Volume XXIV Issue 6 November 19, 1996
Trent faculty strike s
Chronicle staff president of TUFA, was confident that a strike as faculty at other Ontario universities. It also be affected by the strike. Students will face the
could be averted. wants to protect retirement incomes from infla- blunt of the blow.
"We are hopeful to resolve this situation in tion, and to get a bigger share of the budget. "I think that duo to economic times, nobody
Trent classes at Durham were cancelled on time so that services to students will not bo Throughout the 1980s, the percentage of the should bo striking," said Karen Muller, a
Monday when faculty at Trent University went affected," he said. university’s operating budget allocated to full- Certified General Accounting (COA) Trent stu-
on strike. In a memo, Leonard W. Coholly, president time faculty salaries remained within the 42 to dent. "It’s terrible when people are trying to get
The strike affects 65 to 70 students here at and vice-chancellor of Trent, assured students 43 per cent range. Despite a temporary dip in more than what’s available in the system right
the University Centre. thai ho too was confident the strike could be 1990-91, this level was maintained until 1993, now. They should be happy that they have a job
"Up to now we were not sure," said Tony avoided. when Bob Rae’s "social contract" came into because there arc so many people unemployed
Rahilly, director of the Durham University "The university will do everything possible effect. Since then, the union says, much of the that can take their jobs instantaneously."
Centre, "but we got news that they will cancel to resolve this situation through a negotiated set- Rae and Harris cutbacks have been taken out of With a possible extension of the school year,
all classes for the duration of the strike." tlement to avoid a strike," he said. the faculty share of the budget, and now the per- Rahilly is confident that an agreement will be
On Oct. 6, the Trent administration ended Unfortunately, Fcketc and Conolly’s opti- centage has fallen to 40 per cent. reached in the near future.
negotiations with the Trent University Faculty mism was misplaced. The administration was offering a three-year "Both sides are optimistic that there will be a
Association (TUFA) which has been without a Heavy negotiations were held over the week- collective agreement, and a voluntary early quick resolution to the strike," said Rahilly.
contract since July 1. end to resolve the dispute. retirement program. "Trent will work very hard to ensure that stu-
A few days before the deadline, John Fekele, TUFA wants its members to be paid the same Not only the faculty and administration will dents do not lose their year."
BY HEATHER VOLUCK
More than 90 students were honored for their acade-
Bronze medallist mic achievement at the college’s annual scholarship cer-
emony, Nov. 8.
About 60 companies in the area donated the awards
attends volleyball to students for academic excellence.
More than 300 students, faculty, donors, family and
home openers friends gathered together for a celebration of hard work
Please see rewarded.
Gary Polonsky, president of Durham College, told
Sports the crowd Durham will always honor moments like
page 16 Last year’s ceremony was held on the day Polonsky
said he announced some "tough restructuring deci-
He said he believes the college this year is more vital
"We (the college) have added new programs such as
computer programmer and computer science technolo-
gy. We have grown by 3.3 per cent. We have modu-
larized a lot of our programs and have introduced a stu-
dent code of conduct. We have also launched the
Durham University Centre."
He said the college will also be launching its $12-
million fundraising campaign this winter.
"Durham College is moving forward by tackling the
marketplace on its terms," he said.
"We are helping our communities who drive our
employers to compete."
Bonnie Ginter-Brown opened the ceremony by rec-
ognizing the students’ achievements and the donors
After the presentation of scholarship awards, Valeric
Burden, vice-president of public relations and promo-
underground tions for the DCSA, congratulated the students and
thanked the donors.
with ’Zines : :
She asked students to "recognize Durham College’s
involvement and sincere attitude in offering you quality
^ award presented by John
^.:: Photo by Heather Vollick
Please see SItal Bailey received the top award for technology. CoSteel Burden also asked students to determine what acad-
LASCO donated the White, co-odlnator emic excellence means to them and how it has shaped
Entertainment for food & drug and environmental program. their lives.
page 9 Please see page 6 for names of recipients She thanked the donors for investing in students.
"It is tills type of recognition that will fuel us for
another year of excellence."
2 The Chronicle, November 19, 1996
face higher D C looks at Pickering
for future camp us site
BY STEVE WHITE
Chronicle staff ranked the site second, behind land just For example, it will consider how easy it
Chronicle staff across the street on the northeast corner of will be to walk from one end of the campus
Oshawa Transit riders will Durham College has decided to hire a Taunton and Brock Road. to the other. The college is also concerned
face higher fares effective private consulting firm to look into land in The land ie the college’s first choice about a railway line that runs through the
Dec. 1. Pickering where a new campus might be because it is ready to be serviced. The property.
