Q ^ i~sA Vzaot*
important for students By Donna Ryves
portable foods, such as wraps, precut vegetables and salads.
Beaver Foods asked a registered College students on nutrition and
young age, said Morgan, who travels to colleges and universities provincially to
provide credible information and
speak with Conestoga
Masonic Foundation awards bursary.
important to develop healthy
Carol Morgan, a dietitian/nutri-
eating habits at a
promote healthy eating habits. “The food-service industry is focusing on nutrition more and more and Beaver Foods offers to
programmer and culinary developer for Beaver Foods, set up a resource table and conducted a survey March 15 in the main cafe-
nutritious foods for sure,”
Healthy foods available
college include soups, sandwich-
more conscious about
Beaver Foods has also developed the Raw Power program, which offers a variety of cold salads and
Chanh Lam, a second-year computer programmer-analyst student
“I’m concerned with being healthy and it’s important to be said,
at the college is
selection of food
and yogurt. “Our goal is to make sure the
selection is there,”
on the run, students should try to eat well, Morgan said. She suggested students with full schedules choose
By Mike Radatus
has announced the
board of directors committee will get an overhaul.
Commentary Paee 4
Canada turns on one of her own
Grill also offers stu-
dents hot entrees such as
healthier items such as
wraps and salads,
“College students enjoy foods
One member from each
be elected in September, serv-
part-time students, but they must
be paying an activity fee and pos-
nology students, two access and prepatory studies students, two health and sciences and
include fruits and vegetables in
Beaver Foods held a draw for a package, which included a T-
water bottle, cloth bag,
note pads, pens and measuring
The amount of food a person
and creating various awareness
and they will work for a term from May one year to April 30 of the
and cholesterol intake and
In general, people need to watch
program, drug plans and services,
dents will be elected in February,
good academic standings. The committee will now include
responsibilities, policies, informa-
26 members, seven elected in September, 14 members from the
“Everybody needs a
Each member will be expected to serve on one of the following committees: the student advisory com-
within Conestoga College in April
lack of time for an election.
two applied two Guelph campus students and two Waterloo campus students. This makes a total of 14 board members over the summer.
This will bring the committee to
The members can be
and Vietnamese food have become
person’s age and activity level.
bers elected from each school
In other years stu-
ty services students,
of this year.
of directors overhauled
ing a term from Sept. 30 to April
Ethnic cuisine such as Japanese
The decision was made at a board of directors meeting March There will be two board
DSA board The
responding to consumer demand
Despite being busy and constantly
among college students. It ties right into learning ability,” Morgan said. “When students reach the college and university level they become leading healthy lifestyles.”
Condors eliminated from
except for this year
the chair will be elected in
chair will serve a term
of one year to April 30 of the
next and can be from any of the schools within Conestoga.
This year members
of the board
appointed or asked to serve due to
mittee, the awareness
student advisory committee
by the vicepresident of education and will will be co-ordinated
co-ordinating with peer services
or the student fife committee.
tion week, assisting the
co-ordinated by the vice-presi-
dent of student sist
and will conof five board
of directors members.
members. Their duties will include assist-
Their duties will include co-ordi-
ing with the operations of the
the co-ordination of forums,
theme weeks, tourna-
ments, special events, pubs, con-
and co-ordinating events
on the ISO sub-committee and educating students on the Ontario Community College Parliamentary Student
The awareness committee is coordinated by the vice-president of
student affairs and will consist of a
ductivity of advertising events in
order to create better awareness of
of five members.
Their duties will include club
All committees will help with all promotional elements evolving
This will be done to help the pro-
— SPOKE, March 27, 2000
Masonic bursary awarded By Ray Bowe Foundation
awarded a bursary to management student at Conestoga Ontario
Krista Kramer, a materials
March 14. Although the amount of
was not disclosed, financialaid officer Carol Walsh said the amount of the Masonic bursaries is usually between $500 and $800. The bursaries are awarded to stusary
good academic standing. really nice to go hand out
and are “It’s
cheques, even though
Lawrence. “I get the
The Masonic Foundation of Ontario was officially recognized Canada
as nursing, radiology,
According to the foundation, over $175,000 was contributed to its bursary fund in 1995, up $25,000 from 1994. It also spent over $100,000 on its Nip Drugs in
health care administration.
