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Oct. 26, 2009 volume 20, issue 4

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Bones are rendered from donated horse on campus

JUSTIN KELLER

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former student donated his horse to the biology department so it could be rendered for its skeleton. The horse was suffering from an undiagnosed wasting disease and was dying from kidney failure. On Aug. 13 the horse was brought to an outdoor enclosure next to the Des Lauriers Labs where a veterinarian then put the horse to sleep. Then a group of current and past Chaffey biologists proceeded to render the horse. “We needed to get as much of the soft tissue off as possible,” said Robin Ikeda, a biology professor who headed the project. Because so many students were involved in the rendering, small groups worked on each part of the horse. Ikeda worked on the trunk of the horse the majority of the time. “It was exciting,” said Ikeda. “The anatomy was so vivid...we don’t normally get specimens this large.” Ikeda thought that this was a great learning experience for the biology students who

worked on the horse. She trained the students on how to render the limbs. “I had never dissected anything so large and fresh,” said Helen Caparell, a zoology major. Brittany Tarabek, a biochemistry major, had quite a shocking experience while working on one of the legs. “When I was cutting into the leg, the muscle twitched,” Tarabek said. Ikeda made every step of the way a learning opportunity. The rendering itself gave students a detailed look at the anatomy of the horse. After the rendering, Ikeda used various parts of the skeleton as examples in her vertebrate zoology classes. Even the reconstruction of the skeleton will be a learning opportunity. Next semester Ikeda will let her vertebrate zoology students have the option of building the horse skeleton for their semester project. A number of other renderings have taken place on campus. Aside from the whale skull in Zimmerman Hall, all of the animal skeletons in the biology classrooms have been rendered on campus and have been constructed by biology students.

Hispanic Heritage: SARAH COTTON

Biology department members involved in horse rendering include (top) Brittany Tarabek, Sarah Cotton, Calra Villalobos, Jimdes Lawriers, Sam Gaddie, Mauo Evero, Annie Freire DeCarvalho, (bottom) Mark Ikeda, Tatiama Vasquez, Robin Ikeda, Lucila Reccia, Andrea Cabrera and Dale Des Lauriers.

A Festive Hispanic Celebration Page 6 Performer Rico Chenyek displaying his attire.

Chaffey crash: student loses control STEVE BOVI

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Driver Abel Rodriguez said the incident was bad luck.

DAN MCCARTY

student lost control of his pickup while exiting campus onto Haven Avenue from College Drive on Oct. 14 at about 12:30 p.m. The pickup crashed and flipped over, destroying part of the railing along the sidewalk. Abel Rodriguez, the driver, said the incident was purely bad luck. “I was turning, and the street was wet,” Rodriguez, said. “I lost control. I couldn’t control the truck.”

Have no plans on halloween? Check out the car show on campus Page 3

Halloween Movies

He said he was not speeding, and it had rained that morning. Two passengers and Rodriguez all three walked away unhurt. The good news stops here, however. Because situations like this one are all too common. Steve Relph, Rancho Cucamonga Public Works Maintenance Supervisor, said that things need to change. “The problem is that people come from the turn pockets, and can’t make the corner,” he said. Three to four accidents are caused by students each year, a number Relph believes is too high.

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chaffeybreeze.com | October 26, 2009

Food for Thought

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Garlic has been used both as food and medicine in many cultures. The use of garlic dates as far back as ancient Egypt. Garlic has multiple compounds with antioxidants. The antioxidants are known to reverse mutated cells and protect the body’s tissues from tumor growth. Garlic thins the blood and is excellent for reducing the pain of varicose veins by helping the veins keep elastic and flexible.

Miscellaneous Reach 20,000 students, faculty and staff. Plus on-line exposure. All classified advertisements are placed online at our web site at www.chaffeybreeze.com. The next print edition of The Breeze is scheduled for Monday, Nov. 9. The deadline is Wednesday. Nov. 4.

Ask Angie Dee

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sk Angie Dee is a new advice column for the Chaffey Breeze. She can help you in deciding what to make for dinner or even help you in finding your true self. Whatever it is, problem be big or small, she will give her opinion, her outside point of view and a possible solution to life’s everyday problems. She is your best friend, parent, sibling, or neighbor. She is someone here to help without asking anything in return. Send your questions or comments to askangiedee@gmail.com Halloween Costume Party!! Everyone on campus is invited to participate in this year’s Halloween party on Oct. 28. at 12:30 p.m. - 1:30 p.m. During the party there will be a costume contest for students and staff. There are individual and group prizes. So fly solo or come with a group theme. Contestants for the costume contest must sign up between 11:30 a.m. through 12:15 p.m. The best part for student and staff that are sugar junkies is the free candy and drinks while supplies last!

PHOTO ILLUSTRATION:ANGELICA DAVALOS & JUSTIN KENWARD

The beloved VSS mascot Mojito the Praying Mantis recently died. Found in the hallway by Breeze staff, she was another apparent victim of budget cuts. Mojito was survived by her many mantis younglings. She will be missed.

