tackle

communication

2000

council between the

said.

She wanted

said.

changed her mind.

made me

instantly

Doon

on the previous years’ ideas as well,” she

“Their encouragement and enthusiasm for

me

ing the “I

approached Tailleur about running for

president, she

the

Association and non-business students, creat-

stu-

CBSA

said he got involved with the

improve the CBSA.

including communicating

more frequently with

school year Feb. 10.

tially

CBSA,

with the

He

because he enjoys tackling leadership positions

her third year of school.

Students

Business

president in

6,

Doon Students $2 Guests $4


Page 6

— SPOKE, March.

6,

2000

Feature

At

left,

LASA/police foundations students examine the tracks where a motorcycle

control.

Above, paramedic students examine the accident

lost

(Photo by Donna Ryves)

-

(Photo by Taiisha Matheson)

victim.

Conestoga students "(tillŠ

LASA/police foundations and journalism students gathered near the recreation centre Feb. 15 to take part in an accident scenario.

Students role-played various parts including police officers, college security,

paramedics, reporters, photographers and accident victims.

The

scenario

was based on a

real accident that

happened

at a local university

10

years ago.

The event was staged

Above, Kerry Druar, a second year LASA/police foundations

who

played the part of a victim, takes a break during the mock accident scenario Feb. 15. student,

(Photo by Sherri Osment)

Right, Druar lies in the snow behind the recreation centre. (Photo by Donna Ryves)

to give the students

hands-on experience

in their fields.

Above, a

dummy

snow

representing

lies

in

the

a

victim of the accident. (Photo by Sherri Osment)


SPOKE, March.

Feature

6,

2000

— Page 7

motorcycle accident

Left,

paramedic students take Druar

to the hospital.

(Photo by Waierian Czarnecki)

Above, Greg Brimblecomb, a part-time teacher in continuing education, gets his makeup applied by Bob Mahood, the paramedic program co-ordinator for the LASA/police foundations mock accident scenario.

(Photo by

Donna Ryves)


Page 8

— SPOKE, March

6,

2000

Sue Johanson answers sexual questions Through

By Mike Radatus

working

'

high

in

schools she gained a reputation

Sue Johanson says question she gets

is

the scariest

whether

it-is

OK to swallow ejaculation. scary because of the risk

“It’s

HIV

of

AIDS,”

and

who spoke

said

Network) on Sundays, answers

universities and college, iy Today she speaks at about 48 different colleges and universities

questions from viewers on sexu-

across

5.

star

Women’s

Television

This

ality.

Although she receives a variety

Kinky toys spice up love

of questions, she has a couple of

life

more common

questions that are

By Mike Radatus

women

you put

The

DSA

lovers

at

held an adventure for their

Fantasia

party

which offered some kinky toys your

up

spice

love

life

to

on

Reta Craig, a Fantasia consult-

show and

tell

explana-

tion of the different toys, books,

games and

oils that

can be pur-

Craig said one of the most popuproducts

is

on

his erect penis he

will last longer,” Craig said.

The product

is

for

the pleasure balm, a

to bites.

intensify

life,

both partners’ love

you can get sexciting cream.

Moments

after

application

the

vaginal walls begin to contract and

was the

cli-

beaded dolphin, the

Balls, the precious

gems

explained

is

a natural

they can reach an orgasm, while

behaviour for both

men and

males most frequently ask

how

penis.

career teaching sex education in

and cookie cutters

three sizes can

that

also be pur-

Johanson also talked about how is more common for men to examine their genitals than women,

“Women have

always been told

that nice girls don’t look at their

high schools.

She became

chased.

it

it

come

in

how

women,

they can increase the size of their

Craig said penis-shaped ice cube trays

interested in teach-

genitals

youths when she a clinic and was an

Women

and

that

is

ing sex

Craig also had some toys for

Craig also organizes Fantasia parties in private homes for people

eyewitness to pregnant teens and teens with sexually transmitted

three books. Talk Sex,

19 and older.

diseases.

Perfectly

ners’ pleasure.

tizer.

One

that she said they should-

home

toy she

without.

recommends

the

She said it is so popular because most men only last about two min-

hidden delights, a

utes.

vibrator with an expandable ring that

little

is

silver

goes around the man’s penis.

