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A Loving Farewell Years of service come to an end

- Studying the challenges and opportunities that come with aging.

Fashion Makeover How to go from BLAND to GLAM

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- Where is Taco Bell? - How to protect your identity and credit. Page 10

May 3, 2010 volume 20. issue 14

Spotlight Art on student

- Page 6


Brad Sackett, 2010. Made of clay, acrylic paint, and spray paint.

Celebrating Mother

Are you aware of what to do if you are sexually assaulted?

Yes No


- Page 7 JULES EBE

Display during Family Day at the Wig on April 17.

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This week’s question: Was your class offered during summer session?

Calendar | May 3, 2010


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Campus Images Breeze photographer Fernando Sarabia shoots images of sporting events and student functions on campus. Images can be seen at You can order prints by calling 909-921-1985. Special Auto Insurance for Educators Special Auto Insurance Discount Program for Educators and Professors, current or retired. Toll free 1-877-451-4943 or instant online quotes at http://www. Ken Donaldson Insurance Agency CA License 0E05617. Special Auto Insurance for Students Special Auto Insurance Discount Program for college students. Toll free 1-877-451-4943 or instant online quotes at Ken Donaldson Insurance Agency CA License 0E05617. Missing Laptop

Laptop computer went missing from VSS 112 on Thursday, April 29. Generous money reward for return. No questions asked. School work more valuable than computer. Call Dolores 909-652-6074. Advertise with the Breeze Reach 20,000 students, faculty and staff. Plus online exposure. All classified advertisements are placed online at our web site at The next print edition of The Breeze is scheduled for Tuesday, Sept. 7 .The deadline is Wednesday, Sept. 1. In Memory of Judith Byabashaija Judith Byabashaija died on April 15 after battling lymphoma. Judith attended Chaffey between 2003 and 2008 majoring in biology and sociology. At the time of her death, Judith was attending Azusa Pacific University, where she studied biology with a goal of becoming a medical doctor specializing in Infectious Diseases. A memorial service was held on April 29. Judith’s body was flown back home to Uganda on May 2. Global Awareness To expand the knowledge of students, the Global Career Center concludes its series by introducing students to global issues. Sergio Gomez will present a photo essay lecture on Costa Rica on Monday, May 3 at 12:30 p.m. Free pizza will be available while supplies last. Seating is limited. Call 909-652-6511 for reservation. What to do with a Major in... The Global Career Center also concludes its saga by helping students understand what they can do with their majors. On Wednesday, May 12 Baron Brown will lecture students about the different opportunities when majoring in Administration of Justice. There will be free pizza while supplies last. Seating is limited. Call 909-652-6511 for reservations.


Students and staff from The Breeze gather on the last production night of the Spring semester on Thursday, April 29.

The Review The fourth volume of the Chaffey Review will be released on Monday, May 3. The Review will host a Release Party in the Staff Dining Room from 5 to 7 p.m. Students and staff who attend the event will receive a copy of Volume IV. The evening will be filled with food and entertainment. Amazing! Startling! Shocking! The Wignall Museum of Contemporary Art will be presenting student invitational art work on Saturday, April 17 through May 22 during the operation hours of the museum. For more information call 909-652-6492 or visit www. Cinco de Mayo Celebration Cinco de Mayo is a date of great importance for the Mexican and Chicano communities. ASCC, EOPS, Financial Aid & Student Activities invite students to celebrate Cinco de Mayo on Tuesday, May 4 at the Fontana campus and Wednesday, May 5 at the main campus. The Fontana campus will celebrate from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. The EOPS office will celebrate inside its office from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. Everyone else will celebrate in the east quad from noon to 2 p.m. May 5, 1862 marks the victory of the Mexican Army over the French at the “battle of Puebla,” which also represents a symbol of Mexican unity and patriotism. The Golden Panther Film Festival The film festival provides an atmosphere for students to enjoy other students projects. Stop by CAA-218 Friday, May 7 from 4 to 6:30 p.m. The screening is hosted by the campus Cinema and Television Club. American Music An American Celebration of music is coming to the campus theatre on Friday, May 7 at 7:30 p.m. The American Celebration will be directed by Patrick Aranda. The Campus Community Concert Band and Jazz Ensemble will preform music by Sousa, Elfman, Rodgers & Hammerstein, Coltrane, Gershwin, Ellington and others. The event will be hosted by The School of Visual, Performing, and Communications Arts. Tickets are $12 per person. For more information call the box office at 909-652-6067.

Spring Concert The Springtime Choral Concert will be held in the campus theatre on Saturday, May 8 at 8 p.m. Directed by Gustavo Gil, music will be from the Renaissance, Gershwin, Copland, and Whitacre. The event will be hosted by The School of Visual, Performing, and Communications Arts. Tickets are $12 per person. For more information call the box office at 909-652-6067.