A ten-cent increase in all built. neighboring lot might not be ready for The college is assuming it won’t have to
fares means student fares will The land is on the southeast comer of another 12 years. The college may not build buy the land because it is owned by the
increase from $1.25 to $1.35. Taunton and Brock Road. College president for another 10 years, when it can afford to, provincial government. The government
Monthly passes will rise from Gary Polonsky urged the board of governors but it wants land available. bought the the land several years ago to
$42.50 to $45. at last Wednesday’s meeting to act now "The land is fabulous in both sites," build the town of Seaton. That plan fell
Norm Tweedle, Oshawa because the land is in an area with potential Polonsky said. through and the land has been undeveloped
Transit manager said contin- for large-scale development. The school is hoping to get between 125 since.
uing cuts in transit subsidies The college will use the land to build a and 150 acres of land. The main campus in "Nobody has ever said that the govern-
by the province prompted the campus, but not for several years. Oshawa is on about 115 acres. ment will give us the land...I’m operating
move. "It is in the shadow of Metro Toronto, One of the reasons that the consulting under the assumption because the govern-
"We had been under the and it is inevitable that sooner or later the firm is being hired is because the shape of ment would have to give us the money to
impression that 1996 level of land will be gone," Polonsky said. the land has changed since it was first eval- buy it, and then we would simply give it
subsidies would continue into The board agreed to hire the firm that uated eight years ago. But Polonsky said back," Polonsky said.
1997," Tweedle said. checked out the land, along with 10 other that the school is more concerned with The consulting firm will begin its study
Cuts in provincial subsi- sites, eight years ago. whether the land is appropriate for the col- immediately and will likely have it ready
dies have been made over the In its original evaluation, the firm lege. after the new year.
past three years and Tweedle
says more cuts are expected.
Transportation advised the
OTC it can expect a $230,000
RPN grads of nursing program can get certificate
reduction in its 1997 operat- BY STEVE WHITE
ing subsidy to $1.2 million. Chronicle staff Before the decision, some from a three-year program), would be available when they
The increase was one of students were unsure if they and registered practical nurses reached the unapproved part of
several ideas discussed at the Registered practical nurses would be able to receive certifi- (those who had graduated from the program.
Oshawa Transit who graduate from the commu- cation because they were a one-year program.) The Micki Walters, director of
Commission’s executive com- nity nursing program will now admitted to a program that board asked for the ministry’s Health and Human Studies,
mittee meeting. I be able to receive a certificate. had not been approved by the approval in October last year. said that if the board had not
Other options included The Durham College board Ministry of Education and But, the ministry decided to voted in favor of the program,
extending service into of governors will allow the col- Training. separate the proposal into two registered practical nurses
Courtice and, reducing ser- lege to offer separate certifi- The original program pro- separate certificates - a com- could finish the program, but
vice in Oshawa during off- cate programs for both regis- posal was expected to be
peak hours. munity nursing certificate for would not receive a certificate.
tered nurses and registered offered to both registered nurs- registered nurses, which the "They were aware of that
practical nurses. es (those who had graduated college offered this year, and a when they came in, though,"
separate program for regis- she said.
tered practical nurses, which Revisions were made were
had to be revised before it to: reduce the number of hours
could be offered. in the course, add crisis
The college’s department of response and case manage-
health and human studies ment classes and change the
made the modifications sug- admission requirements.
gested by the ministry, and The course was reduced to
submitted it to the 299 hours. It will be offered
board. both as full-time (one semes-
Throughout the summer, ter) and part-time to reach
the college received many tele- nurses who are unemployed
phone calls from registered and employed.
practical nurses requesting a Applicants must have active
program for them as well. nursing experience within the
Because the first part of last five years, have a CPR cer-
each program is similar, both tificate and must complete a
groups of nurses, were allowed DC health assessment form,
to enrol, in hopes that the sep- including current immuniza-
arate certificate program tion status.
-Up FRONT. The Chronicle, November 19, 1996 3
Conference angers OPS E U
14 DC staff attend information technology
.. . conference in Arizona
BYSHAWNSIMPSON of a grant from the Ontario , . . and . . ..
QV CU’AIWM OTXffOCirVK.T WI-- .