The

parties

do not cost

the host

anything to hold because Craig

makes her money from

the sale of

products.

college

she touched on masturbation and

The most popular question asked by female viewers is how

Johanson is a nurse by profession, however, she started her

and for-playing cards.

time

has ever been,

it

visit to the

“They come in small, medium and liar,” she said.

n’t leave

asleep and leave

woman’s

largest

During her

both part-

intensifying

women

fall

capsule

Other toys include the pink kan-

Ben Wa

to

the

and the man’s penis.

garoo, the

potion containing a mild desensi-

“The guys

penetration

stimulates both the toris

good

also

Upon

headaches, cold sores and mosqui-

tighten,

chased.

lar

this

if

For those looking for a product

Valentine’s Day.

ant, did a

with a wet spot, but

Canada each year, was the eighth

Johanson has come to Conestoga College and she said the crowd

than others. the

on

television

to

tinned to speak in schools, most-

(the

products that could be purchased.

went

1974,

of

in

Sex with Sue Johanson on

many

Johanson started on Q 107 with first sex show and later, in

her

WTN

1

Johanson, currently the

the

she used to get

that

Rogers cable with Talk Sex'. During this period she has con-

Sanctuary Feb.

(Photo by Mike Radatus)

media

involved in radio and television.

the

Johanson

Michelle Muia holds the precious gem dildo and Reta Craig, a representative of Fantasia, holds a beaded dolphin dildo at the Pub/Fantasia Party in the Sanctuary Feb. 14. These were just two of

in the

worked

to in

“It scared

me

that these kids

were not sexually educated and were in abusive relationships, by that I don’t

much

mean

physically so

as manipulative,” she said,

should look selves,” she said,

Johanson

is

at

wrong, them-

also the author of

Natural,

Sex

but

is

not

Naturally Perfect and Sex, Sex

and More Sex.

She is currently working on am upcoming book that has yet to be titled. -

ride

St. Patrick's!

Day Party

Wanted

Conestoga College student seeking transportation

from Preston

to

Hours needed

Monday:

Doon campus

daily.

:

Leave campus Tuesday:

Fri.

March

11:30am

to

1

Friday:

1:30pm

2:30 P.M.

Leave Doon campus

@

noon.

Leave campus

at 1 1 :00

noon.

A.M.

4

you

are able to provide transportation for any of

making some gas

money, please contact:

Shawna Bernard, 748-5220

brought to you by the

at

Leave campus

these times and are interested in

the sanctuary

@

Wednesday: Arrive on campus @7:00 A.M. Leave campus @ 2:30 P.M. Thursday: Arrive on campus @ 8:00 A.M. -

If

in

@7:00 A.M. -

Arrive on campus

ext.

Rates will be negotiated.

236


SPOKE, March

6,

2000

— Page 9

Pitch Black leaves viewers in dark tinuous action, and there are a few

because the beginning allows the

along the

people to live and then the writer

interesting

surprises

kills off

way.

is

almost every character.

The movie has weak morals and

movie

However somewhat confusing. The film loses credibility the point of the

in the

end there was a sense of dis-

satisfaction.

SELF-ESTEEM By Donna Ryves Things aren’t always the way they seem, especially for the group

of

ill-fated

space travellers

who

their lives

on a

have to fight for seemingly

lifeless

WORKSHOP

planet in the

film Pitch Black.

A

ship

passengers

carrying

DO YOU

across the universe crashes on a

sandy desert planet that has three

Worry about what others are thinking about you? Put yourself down? Have feelings about not being good enough? Answer YES to any of the above questions?

suns. It

always day on the planet

is

with no sign of nightfall. every 22 years there

and the planet finds

is

However

an eclipse

itself in

com-

A SELF ESTEEM WORKSHOP MAY BE RIGHT FOR

plete darkness.

Pitch Black

is

a science-fiction

film written and directed

Twohy

YOU!

by David

(Critters 2).

To

The cast is made up of relatively unknown actors. They include Vin Diesel (The

register bring a

and

sign

Day and

up

in

° copy of your timetable before March 7

STUDENT SERVICES

time to be determined

(Rm. 2B02)

by submitted

tables.