Breeze Staff

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Angelica Davalos (909) 652-6934 ONLINE EDITOR

Casandra Arnold, April Church, Gennevy Galindo, Joshua Hicken, Justin Keller, Joshua L’Heureux, Virgina Lucero, Aimee Munn, Daniel Solis

Rosalind Morton, Michael Shoaf, Erica Smith, Brandy Stachowiak,

Justin Kenward


Stephanie Tkach, Jessica Vasquez, Eddie Wantland

Carlos Acosta



Steve Bovi



Carlos Acosta, David Coon, Fernando Sarabia, Julie Cossgrove

Kurtis Frost

Graphic Artist


Jeff Ranson

Jimmy Purcell


Nancy Avila

Mike Eskew

Dave Coon


David Arredondo

Neil Watkins

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Campus Crime Watch

April 14: Business Education – Hinge pins partially lifted on five classroom doors April 14: Business Education – Instructional tables taken April 14: Library parking lot – Hit and run April 15: Student Activities – Unattended iPod taken April 16: Aeronautics – Grand theft-tool box taken April 16: Library Parking – Wallet missing from vehicle April 21: Library – Swastika on wall in men’s restroom April 22: Campus – Threatening text messages April 23: Music Library – Instructor shouted and grabbed arm of student April 26: Foundation Office – Cash and wine taken from locked office April 26: Chino Campus – Mirror etched in men’s restroom April 27: Theatre Arts – Cell phone taken from unsecured locker April 27: Fontana Campus – Cannabis found on floor of classroom *Selected from campus crime watch For complete campus crime log visit

Transfer Center Calendar The Transfer Center staff is working on a variety of activities, including university representative visitations, informational workshops and counseling. Transfer Fair Learn more about transfer opportunities by attending the transfer fair on Tuesday, May 4 from 3 to 6 p.m., in the east quad. The fair is co-sponsored by the Consortium of Southern Colleges and Universities. As of April 29, nine schools have confirmed their attendance. For more information on any event or to sign up contact the center at 652- 6233 or visit their web site at Dialogue with evening students Students are invited to talk to their peers on Monday, May 3 from 5 to 6:30 p.m. in ATL 109. The Chaffey Student Photo Show Photo students will be presenting their best work at the Montclair Plaza Center Court on Monday, May 3 through Sunday, May 9. More than 400 pictures will be on display. Success Centers The last day to finish hours for classes will be on Thursday, May 13. Most Success Centers will reopen for summer on Monday, June 21. Attention Faculty, Staff and Students The last day to add full-term classes for Fall is Sunday, Aug. 29, not Sept. 7 as printed in the Fall class schedule. For more Calendar events, news briefs and stories visit The Breeze web site at

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 Chaffey Breeze is a member of the Journalism Association of Community Colleges and the California Newspaper Publishers Association. You can also visit online at:

Campus News

Setting summer straight



ith all the budget problems affecting California’s economy, Chaffey has been forced to reduce and adjust its class offerings. Students will be able to view their summer registration date beginning Friday May 7. With all these reductions in classes, students have been wondering whether or not they can register for more than one class. “Registration is going to be exactly the same,” said Hope Eli, administrative assistant to the office of the Dean of Instructional Programs and Services. “Students can register full-time. It’s just going to be difficult because there is a lot less classes this summer.” Students will be able to register for a total of seven units. A total of 160 sections will be offered during the 2010 Summer Session, as opposed to the estimated 550

courses which are usually offered. This is a 67-percent decrease from the Summer Session in 2009. “This really sucks,” said drama major Dj Watzon. “I wanted to be able to take two classes so I could have a few extra credits under my belt.” Each class that will be offered is considered a core course. This means that each class satisfies at least one certificate, graduation, or transfer requirement. All campuses will be open Monday through Thursday during the months of June and July. They will be closed on Fridays and Sundays. The Success Centers and the library will be open on Saturdays on the Rancho campus. “Don’t wait,” said Ell. “The longer you wait to register, the more classes that are going to be gone.” For more information on Summer Session 2010, visit

BEEN BETTER Jimmy Purcell | May 3, 2010

Graduates celebrate at 2010 Grad Fest April Church


haffey celebrated its 2nd annual Grad Fest Wednesday, April 28 to assist graduates in the process of purchasing cap and gowns and other souvenirs for that big day, graduation. Several vendors offered discounted items that were not offered anywhere else, and students also received little giveaways. There was a barbeque held at the event to help raised money to support next year’s Grad Fest. Other programs on campus such as the Bookstore contributed support to the students by providing supplies and assistance to the relatives of the graduates. “Being the coordinator of the Grad Fest, we like to keep things flowing and easy for the graduates,” said Jared Ceja, director of Auxiliary Services. Soon-to-be graduates were offered everything they need for that big day. The students’ faces were filled with excitement as they approached the line to retrieve their items; parents came out to support

their loved ones and make the process smoother. Despite the stress of finals and budget cuts, students said they were eager to walk across the lawn to receive their certificates and degrees. 500 students will be graduating this spring on Tuesday, May 25. “Leadership is what we are known for. There have been many faculty and staff working very hard to make this ceremonial event smooth, the students have worked hard and we must reward them,” said Dr. Henry Shannon.


Jared Ceja coordinated Grad Fest.