The money for the trip, Youroukis said,
fi.1--i...;- ir-...-^.-r ,--1 ^r- .1
^ . Training
- . . . .
be "used to replace faculty throughout the
Chronicle staff______________ was taken from the teachers’ professional Adjustment Board. The provincial board, college system."
development fund, used by members of he said, funds special projects such as the The technology, Nichols said, is on the
A technology conference in Phoenbi, each department at the college to upgrade Phoenix conference "with the objective of leading edge, including interactive video,
Arizona has some members of the programs. The trip to Phoenix, she said, creating multimedia courseware for distance education and other technology
Durham College teachers’ union up in depleted the supply of money for profes- trades and apprentices." designed to improve teaching techniques
arms. sional development. She said some pro- "If it was $90,000, it would be scan- at the college; it isn’t intended to replace
Last week, 14 faculty, administration grams, like nursing, were denied needed dalous," Polonsky. said. faculty aa the union suspects.
and support staff from DC attended a funding. Nichols said that in terms of the pro- "Our most important resource is our
five-day information technology confer- "It was all very cloak-and-dagger," fessional development ftind most direc- human resource," Nicols said. "If we don’t
ence in Phoenix. The cost of the trip, Youroukis said, "I don’t understand. I’m tors have already submitted their continually develop our human resource
according to chief steward Angie confused. I don’t know why it was such a requests for the year. No one was denied then we’re not going to have anything
Youroukis of the Ontario Public Service secret. I thought there were no secrets their requests, she said. Some depart- worthwhile."
Employees Union (OPSEU) local 364, is and no surprises at Durham College." ments needed less funding this year Nichols added that this is also in the
$90,000. Nichols said she wasn’t sure where the Nichols said, they may have paid more best interest of the students. It will help
Michelle Nichols, vice-president of union came up with the figure of $90,000. towards the trip to Phoenix than others. them be successful, leam additional skills
pOBt-aecondary education, said the cost is "If we only had $90,000," Nichols said. Polonsky said there is still enough and help them get a job.
only about $22,640. "The actual cost is (about) $22,640 and money in the professional development The memo from the union also noted
"People are very up in arms about it," that covers everything; transportation, fund for future requests. that a follow-up trip is planned to
Youroukis said. "Here we are in the eco- meals, accommodations, tuition fees, get- In a memo to OPSEU members dated Oklahoma in the spring for the same 14
nomic climate that we’re in...we’re look- ting to and from the hotel, and all that Nov. 5 from Peter McKeracher, president delegates; Nichols denied the trip to
ing at layoffs and then we’ve got 14 people stuff." of local 364, the union said it is concerned Oklahoma.
going down to the sunny south for a vaca- DC president Gary Polonsky said that that the technology the 14-member dele- Polonsky has written the union a letter
tion for a week to the tune of $90,000." about $9.400 of the $22,640 was paid out gation will bring back to the college will addressing their concerns.
Resource centre changes namCy but not its function
BY FRED HANLAN general misconception that the centre organizes jobs for On campus, the centre, at the request of instructors,
Chronicle staff_____________________ students. provides three class presentations. The first covers
The centre does however arrange for employers to what’s happening in the labor market. The second con-
Although the name has changed the game remains hold job interviews on campus. A recent session centrates on developing a skills profile, while the third
the same for the Career and Employment Centre. involved Celestica, a high-technology company that focusses the students on preparing for a job interview.
Until August 1996, the Centre was known as the manufactures printed circuit boards. During the presentation Paisley said graduates are
Career Resource Centre, but the name was changed to "We’re a bridge between students and employers," told to expect more part-time, contract and temporary
better reflect the centre’s function. Paisley said. The centre provides one-on-one assistance work. Full-time jobs are rare BO graduates must be flex-
Angie Paisley, Career and Employment Officer with to students who need help writing resumes and cover ible. However the outlook is not all doom anA gloom.
the centre, says their function is not to guarantee jobs letters. Updated binders in the centre list part-time "For people who enjoy variety and challenge, now is
for Durham graduates. work available for current students and full-time work the perfect time to graduate," Paisley said of the job
"We don’t place students. We advertise jobs. Ws pre- for graduates. There ia also a fax service available plus market. Job leads coming into the centre are up 130 per
pare the student for the workplace," Paisley said of the a 24-hourjob hotline. cent compared to five years ago.