Bud program, an increase of $25,000 from 1994. Lawrence said children’s
Toronto office 329-9780. tion’s
The Canadian Federation
has donated $750 to be dispersed through three
Some of the foundation’s traditions remain shrouded in secrecy still.
The deadline for applications is 15. To contact the founda-
don’t really advertise that
much, as far as service clubs go,” said Lawrence. The Masonic Foundation was originally formed in the 1700s when a group of stone masons in Europe formed a secret group.
chapter holds an annual book sale as its sole source of fund-raising.
This year the federation’s 36th annual sale will be held April 7
from 1 1 a.m.-9 p.m. and April 8 from 9 a.m.-l p.m.
Anyone who wishes
to donate 740-5249. The federation also has a pick-up service
news, the Aboriginal Foundation is
March 30. The deadline to apply for this year’s bursaries is March 30. The successful recipient must be
offering bursaries to aboriginal
enrolled in a health sciences pro-
pursuing education in fields of professional
gram, demonstrate financial need and show intellectual achievement and promise.
research fund called Project Help.
“In this day and age, education
currently trying to raise
1964 through a special act of provincial government. The foundation is dedicated to relieving poverty and advancing education through various philanin
health care, which includes pro-
Frosty meets spring
lone snowman fights to survive against the warm spring weather. Temperatures have reached a high of 12 C and are expected to increase. (Photo by Ray Bowe)
Special Needs Office
The Special Needs Office
room 2A1 Presentations
4:00 p.m. Each year the Special Needs Office recognizes individuals who
(April 3-7, 2000)
cation course (or
have gone beyond
By Ray Bowe The
5 days/40 hrs.
Tuesday, April 4, 2000 from 3:30 - 5:00 p.m. in
of jobs available
Conestoga College’s BroadcastRadio and Television program’s new broadcast hall of fame will be
a highlight of their 25th annual
awards banquet on March 20.
Inductees include Steve Coulter, Paul Cross and Bill Elliott. Class of 1975, Steve Coulter is now a technical operations man-
ager at television stations
who graduated in an on-air personality for
Paul Cross, 1979,
annual awards presentation
a former president of the BRT’s advisory committee at the is
college which devises and imple-
various awards for
Paul Elliott, from the class of 1973, is a freelance television director involved with numerous
shows including the Red Green Show.
There are plans for a
display and every year the depart-
The banquet is being held at Bingeman Park’s Marshall Hall, which
is located at 1380 Victoria N. in Kitchener. The reception begins at 6:30 p.m. with dinner at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets cost $32. For more information,
usual duties to help
students with special
Bye-bye busy phone signals
call toll-free: 1-888-
COUNSELLOR’S CORNER: 1 A Healthy Lifestyle 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1
The pressures of school can
easily cause students to lose the balance between taking care of themselves and the need to put their best efforts into succeeding academically. School, part-time jobs, family and relationships all make demands on us which can cause stress and stress-related illnesses. But there are
1 I 1 1 i i
lines at the
College student residence the works.
data lines for Internet use.
Conestoga, says the busy signals occur when students are using
the best connection they can get
added that phone lines into the residence wouldn’t solve the problem
lines for Internet use.
and then shouldn’t have a problem lines for Internet
McNaughton, who simply putting more
covers both bases,”
“It gives students pretty
Bands won't be battling By Mike Radatus The
had planned a
the bands, but not one band felt up to the challenge.
Paul Luquin, president-elect of
balanced meal daily, maintaining appropriate body weight and monitoring our use of alcohol, caffeine and tobacco are choices that will help us live longer and prevent illhot,
said the event
celled because too few students
signed up to participate. The DSA was looking for bands
that consisted of
Living a healthy lifestyle will also help now, by boosting concentration, memory and stamina. Having a balanced, healthy lifestyle helps us feel more relaxed, in control of the present and our future direction.
plans to have more live
performances in the future, but nothing is confirmed.