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Campus News | May 3, 2010

Retirees total 1,000+ years of service VIRGINIA LUCERO ROSALIND MORTON


he Sports Center was abuzz April 20 with excitement as this year’s retirees were celebrated for their service and commitment to the college. The Center was decorated with a sports theme with red and black school color motif.  This year the number of retirees reached a record number of 42, largely because of budget cuts and a a substantial monetary early retirement package.  “We are grateful to them for their caring and dedication to this institution,” Superintendent/President Dr. Henry D. Shannon said in a prepared statement. “We wish each of them well on their future paths, wherever they may lead.” This year’s celebration honored retirees with a combined employment totaling approximately 1,100 years. Family, friends and co-workers gathered to honor retiring academic, administrative/management and classified employees. After enjoying a buffet luncheon, each retiree was announced by emcees Ardon Alger, president of the Faculty Senate, and Lissa Napoli, administrative assistant at the Chaffey Foundation. Each retiree was introduced with a short slide presentation,

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quite emotional, tearful expressions. Each person was given only two minutes to try to express what their employment at Chaffey meant to them. Tears of joy and thankfulness were shed as they reminisced. Among the 42 retirees, the years of service ranged from six to 37 years. Joan Robertson of the Visual, Performing and Communication Arts said the first thing that she is planning to do is travel to Iowa for her 45th class reunion. Robertson began her employment on October, 1973, and has a total of 37 years of service. She had the longest employment among all the retirees. Marylee Requa of the sociology department said, “This place is filled with caring dedicated people. I am coming back to take classes as a student.” Requa started on September, 1979, and rertires with 31 years of service. Gus Gustavo, of the music department was asked what he plans to do during retirement? “Play some music,” he said. Among the retirees is CAO/Vice President of the Chino Campus, Linda Howdyshell, who has six years of service Chaffey.  Kathy Brindell 36 Janice Burgan 30 Bob Carlson 23 Cecilia Carrera 10 Records Will Carrick 32 Kris Chamberlin 26 Connie de Dobay 21 Operations Virginia Dominguez Counseling & Matriculation Mike Eskew 33 Ceil Fink 10 Chris Flores 26 Gus Gil 36 Dianne Hagin 8 Monica Hernandez 28 Mgt. Barbara Hindman 20 Chuck Hollenbeck 34 Linda Howdyshell 6 Officer/VP Chino Campus Frank Juarez 31 Operations Becky Karcic 35 Sministrative Systems Cathy Keenan 26 Jerry Kulm 10 Systems Jenny Longo 33 Behavioral Sciences

A standing ovation was extended to Inge Pelzer, institutional services. “It’s been a long road, a wonderful road,” she said. “I don’t know how to say thank you. Let your voices be heard and I wish you lots of luck.” Sandy Sheen of the superintendent/ president’s office, started her employment on August, 1974, and has 36 years of service. Her son Alex was asked how he felt about his Mom’s retirement. “I am very proud of her,” he said. “She’s a hard worker and I love her very much.” The event featured wonderful speeches filled with memorable comments to which the audience responded with enthusiastic applause and cheers. Each retiree was given a gift of a clock, a lifetime parking permit and lifetime use of the library. In an April 28 e-mail to faculty and staff, Shannon addressed the effect of the retirements on the college community. “My primary concern is our ability to continue to offer high-quality programs and services to students,” Shannon said. “Chaffey’s history of ‘working collaboratively’ during difficult times will be tested again. Yet, I am sure we will master this challenge.”

2010 Retirees History Success Center Autobody Admissions &

DP&S Health Services Maint. & 35 English Counseling EOP&S Music Nursing Safety & Risk Nursing Physics Chief Admin. Maint. & Ad Chemistry Administrative Social &

Woody Martin 26 Comp. Info. Systems Carol McClure 10 Biological Science Wanda McGuire 19 Bookstore Steve Menzel, Jr. 24 Administrative Services Linda Mundy 10 Dental Assisting Cheryl Neece 25 Reading Irene Okura 26 DP&S Vic Oliva 36 Counseling Cathy Olivera 29 DP&S Bob Olivera 30 PE/Athletics Inge Pelzer 30 Institutional Services Marylee Requa 31 Sociology Joan Robertson 37 Visual, Performing & Comm. Arts Juan Rodriguez 33 ESL Sandy Sheen 36 Superintendent/ Pres. Office Rachel Silliman 29 ESL Carol Sims 6 Workforce Prep. Sue Speiser 22 Library/ Learning Resources Orest Stetkevich 24 Athletics-DPS Patti Vaszil 11 Office Instruction

Arts & Entertainment | May 3, 2010

2010 Summer Movies: What to watch for JOSHUA L’HEUREUX


obert Downy Jr. returns to the big screen as Iron Man in Iron Man 2 along side such Hollywood powerhouse names such as Don Cheatle, Mickey Rourke, and Scarlett Johanson. Tony Stark has gone public revealing his identity as Iron Man while the implications of his identity begin to form as Whiplash, played by Mickey Rourke, undertakes the task of killing the helmeted hero. Iron Man 2 debuts on the silver screen May 7. Aldous Snow, played by Russell Brand, has forgotten Sarah Marshall, and Aaron Green, played by Jonah Hill, needs to get him from England to the Greek Theater for an anniversary show. Get Him to the Greek looks to be the hilarious vulgar comedy of the summer with a cast including Sean Combs, Lars Ulrich, Christina Aguilera, Pharell, and Rose Byrne. Get Him to the Greek will be released upon audiences June 4. It has been 15 years since the birth of Toy Story and on June 18 the final chapter of the loveable duo of Woody and Buzz