A Night with Santa Students Activities and ASCC is hosting their 18 Annual Night with Santa. Applications will be available until Nov. 2. at noon. Applicants can complete the paperwork at Student Activities, Health Services, EOPS, the Library, the SSA Information Booth, the Children’s Center and offcampus centers. The event is designed for currently enrolled students with the children who are in need of holiday assistance. Children must be between the ages of 2 and 12. Applications can also download at www1.chaffey. edu/santa-application.pdf. For more information call 909652-6591 or 909-652-6589. Women’s Opportunity Awards Program presented by Soroptimist International Female students on campus with financial need may apply for this women’s only scholarship. To qualify one must provide the primary financial support for her family, be enrolled in or have been accepted to a vocational/skills training program or an undergraduate degree program and must be a self motivated in achieving educational goals. The application deadline is Dec. 7. For more information please contact Yubel Svensson at 909-652-6546.

The campus car club will present its first annual Trunk or Treat! The event will be held on Saturday, Oct. 31. from 5 to 7 p.m. The event starts early so parents can come to this event and still be able to take their kids trick or treat around the local neighborhoods. Trunk or Treat participants will receive free entry vouchers to the April 2010 car show. For the full story and information see page 3.

International Education Week IEW is celebrated every year and is designated by the Department of State and the U.S. Department of Education to promote and celebrate the benefits of international education and exchange worldwide. An opening ceremony will be held on Tuesday, Nov. 17, and an international celebration is scheduled for Wednesday, Nov. 18. The Wednesday festival will include a fashion show, international music, authentic foods, henna tattoos, and the experience of different cultures. This event will help build international understanding, encourage global programs, and study abroad. Students interested in participating in the activities should contact Carmen Stephens at 909-652-6195.

Red Ribbon Awareness Drug and Alcohol To promote being drug free, the Student Health Services Department will sponsor a Red Ribbon Awareness event in the Campus Center East Quad on Monday, Oct. 26 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. For details call 909-652-6331.

Flu and Cold Awareness Day Student Health Services will be giving out flu and cold information on Monday, Nov. 2, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. in Campus Center East Quad. For more information call 909-652-6331.

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Andrea T Smith (909) 652-6934 editor.thebreeze@chaffey.edu ONLINE EDITOR

Justin Kenward Amber Yasin

NEWS EDITOR OPINION EDITOR

STAFF WRITERS Stephen Bovi, Eric Brown, Kurtis Frost, Gennevy Galindo, Angelica Davalos

PHOTO EDITOR

ART & ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR

Breeze Staff

David Walker

Spencer Hirsch, Justin Keller, April Kibbe ,Virginia Lucero, Jordan Maxwell, Jullien Santana, Sabino Villanueva, Anthony Silva STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS/VIDEOGRAPHERS Carlos Acosta, David Coon, Dan McCarty, Fernando Sarabia Graphic Artists

Dan McCarty

Stephanie Tkach & Pam Aliaga

Features editor Brandon Andreski SPORTS EDITOR COPY EDITOR CIRCULATION MANAGER GRAPHICS EDITOR CALENDAR EDITOR

Jeff Ranson Nancy Avila Dave Coon Daniel Solis David Arredondo

ADVISERS

Mike Eskew

& Doug Walsh JOURNALISM COORDINATOR

Neil Watkins

Garlic consumption Raw (not cooked) garlic should only be eaten by chewing it in the mouth no more than two-to-four times a week because it is a toxic food. Do not eat it every day. Cooked garlic destroys the cells within the garlic, thus destroying its benefits. Garlic extract is safe to be taken daily and has positive effects.

Transfer Center Calendar The Transfer Center staff is working on a variety of activities including university representatives visiting, information workshops and counseling. Oct. 27. Chapman in Chino 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Cal State San Bernardino in Rancho 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Oct. 28. HBCU 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Oct. 29. UC Riverside 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Transfer Talk The Transfer Center is providing students with an opportunity to discuss important topics with students who plan on transferring. All talks start at 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Oct. 29. Transfer Topics: Questions and Answers — Informal decision with Transfer Counselor and staff. For more information on any event or to sign up contact the center at 652- 6233 or visit their web site at www.chaffey.edu/transfer22. For more Calendar events, news briefs and stories visit The Breeze web site at www.chaffeybreeze.com.

The Breeze is published up to seven times a semester by the journalism students at Chaffey Community College, 5885 Haven Ave., Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91737. Telephone: 6526934/6936. Fax: 652-6935. Opinions expressed in this publication are the responsibility of the student newspaper staff and should not be interpreted as the position of the Chaffey College District, the college or any officer or employee thereof. Letters and guest columns for or against any position are welcome. Letters should be kept as brief as possible (fewer than 300 words) and are subject to non-substantive editing according to guidelines established by the Associated Press. The Breeze is a member of the Journalism Association of Community Colleges and the California Newspaper Publishers Association. You can also visit online at: www.chaffeybreeze.com


Campus News

chaffeybreeze.com | Oct. 26, 2009

Halloween fun with cars and candy

A safer way to trick or treat David Walker

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veryone is invited to the Chaffey College Car Club’s first annual “Trunk-or-Treat” on Saturday, Oct. 31. The club will be hosting some of the hottest rides filled with goodies. But beware of the “Trailer of Terror!” The event is not exclusive to any year, make or model. Participants need only bring candy in their car’s trunks if they want to participate. Cars must be driven (cannot be brought in on a trailer) to the auto technology parking lot. The goal of this event is to provide a safe environment for children to trick or treat and get the amount of candy that would require visiting 48 houses. “In other words, there will be lots of candy in a very short amount of time,” said club adviser Sherm Taylor. The event will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. Participants will receive free entry vouchers to the April 2010 car show. For more information contact Taylor at 909-6526860. Photo illustration: Andrea Smith and Justin Kenward

Navarro directs college Honors Program

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Daniel Solis

he Honors Program has a new director who hopes to increase student involvement and productivity. Carmen Navarro is in her third year as a full-time teacher in the Communications Department. She has been involved in education for more than 24 years and holds a bachelor’s in journalism from Cal State LA, a master’s in communication studies also from Cal State LA, as well as four adult teaching credentials through the UCLA Extension program. As the new director of the Honors Program, Navarro’s goals include greater computerization of information for students, more email communication with honors students and to improve the efficiency of students who hope to complete the program. Although there is a 3.0 GPA minimum to be eligible for the Honors Program, Navarro emphasizes that even if students are not eligible to participate in the program, it can help students to raise their GPAs and guide them to join the program in the future.