touches the famous Stanley Cup which was on display at Conestoga’s rec centre on March
Keenan Linehan, 1
[3frlfiilli3n3fi3rr3[[3[plfFllrl|f3fplfi3[r3l Fll3[rin3lr][?3[plfl [a1
putting these special con-
Ryan McNaughton, general manager of Rodeway Suites
A Message from Student Services (Room 2B02)
to maintain our health
because phone lines have a slower connection than the highspeed lines and busy signals could still occur.
students won’t use the regular
reserving several hours a week for a fitness activity we enjoy. We need friends we can talk to about personal matters and daily life, and people to just “hang out” with and do something purely for fun. We need to feel comfortable in being alone, with time for relaxation and quiet reflection. Getting eight hours of sleep nightly, eating at least
greater connection speed,
and keep an equilibrium between competing demands on our time and energy. Scheduling in time for selfcare
solution to busy signals
negotiating to install high-speed
(Photo by Laura Czekaj)
“We would bands
as we get comedians, there be more bands,” said Luquin.
to play at the school.
Passwords first line of defence By Laura Czekaj She said everytime she do something on the computer she has to change her password. To remember her password disagrees.
Most of us
remember our computer
put our car keys,
she said she has started writing
However, Conestoga College faculty is expected to change their passwords every 60 days, compared to students who change their passwords every 240 days. The issue was addressed at the
She added that the biggest problem in remembering the password is
system won’t allow
teachers to use the
March 13 college council meeting when Tony Pimenoff, director of
reusing passwords because there
information technology services
for the college, explained that
be a security risk depending on what type of user you are,” he said. Pimenoff said computer users were profiled as to the type of “It
computer programs available made to decode them.
a matter of security.
said the safest type of pass-
one that contains
eight characters and one should
be a numeric
“A conscious effort should be made to pick a password mean-
access they have in order to deter-
ingful to you,” Pimenoff told the
mine how often they should
Students were in the lowest risk
should be hard to
else choose the
protect their personal files and e-
things that are familiar to them, it
could be easily
dete rmin ed.
THE “BLUE ROOM CAFETERIA”
PLEASE PLAN TO ATTEND AND HELP US CELEBRATE WITH OUR PEER TUTORS AND PEER HOSTS FOR A JOB WELL DONE !
REFRESHMENTS AVAILABLE PRESENTATIONS AT 5:00 P.M.
Jeanette Walker or Celeste Davey Ext. 337 by March 3 2000 1
“We are trying to reflect the real world,” he said. “This type of security is the norm.”
them access to student marks, exams and other sensitive
evaluation of the user profile
Pimenoff said so far things have been working fine. However, Sharon Clarke, a fac-
However, Pimenoff said a
Please join peer services Thursday, April 6, 2000 From 4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.
password for you
and financial data are in a high-risk category and are therefore expected to change their passwords every 30 days. Teachers fall somewhere in the middle of the high- and low-risk category because their passwords to servers
PEERS AND GUESTS!
suggested having someone
category; they have passwords to
College employees with access
z 0 HH H H HH
M arch 27, 2000 — Page
“In the assessment of risk versus
in health sciences.
grand scale,” he
have to reassess
and Wed. Mar. 29
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— SPOKE, March 27, 2000
to helping students
Federal banks involved with the student loans program seem more worried about the bottom line than with helping students get a decent education. Statistics
$6.5 billion in 1998, lion in 1996.
up from $4.7
1997 and $4.5
announcing such gargantuan
banks recently withdrew from the Canadian Student Loans Program. Chartered bank s include the big
Toronto Dominion, the Bank of
Royal Bank, CEBC, Scotia and
the profit margins
default rate has dropped to
staggering, consider the
27 per cent
in 1997, close to
cent less than that of private institutions.
Even though the Canadian renew
government was trying to
the deal, the negotiations, including those with the
of Nova Scotia, Toronto Dominion and the Bank of Montreal, dissolved.
The program will be taken over by Human Resources Development Canada on Aug. 1, the day after the current deal expires.
Canadian faces deportation
vice-president of education, said stu-
dents might be better off under a government-controlled system,
noting the government
may show more leniency toward defaults.
“Banks are strictly looking at this from the money-making They see one line, the profit line,” said Harris. But will the government be so willing to take on such a
volatile situation? Default rates
the rate went from
1996 before leveling out
24 per cent
1995 to 30 per cent in
it anymore? What happens if Are we going to start selling off huge chunks of higher education
In a Canadian Press article, the Canadian Student
Program was deemed high-risk and costly and is likely the reason none of the major Canadian banks wanted to take on the program.