Lightyear comes to theaters. The toys have traveled the road of being loved by a child, dealing with the knowledge that a teenager has no need for toys, to now when their owner, Andy, is an adult and going to college. The toys find themselves in the care of a preschool, meeting new toys and missing the love they have grown accustomed to. Toy Story 3 is the last and final chapter of the toys for worldwide audiences. From the mind of Christopher Nolan, the creator of The Dark Knight and Memento, comes the seemingly cerebral action film Inception. It is difficult to clearly define what this film is about. Judging by the trailers, audiences will see Leonardo DiCaprio and Ellen Page amid folding cityscapes and rotating rooms. Judging by Nolan’s resume this is a film one cannot miss. The film will explain itself in theaters July 16. The Expendables is the action film closing the summer movie box office, starring Sylvester Stallone, Jet Li, Jason Statham, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Steve

Austin, Mickey Rourke, and Dolph Lundgren. The Expendables are a group of freelanced mercenaries with a talent and license to kill. The film will be the blood flying, adrenaline powered, highly explosive film fans of action movies have been waiting on for some time now. The world will see The Expendables in action on August 13.



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Arts & Entertainment | May 3, 2010

Spotlight on art Student Invitational at the Wignall




Clockwise from left: David Alekhuogie, 2010, Crit. C-print. Brad Sackett, 2010, made of clay, acrylic paint and spray paint. Irene Diaz, 2010, cloth dolls made to represent each artist. Minh Vo, 2010, Creatin Expanded PVC. Camille Alaras, 2010, Dualitas #001 (1st appearance) Sign enamel and acrylic on MDO..

he Wignall Museum of Contemporary Art held an opening reception on Wednesday April 21 for its annual Student Invitational exhibition, which will run through May 22. The free exhibition presents a collection of different artworks featuring 10 carefully selected Chaffey students: Camille Alaras, David Alekhougie, Irene Diaz, Shakisaha Harvey, Nick Jones, Hansi Martinez, Brad Sackett, Alaina Sharpshair, Ashley Vanbrunt and Minh Vo. This year’s compilation of artwork includes illustrations, digital photography, mixed media works, yarn figurines, a cardboard boudoir, an intricate web of PVC material and a floor to ceiling comic strip. With the help of Misty Burruel, the instructional adviser for the participants of the Student Invitational, the exhibit provides student artists with a constructive experience in displaying their work in a professional setting. The students make decisions regarding wall colors, lighting effects and the positioning of their pieces in the gallery. “This is an opportunity for students

to be self-reflective,” Burruel said. “It’s a chance to look at their process and what it means to contribute to the invitational.” The diverse collection of pieces reveals the extravagant creativity of the student artists. In a series of paintings, Shakisaha Harvey pushed the boundaries of religious views by depicting women from the Bible in a mutant and extremely sexual manner. “Women from the Bible are portrayed either as whores or as martyrs because they have a sexual identity,” Harvey said.  “As a feminist, I feel that women are not portrayed correctly in society, and I exaggerate those stereotypes in my work.” “I think all the artwork is pretty cool and original,” Chaffey student James LeBlanc said as he walked through the gallery.  “I really liked the spider-looking thing that casts shadows,” he said. The “spider-looking thing” is “Creation,” a complex construction made of PVC material that resembles a skeletal frame with jagged edges.  Strategically placed lights create the dramatic effect of shadows in the background. “Overall, I like the fact that we each asserted our own personalities and uniqueness in our work,” Minh Vo, creator of “Creation,” said.   “As you can see, everyone’s works are large because we are ambitious, which is what makes this show very strong.” “The exhibition is very diverse in mediums, culture and points of view, which is the spirit of making art and the spirit of Chaffey College,” Burruel said.

Campus Threads: T

Makeover Winner


he winner of the Campus Threads Makeover contest was Ana Nuño. I took a look at Ana’s picture before the makeover to get an idea of her style and what I wanted to change. Right away I decided her hair needed more volume and texture, and for the clothes I wanted something to elongate her torso and have a slimming effect. For Ana’s body type, wearing skinny jeans can be tricky, as well as short skirts which can emphasize the midsection. Wearing longer and layered shirts creates length and draws the focus away from the tummy. We met up with Ana at Victoria Gardens for a 4:15 p.m. hair appointment for a cut and style at Ulta salon, done by stylist Taryn. Ana’s excitement about the makeover was shaded with trepidation, but she relaxed a little when her hair was done. Taryn did an amazing job and created layers and waves in Ana’s previously flat hair. After roaming the shops for a while, we took Ana to Macy’s to have her makeup done. With a tentative outfit pictured in my head, I wanted Ana’s makeup to emphasize her eyes, but not be overwhelming. I told this to makeup artist Monisha, saying


I wanted a rocker chic look, yet subtle enough to wear during the day. Monisha did all that and more, and at the end of it Ana was glowing. Once the makeup was done, we headed to Reflection to buy some shoes. Starting an outfit with shoes may seem unusual, but it often helps to plan around a certain item. Ana said she was leaning towards a classy look with an edge to it, and she mentioned liking a rocker style. With that as a bit of inspiration, I selected a dark pair of heels with golden studs. If you get stuck picking out shoes for a new look, try a style out of your comfort zone. Ana’s confidence seemed to rise once she had the shoes on, and we went straight to Mode Plus to pick out an outfit as awesome as the new shoes. Right away I spotted a great look, but I grabbed an armful of clothes just to give Ana options. She still seemed a little nervous, but a few compliments from other women in the dressing room gave her a boost of confidence, and the transformation was complete. “I feel so special,” Ana said “I can’t stop smiling.” More than giving her a new, dazzling look, her smile was the desired result and the best fashion accessory.