One area of concern for Navarro was the challenge of “trying to have all eligible Chaffey students participate in the program,” she said. She also added that the Honors Program can “help students with the transfer process, and all applications.” “Carmen is a woman of substance and character,” Eva Rose, the Honors Program's previous director, said. “The Honors Program is already doing well under her and now PTK will become a great honor’s society.” Navarro also reminds students interested in the Honors Program that, “we’re waiting for you because you matter.” Students with questions should visit the Honors Program office at SSA-122 where Peg Slagel is available to help students. The Honors Program will hold a dinner on Saturday, Nov. 7 at 5:15 p.m. Students interested can sign up in the Honors Office. To learn more about the Honors Program, view the Honors Newsletter, and view upcoming events visit: www.chaffey.edu/honors

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Campus News

chaffeybreeze.com | Oct. 26, 2009

Green event spurs green ideas on campus

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Nancy Avila

n hopes of creating environmental awareness and achieving sustainability on campus, the college is undertaking various green initiatives. One of these includes attendance at the Community College Summit at the Pasadena Convention Center on Oct. 5-7. Green Technology, a non-profit initiative created to communicate government efforts toward sustainability, hosted the event. The 3-day summit placed the spotlight on all the aspects of the dynamic green market, exhibiting information on green construction, energy efficiency and green job training. Julie Sanchez, Chaffey’s Green Earth Movement tri-chair, was present at the event. She attended the potpourri track, which included a case histories workshop that detailed initiatives being undertaken by schools such as Mission College and Santa Barbara City Colleges. “We learned about what others schools who are more sustainable are doing, and gathered ideas about how Chaffey can progress in its own effort to become more sustainable,” Sanchez said. John Rojo, ASCC Senator, also attended the potpourri track. “It was very inspiring to learn about the green actions other colleges are taking,” Rojo said. “For example, Mission College is implementing green building methods, and Santa Barbara City College is proposing the usage of solar energy and undertaking other small initiatives.” Sanchez also attended the integrated water resources workshop that revealed information about water conservation.

It presented electricity to pump ate as much electricity as the wind turbines a case study on water is one of the located in Palm Springs, but their costs are the University largest costs,” Rojo immensely lower. And the advantage of of Utah and its said. wind technology is that power can be promovement toBob Cecil, Ex- duced 24 hours a day.” ward becoming ecutive Director of Cecil commented on the college’s inia net-zero waMaintenance and tiative towards water conservation through ter campus. Operations, attended the installment of low-flush urinals at the “Among several workshops Rancho and Chino campuses. the concepts that dealt with green The new urinals use up one pint of wathat we studtechnology. ter instead of one gallon, which results in ied about the The Energy Man- about 88 percent of water saved. u n i v e r s i t y ’s agement for Cost “I think that the installation of these urimovement and Savings workshop nals is a great accomplishment and a step would like to dealt with ways to in the right direction,” he said. “Furtherimplement in conserve energy more, I believe that thanks to events like Chaffey is ussuch as electricity the green summit California will emerge as ing potable and gas and present- the leader for green development, and the water only for ed new technologies best way to achieve this is through initiapotable needs,” that use minimum tives in community colleges.” Justin Kenward energy and enable Sanchez said. The green summit’s focus on communi“Currently, Preserving the beauty of nature is energy efficiency. ty college participation furthers the idea of greenery on the goal of the GEM committee. Some examples in- the importance on educating students and campus is irriclude nanotechnolo- involving them in the green movement. gated with fresh gy, wireless sensors, “I definitely think that whatever green water,” she said. “We would like to use an and DC Power Architecture. initiatives Chaffey takes, students should irrigation system that makes use of non“This event is a great source of informa- be involved,” Rojo said. “As the colpotable water to conserve the use of fresh tion that places national emphasis on en- lege progresses in the green movement, it water.” ergy conservation with creative ideas and should do things like create green jobs on Another proposal highlighted in the lower costs,” Cecil said. campus and give students the training reworkshop included the reduction of storm At the renewable energy projects on quired for them.” water runoff. campuses workshop, information and case The Community College Summit is “The concept of harvesting rain water studies on the successes and challenges of held every year and serves as a forum to was very fascinating,” Sanchez said. “Giv- solar, wind, and geothermal energy proj- showcase information for community colen that Chaffey is located on a hill, the idea ects were examined. leges all across the state. to collect rain water for different purposes, “I think wind technology is an excellent Green Technology holds that governincluding irrigation, seems approachable.” concept to experiment with,” Cecil said. ment can play a central role in the green “I learned about innovative ideas to “At the event, I learned that some inventors movement through policy, research, educaBreeze HairPh Ad 10-7 for approval:Layout 1 10/9/2009 3:00 PM Page save water and the costs associated with Chaffey from Canada created fans that can gener- tion and incentives. its usage, and the importance of using alternative energy sources, since generating