Iron Giant, Saving Private Ryan),

Radha Mitchell (Love and Other

This 4 session workshop to be held beginning the week of March 21, 2000.

Catastrophes) and Cole Hauser

(Good Will Hunting, Dazed and Confused).

The

survivors include the ship’s

Fry (Mitchell),

pilot.

who

is

challenged with the choice of

killing the sleeping passengers or

them plunge to their fate. She has the combination of sex appeal and girl power on screen and is the strength of the group. In letting

the end, she chooses whether to live or die for the others.

The

transporting a murderer,

is

to

who

seems

be trustworthy and possesses

Workshop

Pitch Black. (Internet photo)

leadership qualities.

He

No one

him of being a drug

pects

strength

sus-

willing

is

to let

help

everyone

The

characters are stranded in

a world full of hideous, biting,

the others

eerie creatures that avoid the

die.

He

to

escape.

addict.

eventually sets the murderer

free and

is

left

suns but appear in flocks at

with the appropriate

revenge in the end.

feed off

(Diesel),

In essence, the plot of Pitch

a sexy, bad-ass criminal with

glassy eyes

who

Black

reveals a surpris-

ing depth and quality in his character.

Space explorers examine the remains three suns of an alien planet.

He

of

uses

They are hungry and human flesh.

night.

The murderer, Riddick is

officer Johns (Hauser),

in

the

main female character. At the beginning of the film she is

Vin Diesel gives depth to his character

his

physical

murderous creatures

is

the crew’s struggle to

escape.

that

The

film

is

intense with con-

have been bleached by the (Internet photo)

Facilitator

- Lynn Robbins


Page 10

SPOKE, March

2000

6,

The Kid with wrists By Ray Bowe

Kid Koala barricaded himself

home

his If there

were ever a

dia record, this

new

is

album,

in

was

a sampler,” he says with a boister-

out

my life.

‘The sun

you They had to

is

shining,

keep sliding the food and water

and over 40 min-

under the door.

wackiest

the

exclaims

scratching around. I

think this (record)

going to scare too is

an

also

One could

He

Kid Koala,

‘this is

good.’

easily concur that

” is

Kid

Some

very supportive with a large,

community.

There’s

it’s

usually the

same 400 people,”

he says jokingly.

The album was

of the loops and breakdowns

on the album are simply

The scene

always something going on, but

joint.

entirely hand-cut

using a multi-track recorder and

incredible.

I

should have used

ous chuckle. “If you hear a loop,

it’s

two copies of the same

actually

record going back and forth.

It’s

doesn’t have that hypnotic effect perfect loops have.

It

makes

record really hard to dance

feeds off Montreal’s constant

creative

affliction that causes

inflammation in the wrist

25-year-old

the

city with a lot of energy.

Koala suffers from Carpal Tunnel

Syndrome, an

must scratch!”

energy. “Montreal’s a really tiny

as Eric San. “But other

days I’m thinking

I

Montrealer.

is

many people, this

evil thing,” says

known

it

healing process, trying to balance

Tunnel

CD-ROM game

“Some days

is

listen to

Kid Koala’s

should go outside.’

of

you hear

I

and think maybe

Carpal

of some

Sometimes

scratched.

complete. “I treated the album as a

Syndrome, features a comic book, a utes

turntables. “Everything

multime-

true

it.

studio until the record

the

to.”

What’s more important the wacky sounds or the funky beats? symbiotic,” says

“It’s all

Kid Koala. “You

can take a chicken and turn beat

it

into a

you want.” And he did

if

in

Like Irregular Chickens.

The album was delayed because Kid Koala admits he didn’t know

how

long

album

would take to record an “The most tedious

it

like this.

and time-consuming

part

drastically.’ That’s the

their entirety trying to find the parts

moment

jump

University

out.”

many

the records had been

album,

something

way

efficient

to

just

years.

wanted

to try to

When you go

plish

in

moved me. The accom-

to

six-minute

a

set

was

and 90 per cent of the never seen before. That

incredible, stuff I’d

opened a the

first

‘this

is

lot

you

make

pretty

into

short period of time,

com-

much have and

of doors. They were

ones for me, that

I

thought

going to change things

to

wouldn’t

and vice versa. At

live

no

is

himself

finds

when

“cracking his head open”

band gives him the chords and changes and he has to find similar the

sounds on other records. asked

if

was a

it

different

challenge, he replied “Very much,

but

really enjoy

I

My

it.