Before and after shots of Ana Nuño during her makeover on Tuesday April 27.

Features | May 3, 2010

Earth Day celebration inspires green movement on campus DANIEL SOLIS


unny skies and warm weather joined students in the main quad on April 26 to celebrate the annual Earth Day celebration. Booths sponsored by local ‘green’ businesses handed out information encouraging students to be more environmentally conscious. Nationally, this year marked the 40th anniversary of Earth Day, which first began in 1970 to give a voice to those concerned about the environment. Preschoolers from the Child Development Center took part in an arts and crafts project, recycling old cereal boxes to make notebook folders. The Changing the Globe Club used a solar oven to bake brownies. Moses Estrada, an agricultural science major, sold “stetta chicken,” a vegetarian alternative to real chicken. “We’d like to provide a healthy, delicious alternative for students who want to eat better. Healthy food should be synonymous with delicious food,” said Estrada. Mike Maestras, controls analyst from the Cucamonga Valley Water District, dem-

onstrated a sample water pump, showing how water is pumped up from the ground, and then cleaned of any harmful materials. Erin Morales, with the Cucamonga Valley Water District Frontier Project, said, “The mission of the Cucamonga Valley Water District is to save water and protect our environment.” Earl Davis and Christine Gabriel of the Green Earth Movement Committee on campus promoted their endeavours to make Chaffey a greener campus. The GEM Committee hopes to provide healthy food choices for next semester when the cafeteria will no longer be in operation. Burrtec Waste Industries had sample recycling materials on hand to show students how plastic and aluminum are recycled to create new products. Vincent Montano, sales representative and waste and recycling consultant for Burrtec, displayed the recycled materials, including artificial grass made from recycled tires. “It is very educational, and if you really take it in, you can live a happier life,” said student Jennifer Won.


The GEM Committee showed off their natural gas powered 2008 Honda Civic purchased by the ASCC.


Free food was offered at the Earth Day event, giving examples to students on how to eat healthy.


Rebecca Batzel from Changing the Globe Club bakes brownies in a solar oven demonstration during the Earth Day Celebration on April 26.

Family Day at the Wignall

worm-rich custom-made soil she explained how just about everything can be used ace painting, a small petting zoo, again through the recycling process. a Mad Hatter’s tea party, and The Mad Hatter, represented by James other activities drew students and Arlow, beckoned guests to his tea party members of the local community out to where they could make decorative hats celebrate Chaffey’s Earth Day. out of past issues of the Breeze and papierThe sun was shining pleasantly, and mâché. there was not a cloud in the sky evidentially It is simple: reduce, reuse, and recycle. Mother Earth approved the Wignall Maria Villlalobos and members of the Museum’s efforts to educate and entertain drama club performed a skit outlining how on Saturday, April 17. important and easy it is to do your part to Rebecca Trawick, curator of the pick up trash and keep our environment Wignall, has been in charge of coordinating clean.  efforts in the art department to put on a Hakim Skeete, performer and theater family day for the past six years.  The goal arts major, said that he did not know how is to bring the community on campus and one person could make such a difference in expose children to the arts in an interactive cleaning up the environment until he read way for free. the skit that the drama club performed for “This is a really great family event. the event.   The kids always love coming to Chaffey The performance made a big impression because there is always something fun,” on audience members who actively said Jill Karp, who attended the event with participated with the actors. her children and husband Dave Karp. “Kids learn by example in a simple The event highlighted with color, a format,” said Hannah Stern, one of the lot of pretend, free snacks, and creativity drama club performers. how everyone can make a difference in “Recycling can do a lot. I recycle but preserving our natural resources. Kids will do it even more now,” said audience learned how to make terrariums out member and conservation enthusiast of old mason jars and donated plants, Sophia Swift, age eight. encouraging them to reuse glass products.  The opportunity to engage in more Demonstrators and vendors present organic natural activities was a welcome encouraged everyone to reuse products to break to parents and siblings. make new inexpensive ones. “The hands-on aspect is amazing! A soil-filled container of worms I enjoyed spending time with my little belonging to Marcia L. Iannone, brother. That has been the best part,” said an environmental consultant and a Pricila Garcia, English major. She brought Vermiculture Specialist showed how food her brother to event and had his caricature waste can be recycled into rich soil by drawn by one of the volunteer art students. letting worms eat it. “Worm poop,” as she The event was a tremendous opportunity termed it, fortifies the soil, which makes to reflect on how beautiful the Earth is and us healthier. As she turned a trowel in her how important it is to take care of it.  AIMEE MUNN



Maria Villlalobos engages the audience for the skit Code Green.


James Arlow as the Mad Hatter


Daniel Canon wears tiger makeup.