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Arts & Entertainment

chaffeybreeze.com | Oct. 26, 2009

Top 10 Horror Films A funny thing happened... KURTIS FROST

GENNEVY GALINDO

1.) The Thing (John Carpenter remake) The scariest movies are ones that you do not know what is chasing you. John Carpenter’s remake of the classic horror movie The Thing takes a blend of Invasion of the Body Snatchers mixed with classic monster films. Some scenes will send chills down your spine. 2.) The Fly (original & remake) This film follows a man who is testing a transporting machine. While testing it, a fly sneaks into the chamber and our protagonist’s DNA is fused with a fly. Whether it is the 1958 original with Vincent Price or the remake in 1986 with Jeff Goldblum, it is a great story with amazing suspense. 3.) Night of the Living Dead (original) There is nothing more horror than zombies. They can take over anyone, and all you can do is aim for the head. This movie may not be as scary as modern horror, but a classic that can hold its own in content and suspense. 4.) 28 Days Later A modern Zombie film taking a comatose man waking up after 28 days to find the world he’s known over run by zombies. This movie does amazing costume jobs for the zombies. The zombies run (which adds extra fear compared to mindless stumbling around) and the film has an entertaining plot to keep you on the edge of your seat. 5.) Nightmare on Elm Street This movie follows Freddy Kruger, a serial killer burned by a group of parents, and he comes back to attack the children in their dreams. It is really scary because no one can protect you in your dreams, and it is Freddy’s world to control and terrify. Sequels go down hill, but the original is good and is being revamped soon. 6.) Psycho (original) An amazing Alford Hitchcock original. This movie follows crazed Norman Bates killing people because of his dead mother. Maybe it’s not that scary for modern times, but take into effect that this film was based on murderer Ed Gein, a schizophrenic who killed people because he saw his dead mother. When this is seen from the aspect of being (loosely) based on a true story, it adds to the fear. 7.) Halloween (original and Rob Zombie version) Mitchell Myers, a murderer institutionalized since childhood, escapes and goes on a killing spree. The fact that the killer in these films is close to 7 feet tall and has a blank white mask adds a certain form of unstoppable terror. 8.) Scream It’s a typical high school slasher film taken from a new aspect: a killer who is obsessed with horror films. The killer calls you up and plays games with your life. It gives that campy horror film feel, while still delivering in suspense and gore (avoid the sequels). 9.) Return of the living dead It’s a Cheesy ‘80s zombie film that involves punk rock kids and a grave yard. What sets this film apart is it takes place in a world where zombies cannot be killed. You shoot the head, it still comes; you cut off the arm, the arm climbs after you; and worst of all they talk and are semi-intelligent. This is added in with its special form of comedy, making viewers laugh and scream at the same time. 10.) Paranormal Activity The first well-done, first-person film, very little blood and gore but intense suspense. The fact that there is nothing anyone can do to stop this entity gives the viewer the feeling of opening Pandora’s Box.

ncient Rome comes to life in Chaffey’s production of A funny thing happened on my way to the Forum. Written by Burt Shevelove and Larry Gelbart, the musical directed by Kelly Ford depicts the story of a slave attempting to con his way to freedom and two young lovers struggling to be together. “It’s like Playboy mansion meets old Rome!” theatre major Kyndra Hinton said. BRANDON ANDRESKI The vaudeville style show is full of November 5 — 7:30 p.m. singing and dancing. November 6 —7:30 p.m. “Animated characters, trips, falls, November 7— 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. tumbling; you might pee your pants,” November 8 — 2 p.m. theatre major Miguel Quirarte said. Box office: 909-652-6067 Playwright Larry Gelbart passed away a Tickets for the show are available for couple of weeks into rehearsals. “He’s still $12 at the box office in front of the alive through his words,” said Ford. “If theatre. For more information, visit anything it’s been giving us more energy.” myspace.com/chaffeytheatre

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PHOTO ILLUSTRATION: ANGIE DAVALOS

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Features

chaffeybreeze.com | Oct. 26, 2009

Festive celebration for Hispanic heritage AMBER YASIN

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he celebration for the Hispanic heritage held in the quad Oct. 15 brought awareness of the different types of Hispanic culture. “The turnout was good,” Senator Andrea Cabrera said. “Everyone got food. A couple of students were dancing to the music.” Booths served tacos, burritos, rice and other foods of Hispanic cultures. Aztec dancers provided entertainment while Spanish salsa music played in the background. Posters depicting major Hispanic people of influence such as Supreme Court Judge Sonia Sotomayor were on display while flags from different Hispanic countries flew. “The event went very well,” Senator Sullivan Lewis said. “There were over 200 students.” The event, originally scheduled for Oct. 14, was moved because of rain. ASCC members were determined not to cancel the event. “We were very excited for Las Prisas willing to provide the food for the event,” said ASCC President James Applewhite II. “Celebration of the Hispanic Heritage month was a great way for students to experience the culture.”

Maria Zepeda was adorned in ceremonial Aztec dress.

Rico Chenyek dresses in a full eagle headdress.

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JUSTIN KENWARD

JUSTIN KENWARD

Maria Zepeda Dances.

JUSTIN KENWARD

Lorenzo Sarinana wears jaguar headdress.

JUSTIN KENWARD

JUSTIN KENWARD

Javier Galvez provides the rhythm.