Reform MP Maurice Vellacott said in the confident with the
It was not necessary to prove Oberlander committed any war crimes. Vita said. But he added, “there was probably circumstan-
he lied trying to become a Canadian. Key facts during Oberlander’s trial have revealed holes in the
evidence, in my view.” evidence Circumstantial should not be allowed to force
HDRC taking over the program.
could experience problems during the
would be those going to school during the summer. The Canadian Alliance of Student Associations says it views
the withdrawal not as a crisis but as an opportunity. “First of all, I want to assure Canada Student Loans Program
back on one of her own.
Oberlander to leave his home and his family in Canada. Immigrants to Canada leave their countries and come here to
a Oberlander, Helmut Waterloo resident and Canadian
that the process of attaining funds
qualifying and acquiring It
that there is as
would remain unchanged.
much confidence toward the program
as there are equal parts wariness, but until the
no joy for an individual
fresh with tain
no family or job
hole in particular
assumption that Oberlander was most likely interviewed by a RCMP officer upon entry into Canada. Oberlander denies this happened upon his arrival and he has been backed up
by other people who emigrated from Germany shortly after the war who have contacted the German-Canadian Congress to
leave his or her country and start to sus-
During the trial, no direct evidence of Oberlander’s immigrainterview
Andrew MacKay, who
There is also the possibility Oberlander did commit heinous crimes during the war. However, without proof of this, the courts should not be allowed to punish him by deporting him. Furthermore, what has Canada got to lose by allowing him to remain in the country? For 46 years Oberlander has done nothing but be a law-abiding citizen, raising a family and living peacefully. Sending him back to Germany for lying seems like a
stop the government from using its
satisfied with the court’s ruling to
Let us also keep in mind that Oberlander has not committed any crimes and will be sent back to
In a recent federal court ruling,
Oberlander, 76, was found guilty of concealing his position of inter-
preter for the infamous
applied for Canadian
However, the court
having committed any war crimes or even aiding and abetting in the
commission of crimes. Government lawyer Peter Vita said
better life for themselves.
find any evidence of Oberlander
association press release.
German forces during the Second World War while he was trying to
Oberlander lying to gain entry into Canada may have been the result of his wanting a better life for himself and his fam-
being threatened with deportation. The government claims he lied involvement with about his
education,” said Jason Aebig, national director of
citizen for the past
in financing then-
students that there will to assist
the world, has
“HRDC couldn’t handle this in the past and that’s why it went to the banks,”
27 per cent in 1997. the government can’t handle
of the free, land of the brave and
on the basis
seems to have based on a balance of
his finding only probabilities.
There remains the possibility Oberlander is guilty of committing crimes against humanity during the war. However, the court should not deport him without any proof of any crime. that
If the court feels in
deporting Oberlander with no
to prevent other
grants from entering this country
every time the government disapproves of their origins?
SPOKE is mainly
funded from September to
Student Association (DSA). The views and opinions expressed
Keeping Conestoga College connected
newspaper do not necessarily
Conestoga College or the DSA. Advertisers
SPOKE are not
DSA unless their advertisements contain the STOKE shall not be liable for any damages arising
endorsed by the
SPOKE is published and
produced weekly by the journalism students of Conestoga College. News Editor: Ray Bowe; Photo Editor: Donna Ryves Production Manager: Ray Bowe; Advertising Manager: Mike Radatus; Circulation Manager: Sherri Osment; Faculty Supervisor: Christina Jonas; Faculty Adviser: Sharon Dietz 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: firstname.lastname@example.org Editor: Laura Czekaj;
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
any libellous statements and
Submissions must not con-
illustration (such as a photograph).