job

from

faction

to

is

keep the groove. There’s also

satis-

just being an integral

accom-

part of the band.” Bullfrog

panies Kid Koala on the tracks

that’s the

Naptime and Barhopper 2. The 30-page comic book featured with the album was done by Kid

He considers himself retired from try things I

He

task.

blend

to

is

in a

pressure you train for.”

up to

easy

When

competition. “The album freed

amount they were able

its

in to record this

show everything you’ve got

did their routine in 1993 or

everything together, which

make

Kid Koala began to DJ at a very young age by cutting up his sister’s 45s. He was later inspired by

Master)

His job in Bullfrog

could live with for a

I

turntables.

Kid

on Carpal Tunnel not likely to

on the

bat-

1995, has battled on

petition,

1994, that really (internet photo)

few

I

is

drums, percussion and Kid Koala

Kid Koala says he treats Bullfrog and his solo scratching equally.

Mixing

record an album.”

Mike show.

in

material

the

out of Lego,” he says, “not nec-

“When Q-Bert and (Mix

(Internet photo)

has

occasions. However, he says

ing to build a two-storey building

DJ legends Q-Bert and Mix

live

Champion

down

most

DMC

Koala, Montreal’s

way to the stage. “When I went

in the studio. “It’s like try-

DJ

are extremely important.

Syndrome

Master Mike.

a

In the scratching industry, tles

acquired, the album

essarily the

at

who

graduate,

obtain the elusive second copy.

was meticulously planned and then laid

up

McGill

bachelor of education degree.

all

vinyl.

one pivotal

for me,” says the

For example, in Music for Morning People, he had to find two copies of the same record which featured one of the main beats. It required numerous tour stops to

Once

it

munches on some

Kid Koala

just lis-

is

tening to thousands of records in

that

Kid Koala mixes

of fury

me

try live,”

shows fans

Koala while waiting for the record

be pressed.

to

months

to

took him six

It

produce the comic.

“After nine hours on the decks,

have the decibels blasting out of

wanted

I

DJs going crazy on the cross-faders and visual

just

effects everywhere.

involve ears, so I’d just start doo-

the speakers, the

Apart from his solo DJ

efforts.

Kid Koala also plays with a

five-

piece jazz band called Bullfrog.

The band

features

bass,

gdtfk

I

needed

on

dling

to forget

(the album).

do something that didn’t

to

my

He was

it

drafting table.”

quick to point out that

was not

the comic, about a DJ,

autobiographical. as

He

describes

it

“romantic-tragedy/action-

a

adventure/family-coming-of-age reality check.”

Kid Koala

is

he has created. the

Join the leading edge of a

new breed

now

for

is. It’s

consider

going to take

more albums

ple of things.

It is

what

me

it is,

ent areas.

I

vincing on

Career Development Practitioner

them are

wouldn’t say all

accounts.

It’s

sort of like a journey.

Environmental Engineering Applications (Optional Co-op)

it’s

just straight-up

Cross Roads

Systems Analyst

Room -0° N

s

%.

Technology Marketing

For information

748-5220,

ext.

call

656.

Ask about our part-time Post-Graduate Programs too!

Conestoga College

of

it

it’s

3:30pm Tues.

January 30

quite evil and

Kid Koala release

Thurs.

January 4

conof

Some

of

comedy. Some I

had

to count-

will

be attending a few

parties

in

February

before starting to tour with Ninja

Tune Records label-mates Amon Tobin and DJ Food, both of whom have new albums set for release. In March, July and August, Kid Koala will

be touring Europe, and in

and June he

(T|

it’s

Some

er that with silly stuff,” he says.

CD

Teaching English as a Second Language

Woodworking Manufacturing Management

me

is

just grooves, not songs.

Computer Numerical Control

(Co-op)

some

which

(scratching) into a couple of differ-

September

Human Resources Management

it

a cou-

to refine

experimenting and trying to take

of professionals!

Conestoga offers a variety of unique full-time Post-Graduate Programs

Apply

“I don’t

most developed scratch record

there

College Graduates

proud of the record

will

and the United

States.