Maria Zepeda and Laurence Pommells dance in tandem.

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JUSTIN KENWARD

Rico Chenyek addresses the earth.

JUSTIN KENWARD


Features

chaffeybreeze.com | Oct. 26, 2009

Paper has lead role in CUT

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FARIYAL BILLAH

JUSTIN PEARCE In Pantheon, Pearce focuses on human anatomy and fantasy where he transforms paper-cut female doll figures with a variety of tattoos for the viewers to examine.

DANA MAIDEN Maiden manipulates her work, Plastic Mountain, which is made of life-size photographs of white, mass-produced, stackable, plastic chairs, glued onto foam board, then stacked up in compelling positions. According to Maiden, this concept expresses her interest in photography and is meant to blur the line between photography and sculpture.

he Wignall Museum of Contemporary Art presents CUT: Makings of Removal, an exhibition featuring 15 contemporary artists. CUT is free, open to the public and will be on view through Nov. 21. Featured artists in the exhibition include David Adey, Noriko Ambe, Ginny Bishton, Lecia Dole-Recio, Adam Fowler, Dinh Q Lê, Simone Lourenço, Dana Maiden, Pepe Mar, Chris Natrop, Justin Pearce, Leigh Salgado, Fran Siegel, Jane South, and Deb Whistler. Paper is often a commodity taken for granted; its versatility is endless and its use widespread. It is used and abused in our daily lives. CUT: Makings of Removal gives paper one more attribute centered on the removal, layering, and reduction of hand-cut paper to re-contextualize and transform the medium from its original form. Director and Curator of the Wignall Museum of Contemporary Art, Rebecca Trawick was interested in bringing the exhibition to Chaffey College because of its “unique strategy … that allows the viewer a moment of wonder and perhaps confusion that is really exciting.” Art historian and professor John Machado observes that while the early-20th century modernist tradition of additive collage remains present, where printed textiles, newspaper articles, photographs and everyday objects are attached to the surface of an artwork, such as the Synthetic Cubist works of Picasso and Braque and the anti-art experiments of Dada, CUT makes a marked departure through its reductive technique of cutting, removing and uncovering. CUT features 31, two and three-dimensional paper-made artworks constructed in time-consuming, labor-intensive, detail and process-oriented approaches that blur forms of sculpture, photography, painting, drawing, installation, and collage. Although each artwork uses paper as its primary material, they touch on a range of themes — social, political, technological, environmental, religious, historical and human exploration. Abstract art forms are created that are diverse yet unified in composition. Each artist pushes to reinvent an ordinary piece of paper to produce a new way of seeing and interpreting his or her art. Lecia Dole-Recio, Chris Natrop and Leigh Salgado experiment with the play of negative and positive spaces in their abstract visual images, which provoke a unique reaction in each viewer. Pepe Mar’s Torco Cojo (Crippled Bull) and Double Face are “collage monsters” of crafty, colorfully vibrant, dynamic angles that create a hardto-miss visual presence in the museum. Adam Fowler and Noriko Ambe experiment with the intricate layers of “topographical scenes” that show the interplay of masses and voids. Ambe states her intention in part is “about placing human beings in synchronicity with nature.” David Adey makes a pop culture social commentary using magazine covers of high profile celebrities such as Jennifer Lopez and Britney Spears, using visible bare skin of his subjects he dissects each figure with craft punches of various shapes and then reassembles them together with pins in Styrofoam like laboratory specimens. CUT delivers a range of subject matters where subtraction and removal is emphasized, simultaneously highlighting the importance and use of paper. The free exhibition on campus makes art and the museum accessible to students, and offers a breathable break from classroom fatigue. For details visit www.chaffey.edu/wignall or call (909)652-6493.

DINH Q LÊ Temptation of Saint Anthony is Din Q Lé’s woven tri-piece.

DINH Q LÊ Din Q Lé incorporates layers of cut paper and weaves a multifaceted visual with old and new photographs that comment on invasion, war and survival.

DAVID ADEY David Adey uses magazine covers of high profile celebrities such as Jennifer Lopez and Britney Spears for social commentary.

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Features

chaffeybreeze.com | Oct. 26, 2009

UFO controversy has a Chaffey historical twist VIRGINIA LUCERO

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he idea of UFO activity has captivated the imagination of people for centuries. Ancient cave writings found in Egypt point to extraterrestrial sightings. Even in this century, eyewitnesses have testified about UFO sightings and encounters with space aliens. As recent as the 1980s Chaffey College became a place