Features | May 3, 2010

Gerontology conference offers Links for Life JULIE COSGROVE

It’s a wave, it’s a tsunami, it’s the graying of America! Baby boomers are reaching the age of retirement and are creating a huge demographic shift. As a Silver Panther (baby boomer), I was intrigued when I read of a gerontology conference, “Links for Life,” offered by Chaffey’s Gerontology program on April 23.  As part of the aging boomer generation that is expected to dominate our demographic picture, I thought, “Wow, this conference is about me!  Better find out what’s in store for us.”    The conference pulled together academics, professionals, students and people from the community to show students the opportunities in a wide-ranging field expected to grow exponentially.  Much of it was like a pep rally, touting job satisfaction as a major benefit of the field. Catherine Bacus of the Gerontology Program pointed to the fact that America is getting older.  As seniors age, their needs will create challenges and problems for them and their families.  The upside of this demographic change is that there will be jobs created, especially in caring for frail older adults, often at the end of their lives. “Don’t worry,” she said about the current recession. “[The jobs] will come.” Chaffey College appears to be in the forefront of this wave.  It is one of 15 out of the 110 California community colleges that offer a gerontology program.  Some of the classes are designed for members of the community as well as for professional development, for example, a class helping students deal with family members who have dementia. The keynote speaker of the conference

Although their clients are dying, it is not depressing to work in a hospice at Claremont Manor, after a lifetime as a professional chef, discovered that he was spending much of his time in the dining room talking to people. “And the stories you hear are absolutely amazing,” he said. “One of our residents helped institute the public broadcasting system, one helped design casings for the first atomic bomb. And you become part of their family.” Lorine Stoikowitz of Gentle Transitions told of her job helping seniors make a move that is often not of their own choosing, to a senior facility or nursing home.  “Everyday I’m not just moving a person from A to B,” she said. “But I’m also JULIE COSGROVE walking the journey with this person for this time and it’s amazing what you can The conference was filled with light, comic moments, here provided by pick up.  We allow them to tell us what is Judy McFadden, of the Pomona USD who also brought snacks. important to them, who they were when was the Reverend James H. Covey, Chap- people with no agenda, no anything. And they were young and strong. It’s so imlin and Executive Director of Inland Valley they give you permission to be you. Don’t mensely rewarding.” Hospice Association. you wish the whole world was like that?  Former student, Judy Schamaden con“All of us would like to think when Non-manipulating, willing to listen, to af- cluded the testimonials noting that she had we reach the end of our days that we mat- firm you?  What a wonderful thing.” worked as an executive secretary and as a tered,” he began, “that we were a giver, The rest of the conference alternated teaching assistant but nothing compared to that we made a difference to someone.  between discussions of various vocational the satisfaction she gets when she makes a And we would like to think that our lives opportunities in adult education, culinary connection. meant something.”  arts (food services), relocation services and “Finding that soul,” she calls it. “When Hospice caregivers can help give their hospice care.  But the point made over and they’re hunched and bent over and you clients that validation by learning to be over again was the fact there is a great deal have to get down on your hands and knees good listeners. of job satisfaction to be had working with to look in their eyes and you know that Although their clients are dying, it is seniors and even with frail seniors at the there’s someone still there, that moves not depressing to work in a hospice, he very end of their lives. me.” said, “because you get to work with real Wayne Scott, director of food services

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Campus News | May 3, 2010

Cutbacks: Automotive class on the chopping block EDDIE WANTLAND


onavan Caver and Preston Pierce both approached The Breeze several weeks ago with regard to doing a story about the budget cuts affecting the Business and Applied Technology. Although The Breeze has published numerous stories on budget cuts to programs on campus, this marks the first time this semester that students have proactively come to newspaper office with a desire for their plight to be heard. For this particular department, it is a sticky situation as full-time professor Bob Carlson has accepted a retirement package effective at the conclusion of the spring 2010 semester. With the backdrop of a hiring freeze occurring throughout the college due to budget cuts in education, it seems that the classes Professor Carlson instructs are on their final weeks of life support.  

The college administration has set to hold an evaluation meeting for these classes, but no dates or times for when these evaluations will take place have been given. Although it has been stated that the administration will pursue one of three options that include placing the sections taught by Carlson on an “indefinite hold,” “winding down the department” or closing the program down all together.   In the meantime Caver and Pierce have approached the college president with a 120-signature petition. But in light of the fact that none of the sections currently being taught by Carlson are being offered on the Fall 2010 schedule of classes, it is highly unlikely that those signatures will make a difference as to whether or not his classes will be resuscitated.  Such cuts in education and increases in tuition have been occurring statewide as the effects of the recession continue to

be felt. On March 4th organizers declared “strike and day of action to defend public education.”  The ensuing March 22 rally in Sacramento that included 27 Chaffey College students.  For students currently attending the Chaffey School of Business and Applied Technology, transferring to other colleges such as Mt. San Antonio College and Riverside Community College that offer similar programs, is an option. However, doing so seamlessly is difficult as the curriculum of other programs vary at each institution. To this end, they may find themselves having to repeat classes, prolonging their graduation.  As demand for education continues, students face continued obstacles for supply at Chaffey College as summer curriculum has been reduced from a robust 490 sections to an anemic 162 sections. But as the


Bob Carlson and Zach Van Damme with a project car.

statewide budget crisis persists, it seems that all academic programs at Chaffey will be subject to some form of ligation, resection or excision.