be accompanied by an
conning to take
GRADUATION PHOTOS i
n the Cross Roads Meeting
Jan. 27 to Feb. 8:
LAST CHANCE up
the DSA office
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YOU’RE INVITED TO ATTEND
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WE HOPE YOU’LL JOIN US AND MEET WITH REPRESENTATIVES FROM:
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College Graduates Join the leading edge of a
DOON STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Conestoga offers a variety of unique full-time Post-Graduate Programs Apply
Career Development Practitioner
Computer Numerical Control
Environmental Engineering Applications (Optional Co-op)
Human Resources Management
we want to ensure smooth arrangements
your achievement. Staff will be on hand to answer
of your Convocation questions, in
addition to the following:
* Assist with your job search through one of many resume related services
Teaching English as a Second Language
* Discuss post-diploma educational opportunities * Place transcript requests and address changes
* Place orders for custom diploma frames and graduation rings
Woodworking Manufacturing Management
* Graduation photographs taken by Jostens Photography For information
Ask about our part-time Post-Graduate Programs too!
* Class composites will be distributed
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We hope to see you there!
Ring and a Sony Discman.
— SPOKE, March
Symbolism helps student win contest By Donna Ryves
Vince Sowa, a
year instructor in
graphic design student,
ing “closed” and the red meaning
“open”, Cruickshank said.
already using the
designed a logo 10 years ago and
design that will appear on busi-
was successful so they came
ness cards, stationery and T-shirts.
place in the Waterloo Regional
Labour Council logo competition
first-year graphic stu-
on March 9. The Waterloo Regional Labour
dents competed in the competi-
Council, located in Waterloo, acts
on Conestoga College’s board of governors and the Labour Regional Waterloo sits
Council executive board, college on
Mitch Heineken and Lisa King, first-year graphic design students, tied for
logo could be turned into a class
design have to be presented in
colour but also in black and
Hogenbirk’s winning logo. (Photo by Donna Ryves) Hogenbirk’s design stood out from the others because of the colours he chose and the explanation
to the council, Cruickshank said. lots
of symbolism in
John’s design,” Cruickshank said.
The “W” design represented linking arms, with the blue
college in Ontario in
number more ways
recent visitor to the college, registrar for the
Barbados Community College Barbados,
“We’re trying to
newer design.” Overall it was a worthwhile
John Hogenbirk, a first-year graphic design student, took top honours in the Waterloo Regional Labour Council logo (Photo by Donna Ryves) competition held March 9.
valid because the
students experienced a total learning package,
was a lengthy process. The students had to prepare prelimi“It
nary roughs and go through a
project the students real-
series of critiquing.”
ly liked doing,
They had to hand everything in before March break, so they had
“One thing that made it difficult was not being able to really define
to prepare their presen-
or pinpoint the exact thing the
tations to the council,
to assess perform-
Arthur said he came to the con-
results of their input, he said.
with the appraisal system the college currently has in place during
assessment of the
Arthur was sent to Canada in a
combined effort by
lege’s desire to listen to
a meeting with the
four-week tour also
visits to the
Waterloo, University of Guelph,
are not asked their opinions about
Arthur said. “Or is
assessment of the system, in the
form of annual student surveys, rather then every two years, which
Wilfrid Laurier University and
College in Hamilton,
for your support
Services Lynn Gresham
Jack Fletcher Carol Gragory Lynn Rpberts Barb Kraler Joan Magazine
Judy Hart Sue Lyttle
Jeanette Walker Judith Bates Marian Mainland Kelly Nixon
Roger Mainland Betty Morsink Rick Casey
ommends Conestoga perform an
Ellen Menage. However, he rec-
ISO Team Student
“In a lot of institutions students
the current method. This would
ensure the students would see the
clusion that students were pleased
cessful appraisal system to the col-
out of the other seven
performance appraisal systems of the institutions I have visited, Conestoga is top on my list of colleges,” he said during a recent
ance appraisal systems.
Ontario he has toured.
were cross-eyed,” Cruickshank
from Barbados college rates Conestoga No.