of controversy regarding “I believe there are no UFOs in this galaxy, but there space research. In 1987, ac- might be another living form like us in another universe,” cording an archived Moun- Carbajal said. “But we are not able to explore because we tain Breeze (the forerunner of don’t have the technology.” The Breeze) article, a former Morehead also does not believe in UFOs. “I think it instructor who believed in is a science fiction, a made up story,” he said. “If there UFOs contacted the Johnson were UFOs, I am sure they would have better technology Space Center in Houston. He in finding out more about us.” wanted to find out if it was Matthew Ciccone, mathmatics major, dissagreed with feasible to build a research Carbajal and Morehead. “The unending universe statisicenter on an unused part of cally contains the probability of other intelligent life,” Cicthe Rancho Cucamonga cam- cone said. pus. Rachel Daily is a biology major and president of the AsCollege officials had not tronomy Club. Speaking like a scientist, she said, “People authorized or had any inten- always want answers for anything that they don’t know.” tion of having a research faThe belief in extraterrestrial activity crosses all ecocility for space research, but nomic, educational, and international boundaries. One can the controversy did attract at- go to the internet and find convincing articles from believtention from the media. NBC ers and nonbelievers alike. and two local newspapers foOne thing is certain: Especially around Halloween UFO PAM ALIAGA cused stories on the campus sightings will be on the increase. in November, 1987. Eventually things returned to normal, but the controversy continues. Movies promoting the existence UFOs have been produced and people flock to see these productions, especially around this time of year. One such movie, The Fourth Kind, will be released in November. “The Fourth Kind exposes the terrified revelations of multiple witnesses,” according to the website nhne.org. “Their accounts of being visited by alien figures all share disturbingly identical details, the validity of which is investigated throughout the film.” Students have no shortage of opinions on the topic. “I don’t believe in UFOs,” Mandy Gaubatz, undecided major, said. “But I believe there might be other life forms, like bugs, on other planets.” Mechanical engineering major Paul Carbajal and fire PHOTO ILLUSTRATION: ANGIE DAVALOS & JUSTIN KENWARD science major Brandon Morehead, both Chino campus Chaffey UFO Landing? students, agreed.

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Opinion

chaffeybreeze.com | Oct. 26, 2009

No Halloween spirit What was and could be again

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STEVE BOVI

Andrea Smith

Halloween spirit is alive on campus. Life-size mannequin atop student’s vehicle.

Veterans face roadblocks

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ver the last few years, I have noticed a decline in Halloween participation. I am not sure how this happened, but it has to stop. Halloween is a day of togetherness. People dress up as whatever they feel will symbolize their deepest wants or current interests. Whether the costumes are goofy, scary or revealing, the feeling of joy and mystique fill the air for one night every year. However, costume shops are having trouble with sales this year. I have heard several reasons for this, but it is all rubbish. Some blame the economy. Yet, the best costumes are homemade. Others say that Halloween night is dangerous. This cannot be true. There are literally dozens of chaperones walking the streets. The only children in real

danger obviously have lazy parents. Finally, there are people who make the claim that Halloween is bad for growing minds. They say it is a distraction from learning. Wrong, again. Look at the classic characters that make appearances on Halloween. Dracula, Wolf Man, Frankenstein’s monster and the Mummy are usually seen this time of year. They are all from different parts of the world, each with its own interesting folklore. This demonstrates history and geography. Trick or treaters map out their journey in a stunning independent use of math. Then, the next day, the children get a chance to practice rationing, barter and restraint in regard to candy hordes. There really is no good reason to dismiss Halloween. Spread the word to everyone you meet. Tell them to bring back Halloween.

DAVE COON

eterans sacrifice blood, sweat, tears and may even give the ultimate sacrifice, their life, in service of their country. They spend long days and nights on the front lines in some of the darkest corners of the world. They provide hope and freedom to people who live in oppression. They gladly endure extreme cold and heat so that friends and family back home can enjoy the freedoms to which they have grown accustomed. Along with the sacrifices that veterans make, they also receive benefits. One of the benefits they receive is the G. I. bill. The bill is for veterans who want to further their education. The way the bill works is for the veteran to submit an application on www.G.I.Bill.gov, then enroll in a community college, university or vocational school. Once enrolled, veterans receive money for their education. In my particular case, I served eight years in the U. S. Army and served in Iraq during Operation Enduring Freedom. Upon coming home from my Iraq deployment, I enrolled in a university and took the necessary steps to receive G.I. Bill benefits. After attending school for a year I took a break for about four years because of a new job. This year I decided to come back to school and enrolled at Chaffey College. When I called the Department of Veteran’s Affairs to find out about changing schools, I was told I needed to fill out a VA-22-1995 form and submit it online. The VA told me it would take six weeks to process the claim, and when I received my letter of eligibility, I needed to submit the letter to the school. The school would need to fill out a VA form 22-1999 (enrollment certification) and submit it to the VA. I made an appointment to meet with a counselor (for veterans) to submit the letter of eligibility. The counselor would not accept the letter and informed me that I needed to submit copies of transcripts, DD214 and a veteran’s information card for each semester attended. The counselor said these are requirements the VA needs before starting the benefits and the process takes 30-60 days. I called the VA back to verify the requirements and the agency confirmed that all I needed was the enrollment certification. Is this how Chaffey thanks veterans — by making the process more difficult for them while they try to collect the benefits they have earned?

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Campus News

chaffeybreeze.com | Oct. 26, 2009

Transfer candidates learn about options at fair

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JORDAN MAXWELL

he Transfer Center put on an impressive display for the students at the transfer fair on Oct. 8. A total of 33 colleges attended to educate students about their college or university. Jenny Dannelley, director of the Transfer Center, was happy with the outcome of the fair. “This year a lot of the schools we scheduled had to back out because of the low economy, and their budget didn’t allow them to make it,” she said. “However six schools came as a last minute add-in so it worked out for the best.” The fair brought out all students from the veterans to the freshmen. Jeff Inman is a three-year Chaffey student that visited the fair for the first time this year. “I haven’t really spoken to any colleges yet,” he said. “I’m only picking up some packets and flyers; I just want to attend a good school that’s close to home.” Some of the first-year students eager to move to the next level even showed up to see some of their possibilities. Freshman Derrion Davis was one of the first people to show up at the fair and gain information. “I like the fair, but I think it could be better because there aren’t too many big colleges here,” he said. “I would like to see more of them.” Liz Lopez, a representative of UC Riverside, enjoys educating the students about her school. “This fair really helps students because schools are really bearing down on their

acceptance of transferring students,” she said. “This shows them what they need to do in order to ensure that they can transfer successfully. As usual, the Career Center co-mingled with the Transfer Center for the event. About 10 companies were trying to recruit people, including UPS and the armed services. The career center allows students to gain information about how to better their chances for employment and how to ensure job security. The center hopes one day to break away from the transfer center and start its own fair.