Clark selected to perform faculty lecture of the year AMBER YASIN


he faculty lecture of the year was held on April 20. Art history professor Orville O. Clarke, Jr. was selected to be the speaker. Clarke was recently nominated for the California’s Educator of the Year and he is also been an art critic for nearly two decades. The lecture was attended by about 250 faculty members and students. The topic of the lecture was passion. Clarke focused on many individuals who were extremely passionate about what they did and how their result came out to be brilliant. Clarke covered broad range of art topics during his lecture with an energetic upbeat

attitude and enthusiasm. This was not just a simple lecture for him but more of a “wondrous journey of self-discovery.” The lecture started out with Franklin Delano Roosevelt, who was “one of the greatest leaders in our country’s history,” according to Clarke. Clarke discussed composer Anton Dvorak and his Cello Concerto in B Minor. One of Dvorak pieces was played for a few minutes. Clark also presented a brief biography of artists such as Chuck Close, Pablo Picasso, Jan Van Eyck, and Diego Velasquez and their passion for art, which resulted in magnificent art pieces. Filmmaker Budd Boetticher and his documentary Aruzza, which was about

one of the world’s famous bullfighters and rejoneador (a person who fights bulls from a horse), Carlos Aruzza. It took twelve years for Boetticher to make his documentary. Other of his work such as The Bullfighter and the Lady and also Ranown Cylce were mentioned. Clarke discussed about his former Professor Albert Hoxie who inspired him about art in Hoxie’s unique interesting yet very entertaining way of teaching. “Alber Hoxie‘s passion for history and art touched me and changed my life,” said Clarke. He realized that we all [teachers] bring passion to campus each day. “We are making students a little more

tolerant and a little more inquisitive, making them citizens of the world. We are giving them the knowledge to find their passion that will carry them on throughout their lives. We are giving them the confidence to make positive changes in the direction of their lives. Our passion, day by day and student by student, is changing the world for the better,” Clarke said. After the lecture a discussion was held for an hour, where discussion about art and passion were conversed more in depth and detail. “It was a huge honor. I was flattered to be selected by the faculty. It was a humbling experience,” said Clarke. “If we don‘t have a culture in this world, we‘re going down a bad road.”



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Campus News

Understanding ‘Dollars and Sense’ Gennevy Galindo


quiet group of students gathered together in the Campus Center West staff dining room for the Dollars and Sense workshop on April 22. California Certified Public Accountant Tracy Wirtes discussed topics ranging from creating a budget, achieving financial goals, and the dangers behind credit cards. A brief video by CalCPA, Money Talks, demonstrated to students the lack of financial literacy among the general public. A majority of the people interviewed lacked knowledge in regard to their personal finances. “I really need to start planning for my future. For me and my son,” said Business major Stephanie Romero. “It’s time to get on the ball.” Wirtes emphasized the importance

of establishing a budget, and keeping track of where and how money is spent. “Your budget is limited,” said Wirtes. “You have to choose what is more important, that’s when you look back and look at your financial goals.” Credit cards offer both advantages and disadvantages for its users. While they allow consumers to make purchases, the interest rate and late fees are realities that might sometimes get overlooked. Identity theft and credit fraud are threats. Everyone is vulnerable. “Check your information every day, check it every other day,” said Wirtes. “Protect your information.” This workshop was presented by California Society Certified Public Accountants Institute and coordinated by the Financial Aid Department. | May 3, 2010

Taco (Bell) to you later APRIL KIBBE


espite the inconvenience of no hot food on campus for about a year and a half, students can look forward to the new Michael Alexander Campus Center in the spring of 2012. Due to the architectural design, the original plans to break ground in 2009 were pushed back. Jared G. Ceja, director of Auxiliary Services, is excited about the new center. He says it will offer more options for students and give students a studious and friendly atmosphere. “The current building is dated,” Ceja said. The project is estimated to cost $9 million. Funding was provided by bonds that are strictly to be utilized for the campuses construction needs. This construction will not affect student tuition or textbook prices, but is instead paid through local property taxes. “The project is comprehensive,” said Ceja. Insuring that the new contracting

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Jose Delacruz’s last day of work at Taco Bell.

vendors will meet all the legal and health requirements will be thoroughly reviewed. The Auxiliary Department will insure that vendors, such as the Bookstore, will continue to offer student employment. The two-story building will offer 16,454 square feet of space for faculty, staff and students. The center will bring everything closer with enough room to fit the growing student population. Not only will students have a new building to enjoy, they will also have access to a new convenience store in the west side of the campus near Wargin Hall. Students will have the opportunity to enjoy the luxury of a coffee bar and dining in a new cafeteria with music and TV on the first floor. EOPS (Educational Opportunity Programs and Services), student government and career service will be relocated to the second floor of the new building As part of the process, Taco Bell served its last meal on campus on April 29. This will begin the process leading to the demolition of the old cafeteria. Matthew Mancha, business and anthropology major, would like to see healthier options on the menu. “I like Taco Bell, but we need more nutritional value,” he said. Mancha suggested that a Subway restaurant would be a great choice on campus. “They better bring Taco Bell back,” said Amy Dickens, who is studying to become a preschool teacher. Dickens relies on the convenience of the fast food on campus. “It’s cost effective,” she said. Odila Andaya, manager of Taco Bell said that she will miss her job, friends and students. “I’ve worked here for three years,” she said. Although Andaya is prepared to move on, she feels bad that she will no longer be working in the upbeat environment of the college. Despite the sadness of leaving, Jose De La Cruz, Taco Bell employee of three years, is excited about the new building. He says he’ll be fine as he already has a second job. “Come visit me at Panda Express,” he said with a smile. Ann Banh, CC’s employee of four years, says that their contract is up and she doesn’t know if she will return. “I’ll come back,” she said. “If we start a new contract.” Although the old building is soon to be demolished, Ceja said that the new cafeteria will offer full services, especially if bidders such as Starbucks and The Coffee Bean decide to sign a contract..