By Laura Czekaj Conestoga College
appeal to youth. Not only did the
A SOUR COUNCIL,
council to see
WATERLOO REGION AL
“We were approached by
should be less traditional and
cash prize by Joyce Cruickshank,
They had to design a symword mark or logo. The cri-
203 local unions, which totals about 27,000 people. Hogenbirk was presented with a
Dan Randall Debbie Blumenthal Barry Cull
Frank Abel Trish Weiler Patrice Butts
Peter Findlay Kristin Higgins
By Laura Czekaj
DSA has been attempting to
student response at Conestoga College’s campuses in Cambridge, Waterloo and Guelph evaluate
students there are
interested in joining the associa-
upgrading from high school, said
The majority of students polled random survey on March 16 at the Waterloo and Cambridge campuses welcomed the idea of becoming DSA members, but
students and Cambridge tend
“At least half of the people here
to provide their
are just upgrading so that they
other students said they needed
Nancy Brown, who is in the employment training readiness
He mentioned he is interested in joining the DSA, however, he will be going to Doon to take
program, said students go to the
Cambridge campus and are
for a short
attend school there for
doesn’t interest her.
“I’m here basically for a short
would be nice
computer software program,
become a member more information.
have a lounge.”
upgrading from high
aren’t informed about the majori-
ty of activities the
he wouldn’t mind paying an added fee to be a member of the DSA so he could take part in activities. the
Doon campus. Clark
hosts at said
be a good thing for Waterloo students. “It would be interesting to see
how many people get involved because the school itself isn’t very populated compared to the Doon campus,” he said. “If they can get a lot of people interested
k e Turner
t THIS EVENT WILL TAKE PLACE AT THE
DSA before he decides.
“I would have to see they’re offering,” he said.
TICKETS MAY BE PURCHASED AT THE RECREATION CENTRE FOR $7.00.
depends on what membership
COME OUT AND CELEBRATE AN EXCITING YEAR OF CONDOR ATHLETICS ON FRIDAY APRIL 7, 2000.
from the Cambridge campus, but he
“We need something this
better than our campus.”
may be worthwhile
Waterloo campus. “It
would work out
thing here instead of the cafeteria
to assess students’ response
would be worth the money to have more entertainment at the
Kristen Hutt, a microcomputer
software student, agrees that
and beverage man-
time,” she said.
would be worth
Cambridge, because they say their campus needs more enter-
pus feel differently from those in
Students at the Waterloo cam-
enrols at Doon.
Doon campus,” he
September and therefore will become a DSA member once he
We’ve had a potluck and a
can go to the
“I think said.
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JARRETT SMITH, JOANNE MALAR, MIKE MORREALE, STEVE RICE VAL ST. GERMAIN, STEVE STAIOS, MIKE VANDERJAGT, Oâ€™SHEA, MIKE PAUL MASOTTI, CHRIS GIOSKOS, JEN BUTTON, AND COLIN DOYLE OF.. ..DONOVAN BAILEY,
Final Destination a By
In the tradition, of movies like Scream and I Know What You Did Last Summer, Final Destination delivers lots of chills and a few laughs.
because of the amount of violence and
ibly lucky until they start to die
gore, including the very real-looking
removal of the top half of someone’s head. This movie
definitely not for
scenes have the cliched
dark and stormy night plete
plot is actually interesting, but
premonition of the plane he and his
classmates are travelling on
Wheel in the Tuesday Slimmer With. ##
m* nmm scraps "starting
that death doesn’t like its
advice Alex begins to try
before anyone else
usual blunders of the hunted in hor-
movies and quite a few sudden that
in the theatre.
If you’re looking for
plane are not allowed back on, which turns out to be a blessing when
expecting great acting and a less than
the plane really does explode.
and can handle the gore, this is a movie worth seeing. But if you’re
to be incred-
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Westmount Place Shopping Centre 50 Westmount Rd. N.
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out on video.
one of his teachers. The people who left the
causing a scream from one of the
Alex panics and leaves the plane
Hands, plays Alex who has dark
morgue Alex encounters
plans to be altered.
that death has a plan for every-
along with five of his classmates and
was a suicide as
The main character is a high school student named Alex, played by Devon Sawa (Idle Hands), who gets a vivid
exploding after takeoff.
Devon Sawa, who also appeared in the premonitions of death and disaster.
to decipher death’s plan so that
Alex heads to the morgue to
won’t be any
actors; there probably
Oscar nominations for
jagged forks of lightning.
After the death of the
College hosts finals By Diane Santos Special to Spoke
OCAA indoor varsity soccer finals
men’s bronze medal game, Humber defeated Royal
Military College 3-2.
Kenneth E. Hunter Recreation Centre.