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Spanish language: the ties that bind us Daniel Solis

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s part of National Hispanic Heritage Month, Spanish teacher Tamari Jenkins gave a presentation about the history of the Spanish language on Oct. 7 in the ASCC Student Activities Lounge. In the presentation, titled, “Los Lazos que Nos Unen,” or The Ties That Bind Us, Jenkins gave a historical timeline of the Spanish language across continents and its influences from other cultures. Jenkins started off her presentation saying, “Language is language as long as it enables communication.” A few of the cultures the Spanish language has influence from are the Moors, Sephardic Jews, Africa, indigenous cultures in North America, and even in Europe. Spanish speakers and students would be surprised to know that many words in the Spanish language originate from languages spanning the entire globe. Jenkins also noted that some of the words Spanish speakers use casually today like “textear,” to text, and “chatear,” to chat, are not real words, but made up words used in “Spanglish.” Indigenous words from languages like Nahuatl, used by natives in the middle of Mexico, also have influenced Spanish. Spanish words like “tomate,” tomato, “chipotle,” a type of chili, are similar to words in Nahuatl. At the end of the presentation, Jenkins took questions. Breanna Jones, a journalism major, asked, “How long did it take [Jenkins] to become fluent in Spanish?” Jenkins an-

JUSTIN KENWARD

swered, “A variety of experiences that increased my fluency, including nine months in Spain.” Mercedes Limon, a Spanish teacher, commented on “how the black culture is ignored” in Spanish, and she was most interested how “many words come from different languages and cultures.” Elizabeth Deweese, an administration of justice major, noted that she “wasn’t aware how many slaves were shipped to Brazil during the slave trade.” That is one aspect of slavery often minimized by the North American slave trade, explained Jenkins in her presentation. Jenkins closed by reminding the audience that despite cultural differences, “we should put stereotypes aside” and that “we are citizens of the world.” She added, “La misma culture,” or the same culture.

KurtisWatch: The saga continues ANGELICA DAVALOS

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ust like many other students around campus, Kurtis is missing. It is a plague that is hitting not only our school, but many community colleges around the state. According to the U.S. News & World Report, “Thirty percent of college and university students drop out after their first year. Half never graduate, and college completion rates in the United States have been stalled for more than three decades.” Although KurtisWatch was a project brought by The Chaffey Breeze, it was a tactic to get students involved with our website and CARLOS ACOSTA what is going on at school. The more students get involved the less Last image of Kurtis, but he’s not the likelihood it is for them to drop only one missing… out. The good news is that President Obama has promised to bring up For more on this please log on to the U.S. college graduation rate. He www.chaffeybreeze.com. plans to invest $12 billion to bring up the community college grads to 5 million by 2020.

www.chaffeybreeze.com


Features

chaffeybreeze.com Oct. 26, 2009

Get on Fast Track with Auto Tech David Walker

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DAVID COON

Austin Jones, Rigo Pineda and Willie Grant work on wheel balancing during auto tech class.

Halloween taken too seriously

tudents who intend to obtain an Automotive Technology certificate should think before considering UTI or any other program other than Chaffey’s own: Fast Track. Fast Track is a one-year certificate program that turns out students much faster than UTI and does not cost over $30,000. Students who complete the Fast Track are much more likely to become employed by competent mechanic shops than their counterparts from UTI. When an employer needs help, Sherm Taylor, director of High Performance Engine Building, is the person to consult before going to any other source. It makes sense because more than 90 percent of the students who begin their study walk out with a certificate. “Many start at a very basic level with Bruce Osbourn and finish with my program at the high performance level,â€? Taylor said. The main objective of the Fast Track program is to turn out highly competent individuals who are immediately productive emphasizing on ethics and safety. The Fast Track certificate is not exclusively for people who already have backgrounds in automotive technology. For more information, contact Taylor at 909-652-6860.Â

a divine force that governs the universe. Decker applies her open and understanding beliefs not just to the Pagan alloween is a holiday genclub but also to the classes she teaches. erally thought of as a time It helps her to connect with students and when children dress up and allows her to relate to their various backroam door to door asking for candy, grounds. but its roots can be traced back to the “I object to religions excluding or ancient pagan holiday of Samhain. damning peoThis celebration of the dead is ple,� Decker often linked with devil worship. But = 0 C 8 > = 0 ; D = 8 E 4 A B 8 C H – said, and added what does the former faculty advisor that it helps to of Chaffey’s Pagan Club Cathy Deckbe interdenomier have to say about it? She believes national. Halloween is taken too seriously. Raised as “It has nothing to do with the deva Catholic, il,� she said., “but it is an important Decker became part of community building.� doubtful of it, And while Decker doesn’t believe in “mystical powers,� when she was Dan McCarty finding it hard to stand by a advising the Pagan club, they did celCathy Decker religion with ebrate the pagan holidays and practiced such scandal. In most of the usual rituals, such as tarot card and rune stones. Meditation was also a big part of their college she began to study religion, and found a religion that fit her. meetings.  “Understanding religion is one of The Pagan club was more about cultural learning than a reflection of Decker’s religious beliefs. She describes herself as the most important things [a student] a unitarian universalist, a liberal offshoot of protestantism, and can learn in college,� said Decker, and believes in a single God. Although she remains skeptical about she encourages all students to seek to the manifestation of God on earth, she finds it easy to believe in understand the beliefs around them. Stephanie Tkach