Campus News | May 3, 2010

Protesting taxes at tea party AIMEE MUNN JESSICA VASQUEZ


hile procrastinators were making a last-minute attempt to turn in their taxes, tax protestors gathered on the corner of Day Creek and Foothill to make their voices heard. The April 15 protest brought together not only conservative tea party demonstrators but also attracted libertarians, high school students and politically neutral but concerned citizens. “This is a public outreach to make it known that we’re asking Sacramento and Washington for a smaller limited government,” said Laura Boatright, official


Laura Boatright is the official organizer of Tea Party movement in the Inland Empire.

organizer of the Inland Empire’s Tea Party movement. Protestors, some dressed as historical political figures of yesteryear’s Tea Party,  lined both sides of Foothill and displayed their individual gripes on homemade posters and signs. Instead of making rude gestures, onlookers took pictures and honked their horns in support of the protest.  “We see [the current] taxes as theft and immoral,” said Paul Darr representative of Libertarians in support of the Tea Party movement. “We’re for cutting taxes in different ways and spending governmental money in smarter means.” The collective intention for this community gathering was to voice the right of personal financial freedom and to oppose the projected health care situation.  “We are losing our freedom to spend our money the way we want to because of the government takeover. The government is too intrusive in people’s lives and is taking care of too many people,” said Gaye Smith a Chaffey graduate.  “We’ve been ignored, we have a voice,” said Marsha Tonner, one of the demonstrators.  A main concern of many protestors is the provision for the elderly in the health bill. Noticing governmental deductions from one’s paycheck is something that workers of all ages feel. “My paycheck is being depleted. I am against Obamacare. Some sort of regulating mandate isn’t the right thing to institute. It is not constitutional,” said  local student Matthew Toth, 19. Despite being below the voting age, high school student Joanna Vrotosos, 17 wanted in on the action, “I know I’m young,” she said, “but I am

aware of what’s going on, and I want my voice heard.” Paul Schrader, candidate for San Bernardino sheriff, was there to support protestors and listen to their concerns at the local government level. “I am here to let people know what I stand for… transparency and fiscal responsibility.” The efficacy of these concerned citizens will be revealed in the upcoming November election.  For details about the Tea Party movement visit :


Todd Reid pleas for fewer taxes.

Former student artist returns to the US VIRGINIA LUCERO


on TV Nishi Nippon. He hopes to return to the United States in two years. Nori graduated in 1993 with an AA in photography.

orikazu (Nori) Kosuge, a former Chaffey College alumni returned to the Inland Empire for his art exhibition. The exhibit was held at the Claremont Forum on Sunday, April 25. While here, he also conducted workshops to teach the form of paper-cutting. Nori is an accomplished artist in the medium of paper-cutting. Paper-cutting is an art form which began in Japan in the late 1950s. It is a form of silhouette, using one sheet of black paper and cutting out the delicate design with an exactor knife. The final product is an intricate design which can be anything from a portrait to a famous landmark. His pieces sell for up to $600 each. Nori flew back to Japan on Friday, April PHOTO COURTESY NORI KOSUGE 30.  He will continue exhibiting his art Nori Kosuge surrounded by his there and is scheduled to be interviewed3/30/10 3:17 PM Page 1 CSUSB_4.9X7.5_Chaffey_041910.qxd

paper-cutting students

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Sports | May 3, 2010

Panthers playing in the playoffs JEFF RANSON


n the way to the playoffs as the 2010 Foothill Conference champions the Panthers stomped Antelope Valley, 21-4 on April 29. In a game that featured 21 runs, on 18 hits, and just one error, the Panthers exposed Valley’s pitching staff. The game was relatively close throughout the first three innings 3-3. Panther freshman hurler Jeremy Weber settled down and began to exhibit great command of all of his pitches by the start of the fourth inning. It was the bottom of the fourth when the Panther offense exploded. Led by a Christopher Truitt walk, the Panthers produced five runs on six hits, running the score up to 8-3. Chaffey scored four more runs on four hits in the fifth inning, giving the Panthers a nine-run cushion. After giving up a triple, which resulted in one run in the six inning, Weber was removed for freshman reliever Berry Matthew, who finished the last three innings without giving up a run. The Panthers had a very productive eighth, led by freshman outfielder Ryan Cunningham’s three-run homer that helped generate a seven-run inning, putting the game out of reach in front of a enthusiastic home crowd. Chaffey will host the first round of the Foothill Conference Playoffs on May 7 and 8. The matchups have yet to be determined.

Berry Matthew winds up in relief of starter Jeremy Weber to finish the 21-4 victory over Antelope Valley College.



Daniel Hall is all out on the way home to score in the fifth inning.


Volume 20, Issue 14 (May 3, 2010)  

Volume 20, Issue 14 (May 3, 2010) issue of The Breeze

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