Your Minds... My lines
Profes s ional Body
V o m i ts;LEVEI
OshAWA CENTRE LOWER
DuphAMs BEST sdECTioiN of :
^^^nicCelbcriiis F DO/ E S
SiNqks & dEcks pARAprlERNAll’A
Dungeons & Dragons
ANd OT^ER RolE-plAyiNq QAMES
COMICS, T-shiRTS, DOSTERS, Models
ANd All kiNds of COOLsTuffI
4 The Chronicle, November 19, 1996
TTw Chronteto Is published by the Applied Arta Dhrelon of Durham
College, 2000 SImcoe St. North. Oshawa, Ontario L1H 7L7,721-
2000 Ext. 3068, as a training vehicle tor students enrolled In jouf-
nalltm and advertising and as a campus now» medium.
Publlihor: Margirtt Scott
EdItor-fn-ChltC Qwld Row
Ad maiuger: Bill M*rr1ott
Many see them as undesirable, the dregs of
society. They often live in run- down housing
or living on the streets. We have words for
people like tliem. Loafer, good-for-nothing,
The truth is these people are part of soci-
ety’s lower class, the underprivileged. They
need help from those of us who have some-
thing to spare, even if it’s only a few pennies.
A few pennies from all of us can go a long way.
If you aren’t able to make a donation to an
Going home can be an adventure
organization that helps disadvantaged people,
volunteering with the organization can help.
But as a society, we don’t realize this. We
The best fun... could be in your own back yard
don’t make donations on a regular basis. The down to the Market to go to At-- best restaurant in town.
-I---- 2.- 1.1- »^1_-A
*^l--^ __*.--*. A--.
sad reality is that we try to sweep these unde- A few months ago, I had the privilege of going on vacation Zack’s is a mix of the ’50s and ’90s. It has all the appeal and
sirables under the carpet for most of the year. in my own home town, Ottawa. I know this must sound odd, food of the ’50s and the prices of the ’90s!
It takes a holiday like Easter, Thanksgiving, but it can be done. But Zack’s has such great food and atmosphere that you
or especially Christmas for us to take notice of When visiting our nation’s capital, most people eventu- usually have to wait two hours for a table.
the dire need of the underprivileged. ally stumble onto the Byward Market. Right beside this restaurant is The Blue Cactus. Walk in
Simcoe Hall Settlement House runs the The Market is a summer extravaganza with many things for a drink while you’re waiting for your table next door.
Christmas drive from the beginning of to see and do. While it is open year round, it gets awfully This bar is laid back and friendly, attracting a mixture of
November to the end of December. In that two cold for the vendors as well as the people shopping. So the yuppie businessmen and Ottawa U students as well as the
month period, donations are up 50 per cent best time to go is in the summer. regulars.
over other times of the year. And when the The best place to start would be the various shops and If you are thinking of visiting Ottawa during the winter,
United Way has had to cut the amount of vendors that dot the area. The streets are crowded with the best time to go is February. The annual Winterlude or
money it distributes due to an inability to meet tourists, street musicians and vendors. Vendors with fresh Bal de Neige is a week-long party filled with activities for
fundraising targets, that is quite a substantial flower dot the comers and buskers entertain while you shop. everyone in the family. You can skate along the Rideau
increase. But it is an increase that needs to be You can buy anything from fresh veggies to fresh clothes. Canal, the longest skating rink in the world, or go to Hog’s
constant. You’ll find the usual flea market fare as well as upscale Back Bay to enjoy the ice sculptures. Artists come from all
We have to ask ourselves why it takes a hol- shops with prices to match. You can find hemp clothing and over the world to build these wonders in ice. There are
iday for us to see. Is it from the goodness of tattoo parlors, right next door to the Bay and Ralph Lauren. games, competitions and a maze made of ice, that is tricky
our hearts that we donate only at certain Down on the Market, you can never go hungry, whether to get out of.
times of the year? Or is it that at holiday time, you are looking for a quick bite or dinner for the family. As for the night life in Ottawa, there are really only two
we feel guilty; guilty that we haven’t done our There are the little Italian cheese shops, places to find rareareas to go. There are plenty of bars near or in the Market;
part, so we try to make up for it? When we’re and exotic meats, and the French pastry shops for dessert. Yukatan’s: The Official Liquor Stand , On Tap and Stoney’s
in the malls, doing our Christmas shopping There are also cafes, both outdoor and indoor. appeals to the Ottawa U crowd, while Carleton boasts its
and we see the wheelchair-bound children jin- Students from the University of Ottawa flock to Danny’s own pub on campus.