The Conestoga men’s team was eliminated after playing two games on Friday. They were defeated 2-0 in both games.
Oglu and Jason Mesa.
The beginning of the gold medal round began at 4:10 p.m.
men’s or women’s team brought
with the women’s teams from
Humber and St. Lawrence. Humber defeated St. Lawrence 1-
a medal this year, the
had successfully stayed
brought them to the
OCAA championships. But unfortunately their best kick
any shots, leaving
The women’s team was
nated at regionals.
Lawrence against Nipissing
10 a.m. on Saturday,
Lawrence winning 2-1. Game two of the women’s division saw Humber defeating St. St.
Clair 3-1 placing
in the gold
collided with his
was knocked to the ground. The game was delayed shortly while a stretcher was brought out to carry Seneca defeated Fleming 2-1
capture the gold.
The women’s bronze medal game had St. Clair and Nipissing
Centennial had one each.
facing one another, and St. Clair
took the win in a 3-2
Humber and Melissa Stevens from
Goal scorers for
College recreation centre.
The Condors played Humber at 11 a.m. on March 17
with less than a minute
Despite their efforts, the Condors
Condor Paul Mouradian hurt
scored again with
Humber minutes final
left to play,
score to 2-0 in favour of
Johnstone said results
the gold medal round.
The championships were held March 1 7 and 1 8 at the Conestoga
the player off the playing area.
12 p.m. on Saturday, Sir
placing Seneca and Fleming in
ankle while trying to score, but he
Royal Military College 4-1 and Seneca defeated Humber 1-0,
Association championships after
Tensions mounted resulting in two red cards and a yellow in the
medal round, the all-star teams were announced. Six all-stars were chosen from the men and six from the women. Humber had four, Seneca had two, and
In the men’s semi-finals
soccer team was eliminated from
weren’t able to get a goal.
with more physical play.
0 with the lone goal scored by Adrianna Cataldo. The men’s gold medal round brought a
Men’s team loses By
The Conestoga College men’s
Goal scorers for RMC were Steve Neta and Marcel Plada.
Although neither the Conestoga
were disappointing, the
team played “I
Mihelic steals the ball during the
onships on March
Nipissing in the
(Photo by Sherri Osment) it
was an even game,
18, but they lost the
but the breaks went their way,”
against the Royal Military College
team by a score of 2-0. The Royal Military College team
The Condors had to win their 7 game to continue to play on
scored both of their goals in the
The Condors were able to keep them from scoring again, but weren’t able to get any goals of their
Women's team triumphs Sherri
indoor soccer league recreation
The Conestoga College women’s
indoor soccer league team their
March 14 game by a score of
The Condors played Blue Monday, the last place team in the league, at the Conestoga College recreation centre.
The Condors managed
the ball in the opposing team’s
most of the
they scored four times.
Melnyk scored of the game as
well as the
Rebecca Miller scored the goal of the
half and the last
The Exsonics widened
Ford said the Condors played a
second half scoring twice. third
Condor Daniel Shamon’s goal
few minutes of the game the Condors were playing well, but
seemed to relax. She added that the Condors could have had another five goals. then they
wasn’t a lack of effort, everyjust
almost too much,” said Ford.
The Conestoga College men’s
one of which was
the lead again with another two
sloppy. Ford said that for the
tied the score 4-4.
with another goal
The Exsonics managed
goal of the game.
for the Exsonics.
scored by Daniel Mihelic.
Tsatsas bringing the score to 3-2
The Condors came
scored by Danielle Sirio.
game at the March 16
ended in a 7-5 loss for the Condors against the Exsonics. The Exsonics were leading by three goals before the Condors managed to score. The first Condor goal was scored by Jeff Viveiros. The second Condor goal was scored by Ilias
and third goals were
Condor penalty shot. Condor Marek Idzik scored the fifth and final Condor goal on a
J)§d’ Ay $ 8-4
000 do4xaido4v to
The Exsonics scored again
tlve/ tc/cJi n o
take a 7-5 win.
Johnstone said that he was pleased
atmosphere of the game.
goalie honors in the men’s
Conestoga’s rec centre.
Misty Findlay (2) and Jocelyn
— Page 11
Nipissing scorers were Cassidy
Conestoga College hosted the
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