“I’m down to do shows time,” he says.

May

be touring Canada

all

of the


SPOKE, March

2000

6,

— Page 11

Foo Fighters mature on new CD By Adam Wilson After two successful albums and stepping out from the

shadow of

Nirvana, the Foo Fighters have released their most mature

album

Foo Fighters

Grohl and the Foo Fighters have done a lot of growing up in the last couple years.

terms

their

ous.

All in

best in

two Aurora and

previous

Fighters’

used to play. Grohl’s songwriting seems to have matured as well. More songs

side to

pop sensation.

music with Foo fast-paced guitar riffs and drum beats, as well as a new pop

fans

sound, which

One

great feature

Foo

this

Everlong off Colour and the Shape,

cally,

Foo lyri-

it is

to deal with the stress of student life

One way

not the best

album musically, but

This album Fighters

is

is

their best release to date.

to learn

more about

RELAXATION

displayed in the

from

single

Learn to

is

all,

can look forward to is Grohl’s screaming, which is in almost every song and could

show a new

album have a serious side The meanings to songs aren’t as hidden as they were on songs like February Stars and

on

to them.

Having former guitarist Pat Smear leave the band probably took away some desire to play the driving, hard music the band

Live-In Skin

a

first

of

their

at

albums. Others like

The album, There is Nothing Left to Lose, is a mix of classic Fighters-style

jeal-

almost

the band, a side that wants to be

to date.

make Frank Black

Songs like Breakout, Generator and Headwires all showcase the

TECHNIQUES

album,

the

Fly.

The album begins quickly and Stacked

/

Three weeks, one hour

rumoured to be about Flole singer, Courtney Love. This rumour can be some-

/

Starting

what supported by singer/guitarist Dave Grohl’s lyrics as he sings about breast implants and

We will explore the

with the song,

loudly

Actors, which

crying about

is

“when they

all

,

2000

following topics:

and how to overcome them;

Barriers to relaxation,

symbolism Types of relaxation techniques, induding meditation, deep muscle relaxation, colour

die

and others;

Like the band’s previous two albums, Foo Fighters and Colour

Practice in cortical relaxation and abdominal breathing;

.

Yoga stretching

exercises.

(Please

wear comfortable

clothing.

You may wish

to bring a towel.)

Plan to attend this enjoyable and informative group.

and the Shape, there is a lot of influence from the “grunge” era. of the songs have massive

distortion.

Stacked Actors

is

a

good example with its buzzing bass guitar which sounds like an

Register at

angered beehive.

The album split

th

3:30 - 4:30 p.m.

blond.”

Many

sessions.

Wednesday, March 15

right

is

STUDENT SERVICES (ROOM 2B02)

Facilitators:

by Friday, March 10*.

Karen Rittingcr and Anna Gualticri

almost a perfect

down

the

middle

between “alternative” music and the next wave of pop sounds.

The Foo

Fighters’

new album

is titled

Nothing Left to Lose.

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OF.... DONOVAN BAILEY, JARRETT SMITH, JOANNE MALAR, MIKE MORREALE, STEVE RICE, PAUL MASOTTI, MIKE O’SHEA, VAL ST. GERMAIN, STEVE STAIOS, MIKE VANDERJAGT, CHRIS GIOSKOS, JEN BUTTON, AND COLIN DOYLE

Oakville

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Burlington

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Barrie

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Hamilton .Waterloo


SPOKE, March

Condors end A hockey roundup

— Page 12

season report card

of

how team members played

of

2000

6,

By Nicole Furlong

season

this

Jamie Hickey: C This defensive player had a very hard shot

The Conestoga Condors’ varsity men’s hockey season has come to an end.

men

Conestoga’s

and handled the puck the ice

Craig McBrearty: B-

Their efforts were hampered by

which resulted

multiple

Took care of

in the loss of players,

and strategy changes and adjusting to fresh faces added to the team. Throughout the season there have been sevguys on the team

through

who have

Ontario

the

lead the team

Colleges

Athletic

made

intelligent plays.

He

Snyder, the following

ice leadership.

report card for the

Conestoga hockey team.

He had

greatly

skillfully

played

all

brought experience to the team.