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Sports

chaffeybreeze.com | Oct. 26, 2009

Volleyball team takes care of business at home Spencer Hirsch

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he Panthers picked up a big win against conference opponent Rio Hondo at home Oct. 14. The match proved to be a family feud, as Panthers’ head coach Larry Chowen faced off against his daughter Teddi Esko’s team. The two teams traded wins in games one and two, but the Panthers stole the show in the last two games to win the match, 3-1. Chowen has great respect for his daughter as a coach. “She always makes it a terrific match,” Chowen said. Chowen was proud of his team’s performance, saying that the ladies hung in there and did what they needed to do to win. Freshmen Ronni Jernigan and Nicole Ethridge set their teammates up well the whole game. Jernigan had 19 assists, while Ethridge had 25. “I was pretty happy with my game tonight,” Jernigan said. “I got some really big hitters that Fernando Sarabia I know have got my back.” Freshmen Marylynn Thomann, Lillian Maina Freshman Marylynn Thomann spikes ball on Rio Hondo defendand Angel Brandon were the big hitters at the ers during Panthers’ Oct. 14 victory. forefront of those assists.

Thomann had 11 kills, Maina had 12 and Brandon led all with 14. The Panthers lost 3-2 in an epic match against conference opponent College of the Desert Oct. 16. The team came back from a 2-0 deficit but dropped the all important fifth game to Desert 10-15. The Panthers played inconsistent but had what it took to beat Mt. Sac 3-1 in their fifth conference match of the season Oct. 21. “We played like an accordion,” Chowen said, “real good and real bad in spurts.” Freshman player Taylor Crockwell was determined to win the match. “We had much more low points than we should have had,” Crockwell said. “We will not accept losing. It’s a pride thing.” Freshman player Lillian Maina led the Panthers in kills with 10. Maina feels that slamming the ball is the best thing to get the team up when they have been down. The Panthers took on conference opponent Victor Valley College in an away game Oct. 23. Check out the Panther athletic page at www. chaffey.edu for results. The next home game will be Wednesday, Nov. 4, at 5 p.m. against Antelope Valley.

Women’s water polo struggles after El Camino win

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SPENCER HIRSCH

anthers in the pool took it to conference opponent El Camino College in a 15-4 rout at home Oct. 14. The visitors presented no problems for the Panthers at all as they led the entire game. The first half summed up the Panthers’ dominating performance. They jumped out to a 12-3 lead, coasting along in the second half to an easy victory. The Panthers had a well-balanced scoring attack. Eight different players scored at least one goal. Freshman Kadee Patterson was the team’s leading scorer with four goals, while fellow freshman Ashley Dorrego led the team in assists with three. Dorrego added to the mix on the scoring end with three goals of her own. Dorrego has been a huge asset for the Panthers this season on the offensive end. She is currently the third leading scorer in the state. It was a big day for freshman player Amanda Quinonez as she scored a rare goal.

“I never usually score, so it felt nice,” Quinonez said. “It was extra special because it was on my birthday.” Head Coach Jim Dopf saw improvement in his team. He felt they countered better against El Camino than they had against previous opponents. Dopf was also pleased with his team’s 66-percent success rate on offensive man-ups. Sophomore Jamie Jackson felt the offense clicked well and took advantage of El Camino’s mistakes. “We countered well,” Jackson said. The Panthers are clearly respected. They are currently ranked seventh in the state. The Citrus Tournament produced disappointing results for the Panthers on Oct. 16 and 17. The girls went 2-2, with an 8-7 overtime loss to Orange Coast and a 14-8 loss to conference foe Cerritos. The Panthers played in the Long Beach Tournament on Oct. 23 and 24. Check out the Panther athletic page at www.chaffey.edu for results. The next home games will take place in the South Coast Conference Tournament, held from Thursday, Nov. 5, through Saturday, Nov. 7.

Fernando Sarabia

Sophomore Jamie Jackson lines up a shot against El Camino during Panthers’ conference win .

Panthers provide collegiate mentors to a young soccer team Julie Cosgrove

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12

age,” Panther coach Grace Cutrona, remarked of her college team. “We were asked to help mentor, inspire and motivate the young team,” she added. “And in turn, it gives our team a chance to remember…remember

what made them want to play.” The two teams quickly melded into a unit, alternatively drilling, exercising and even playing a game of tag that left everyone shrieking and giggling and laughing together.

n a cool and overcast Thursday afternoon, the Panther Women took to the soccer fields with more than practice on their minds. That day, they would have a chance to mentor a group of young players who would in turn learn new skills and make new friends. At the request of the coach of the Upland Celtic Football Team (a “Club” team), the women were asked to join the high school aged women for an afternoon session of bonding, mentoring and fun. According to Coach Farzan, his club is made up of young girls from Upland and Rancho Cucamonga. As the girls took the field, they were Julie Cosgrove greeted by the Panther team and Kirstina Aguilera (above) explains the next drill to Belle Farzan. their coaches. In photo at left, Aguilera mentors Farzan on the field. “They were all playing at that

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