gling their sleigh bells at the Salvation Army for the tasty and cheap soups and sandwiches. And who can If you are a little more adventurous and prefer French
collection bubbles, do we donate only because forget the poutine! speaking company, you can travel across the Ottawa River
we feel pity? Or maybe we just want to give Last, but not least, is the Beaver Tail Shop. Everyone to Hull, which has a strip of bars on the Promenade.
them enough to scrape by so we can brush must eat a beaver tail while strolling the Market. Also Chalemars, The Ozone and City Club are hot spots but be
them aside until the next holiday? referred to as "elephant ears", these scrumptious pastries prepared to pay hefty cover charges.
Whatever the reason, it reflects poorly on a are filled with any flavor imaginable. My favorite is cinna- While it used to be the place to party until the wee hours
society that takes notice only during the holi- mon and sugar. This sweet concoction is sprinkled over a of the morning, the city of Hull has cut the bar hours back
day season. The fact that people are under- warmed pastry and goes best with hot chocolate. to 1 a.m. from the regular 3 a.m. to keep the rowdiness
privileged does not go away simply because we Next on the list of sights are the Parliament Buldings. down.
give during the holiday season. They are These majestic buildings are surrounded by statues and The next time you travel back to your home town or even
underprivileged throughout the year, and we monuments of the many past leaders of the nation. to the place that you live now, take a moment to look
should be doing our part to help them out not Sitting on Diefenbaker’s lap seems to be popular with the around. The best fun in the world could be in your own back
just in April, October and December, but kids, while Queen Victoria looks very regal. The newest yard.
January to December, 365 days a year. statue in the collection is Queen Elizabeth sitting on her
horse. It was just erected this summer. Melynda Beaupre
After all of the hard work of taking pictures, travel back
T Durham College
Reporters: Stephen Bagnell, Michelle Bailey,
Sarah Bayus, Melinda Beaupre, Rob Burbidge,
Kirn Churchill, Fred Hanlan, Roy Hyde, Mandy
Jackson, Chris Keuken, Jennifer Matyczak, Mike
Mills, Stephanie Morgan. Tim Paradls, Brad
Peters, Darren Pethick, Lana Price, Gwen Ramlal,
The Chronic!* Is published by the Applied Arts Division of Durham College,
2000 SImcoe Street North, Oshawa, Ontario L1H 7L7. (905) 721-2000 Ext.
Advertising Sales: Sean Adderley, Mamie Baird,
Jennifer Hartley, Una Bonta, Tamara Boyes,
Matthew Brown, Jodle Chan, Casey Christie,
Katherine Clarke. Kelly Conley, Kevin De Wilde,
Jennifer Dean, MIchele Falzon, Adrian Greco,
Sandra Gale, Caroline Grenier, Richard Griffiths,
Elizabeth Schillings, Shawn SImpson, Aaron 3068, as a training vehicle (or students enrolled in journalism and advertising Mark Hindson. Samantha Hoskins, Katerina
Smith, BJ Sturman, Paul Tralnor. Heather Vollick, courses and as a campus news medium. Opinions expressed are not neces- KoumI, Brian Lemleux, Darren Maglnley, Allsqn
Steve White. sarily those of the administration of the college or the Durham College Board Martin, Don Matheson, Jennifer More, Angela
of Governors. The Chronicle Is also a member of the Powers, John Rawbon. Patrick Rutter, Curtis
Ontario Community Newspaper Association. Shannon, Andrea Smith, Joanna Van Dyke.
Cartoon by: John Rawbon
Publisher: Margaret Scott EdItor-ln-ChIrt; Gerald Rose CorrulUng editor: Qlnny Colling Photography dllor: Ray Blomma Ad mwyr: Bill Merriott T»chnlc«l contulfnt; Robin Pereira, Al Foumler, Pam Colmar
OPINION The Chronicle, November 19, 1996 5
Ol d guys in the hall To the editor:
If Clair Roxburgh and her stu-
dent council were as concerned
about the rising cost of education
aa they are about their liberal
It ’s a big are the group of students who
strike fear into the hearts of
all young college people.
around unattended through
the college and the classrooms,
is far more diabolical than you
We’re THE OLD GUYS IN would ever imagine. We are
come of all these old people
polluting your young minds
with common sense and life
experience will be, but I can
rhetoric and political posturing,
they would put some substance
behind their gestures and do
something about DC’s burden-
THE HALL! here to engage you in conver- warn you to run as fast as your some student fees.