Dave Stewart: A

who He was

Steve Wesseling: B-

a

Wesseling was a penalty

Jamie Taylor: B-

a great two-

Taylor’s goaltending got the

player and a very hard worker.

through the

quick and

Darrell

Woodley: A+

first

agile.

remained the team’s top goal scorer due

Ian Kulau:

time he stepped on the Strongest in the second half of the

to

phenomenal stick handling and offensive powerhouse style.

with his great glove hand.

He

B+

Although he didn’t see much ice time, Kulau was a smart player who hustled every

Anthony Gignac: B+

his

played a

Thede

was

goalie played

with an aggressive style.

season with a separated shoulder, he

who

experience.

half of their season as he

The rookie

killer

game. His game has gotten better with

Condors

Although Woodley was out for part of the

Galbraith

Kulau

Rudney had a good attitude towards the game and was a tough competitor. Big things are expected from him next year.

finesse

way

as he played

Mike Rudney: C-

was very much a

positions and

very talented power forward.

was

game

Mike Traynor: A+

hitter.

ice,

his

Traynor was a four-year veteran

and aggressively and was the

Played smart on the

Duce: C+ a lot of heart and has

A

character player.

the ice defensively, played

team’s hardest

improved

a mature presence on the ice,

Dave Longarini: A+ Dominated

Duce played with

nearly every position this season.

coach Jason

an end-of-season

is

Adam

man who

also displayed on-

MattTurcotte: assistant

Wesseling

not afraid of the

Dave Galbraith: AGalbraith was the team’s face-off

recognition.

With the help of

end and was a solid two-

physical game.

Association season. These guys deserve

Stewart

his

way defenceman. He was

several line

eral

a force on

to be.

battled through their sea-

son fighting for a playoff berth. injuries

He was

well.

when he wanted

ice,

giving 110 per

cent.

game much

Greg Thede: A+

didn’t let

faze him.

As team

captain,

Thede displayed

great

leadership and respectable qualities both on

Jon Suckert: B+

Shaun Spence: B-

Suckert was not afraid of the physical

.

game and gave

his

game 100 per

and off the

Spence took a hit to make the play as he gave 100 per cent to his game.

cent.

ice.

His defensive

skills

were

strong and he has definitely been a great asset to the

Condors.

Duce

Gignac

Suckert

Spence

Conestoga demolished By

Nicole Furlong

Conestoga’s team’s season

varsity

came

to

hockey an abrupt

end on Feb. 1 8, as the players blew their chance at a playoff spot after being pummelled by Cambrian College 9-0.

spot

in

the

Ontario

Colleges

Athletic Association league, barely

holding on to a playoff berth.

The hockey team

left

Sudbury out

ing up only six penalty minutes in

said this

Cambrian College sat one spot under Conestoga in fifth tied with Sault College. With this important

the game.

come

win, they

to

push the bottom of the into fourth to

totem pole.

-

three goals per period, five

about

their usual aggressive style, rack-

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course (or by correspondence).

NOW.

information package,

call toll-free:

all

Although Conestoga tried to hold on to the game, they did not play

teach English:

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season-ending game

of playoff contention.

The game seemed

The Condors went to Sudbury for their final game sitting in fourth

in

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Anthony Gignac

Hickey

Traynor

Turcotte

started in net

was a disappointing

out-

for his inaugural coaching

year.

game. Among them were Steve Wesseling and Dave Galbraith who were out of town and Craig

McBrearty who was out on

game. To no avail, Cambrian nabbed the big win, leaving Conestoga

“Conestoga is a better team than what they displayed in this game,” he said. Snyder added there was a large number of first-year players on the team this year. He said next year the team will have more experience

behind.

and better things are expected of

played a good season with a

Conestoga took three more shots on net than Cambrian. Assistant coach Jason Snyder

them.

heart

for Conestoga, but after the first

two goals

in the first period

were

scored, Jamie Taylor was brought on the ice for the rest of the

Ironically,

The

loss could

be attributed to the

several key players missing for the

sus-

pension.

The Condors

also lost forward

Brent Shantz halfway through the first period due to a shoulder injury.

Snyder said

all

and

in all

the guys lot

of

determination.

“Hopefully next year there will be a better outcome.”


Digital Edition - March 06, 2000