scan/ We are the ones who make s a t i o n .
first-time instructors shake, Ingenious,
because we actually read the isn’t it?
l e g s
w i 1 1
The Durham College Student
Association is hypocritical as it
funds its own services and pro-
newspaper. We annoy instruc- Rik Davie
tors to no end because we were you realiz-
there when the event they are ing it, you
discussing happened. My God, will begin
y o u
grams by relentlessly increasing
student fees, and then denies the
college this same right. How can
the hyperbole of student leaders
beyond we liked Jim Morrison before to speak to us, in class or
he was dead! maybe just a polite nod in the
Is it a plot, you ask, putting hall. Before you know it you
all these old people in our will have begun to speak to
ever hear this phrase used in
casual conversation: "when I
wao a boy."
We are a dangerous influ-
like Roxburgh be taken seriously,
complaining "students cannot
afford a 10-16 per cent tuition
hike" while gouging students a
DC walls classrooms to make us look people the same age as your
bad? Of course it’s a plot. Get parents on a regular basis.
with it people. And, as if this wasn’t bad
We’re here to give you a enough, some us will begin to
ence. You will begin to see
people older than you as nor-
mal people. I’m not saying we
are. I’m saying you’ll see us
sum equivalent to almost 20 per
cent of the cost of enrolment? By
charging a $244 student fee, our
elected council not only demon-
taste of just how badly life pass on bits of our own experi- that way! strates the students’ ability to
I’m 43 years old and I’m sucks out there in the world ences to you. You’ll begin to So be careful before you pay more for education, it implies
back at school. No, I’m not on beyond these halls, (yes, there relate to people older than you start a polite conversation a willingness to do so.
parole and I didn’t lose a bet. is a world out there, no matter are! (Lab rats have died from with one of us. A new insight Durham representatives cer-
Yes, I have better things to do how many news reports to the less!) into things could creep into tainly have "sent a message to
with my time. contrary you’ve heard.) Now, you tell me, what kind your mind, and then where the provincial government," a
I came back because I want You don’t even have to talk of an evil mind dreamed up would you be? message contrary to the October
to be a journalist. I have to us to find out about life after this plot? What can its pur- You may even begin to real- 26 Day of Action facade.
always been full of crap, but I college. Just look at us. It’s pose be? To give us all a well- ize that there is a very good Roxburgh acknowledges "there
have decided, at this late stage pretty plain we’ve been some- rounded view of the world? reason why young people don’t are limits to what students can
in my life, to turn pro. But where awful! No, that makes simple sense, trust old people. There is a afford." Limits which her own
that doesn’t explain the rest of The main danger in the and these intricate plots rarely shortage of old people, and council has ignored, and exceed-
us. You know who I mean; presence of all these old peo- make simple sense. we’re the recruiters. ed.
you’ve seen us in the halls. We ple, like myself, wandering I’m not sure what the out- Well, see you in the hall.
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6 The Chronicle, November 19, 1996
Oshawa honors vets College remembers
the times of war
BY FRED HANLAN
BY FRED HANLAN Chronicle staff tion, read the poem In
Chronicle staff Flanders Fields.
A ceremony to mark College president Gary
A crowd of about 1,000 people gathered at Remembrance Day was held Polonsky spoke of his experi-
Memorial Park in downtown Oshawa on Nov. 11 to at Durham College on Nov. 11. ence as a young medical stu-
remember those Canadians killed in the First In addition a wreath was dent treating patients with
World War, the Second World War and the Korean laid at Memorial Park on phosphorus burns.
War. behalf of the DCSA. The patients "had to live
The event began at 10:30 with a parade from Kevin Jonea, vice-president their entire lives in a bath
the armouries to Memorial Park. Cadets, Royal student affairs, said that because they had been pel-
Canadian Legion and Ontario Regiment members whenever Nov. 11 falls on a letized by phosphorus bombs
in the parade were joined by three armored vehi- weekday, the college holds a and they would ignite if
cles and a 1942 Chevrolet staff car donated by the ceremony in the gymnasium. exposed to air,"
Oahawa Aeronautical, Military and Industrial At 11 a.m. the entire college Polonsky also read head-
Museum. fell silent for one minute to lines from a framed front page
Alex Knight, a second-year Electronic honor the memory of those of the Globe and Mail dated
Engineering Technology student, presented a who died in both world wars Oct. 12, 1939, saying, ’That’s
wreath on behalf of the Durham College Student and the Korean conflict, the stuff on which we were
Association. In the gym, the moment of raised."
"It’s very impressive." Knight said of the gath- silence was followed by a Tammy Snow, a second-
ered crowd. bugler playing reveille. year entertainment adminis-
A moment of silence followed the wreath pre- Then Clair Roxburgh, pres- tration student, sang 0
sentations. ident of the student associa- Canada to conclude the event.
After the bugler played the last post, the cool,
sunny morning calm was shattered by the sound of
the firing party.
Oshawa Mayor Nancy Diamond gave a brief The Roval Canadian Legion’s poppy campaign
speech followed by Oshawa MPP Jerry Ouellette funds are used for:
and MP Ivan Groae.
The event closed with a parade from Memorial 1. Assistance to ex-service medical research.
Park to the armouries on Simcoe Street personnel and their dependents. 4. Day care centres, meals-on-
This year marks the 70th anniversary of the 2. Low rental housing and care wheels, transportation and related
Royal Canadian Legion’s branch 43 on Simcoe facilities for elderly or disabled services.
Street South. Photo by Fred Hanlan persons and their dependents 5. Cost of poppies, wreaths
Student Alex Knight holds college wreath. 3. Medical appliances and and supplies.
^imSIJCS OF CANAPA^&BS
First Worid War Second World War Kpreq
- 628,736 Canadians served -1,031,902 Canadian men and 49,963 women served - 26.791 Canadians served
-66,573 died -44,927 died -516 died
-138,166 were wounded - 53,145 were wounded -1.558 were wounded
- 2,818 were taken prisoner of war
-175 merchant seamen died by enemy action
- 8,271 were taken prisoner of war - 33 were taken prisoner of war
-1,146 merchant seamen died by enemy action
Scholarship award winners
Access A Sidllii Christine Shaw Business Admin, Accounting-Yearil Food & Beverage Management-Year 1 Gregory Giles
Diana Murray Interior Design-Year 2 Karen Johnson Judith Grant Civil Engineering, Technology-Year 1
Pre-Business/Pre-Applied Arts Robert Burbidgo Business Admin, Accounting-Year 2 Law & Security Administration-Year 1 Kevin Taylor
Yvonna Zajaczkowski Journalism-Year 1 Cynthia Aahton Special Achievement Electronic Engineering Tech -Year 1
Pro-Health Shawn Simpson Business Admin, Human Resources- Lori Gorgerat Brent Howe
Daniel Neveu Journalism-Year 1 Yearl Community Services Electronic Engineering Tech -Year 2
Pro-Technology Celia Durst Marylynn Bmale Jennifer Ward Alan Schaubel
Lambroa Bilalie Public Relations-Year I Business Admin, Human Resources- Community Services Environmental Technology-Year 1
Highest achievement in one of: Valeria Burden Year 2 MicheUe Keat Jason English
Science and Communicationa Public Relations-Year 2 Sean Chambers Law and Security Administration Environmental Technology-Year 2
Science and Math Jennifer Humphries Business Admin, Info. Systems-Year 1 Samantha Mountain Shaelynne Ondrovdk
Math and Communications Public Relations-Year 2 Philip Tielemana Law and Security Administration Food and Drug Technology-Year I
Line Parker Ashley Cloas Business Admin, Info. Systems-Year 2 Health nd H..m«n BtiidiM Robert VanBuskirk
Pre-Busmcga/Pre-Applied Arts Entertainment Administration-Year I Janet Cisrk MyraVennard Food and Drug Technology-Year 2
Bob Hogan Kimberly Boomhouwer Business Admin, Marketing-Year 1 Health and Human Studies* Connie Watt
Pre-Technology Sports Administration-Year 1 Craig Campbell Theresa Eyman Food and Drug Technology-Year 2
Laura Irwin Paul Law Business Admin, Marketing-Year 2 Nursing-Year I Robert-Scott Recoskie
Level IV Communication Sports Administration-Year 2 Kristina Churchill Carol McMichaal Mechanical Engineering Technology-
Rebecca Garvey Angela Rekar Business Admin, Marketing-Year 2 Nursing-Year 1 Year 1
Level IV Mathematics Legal Administration-Year 1 Patrick O’Neill Jonathan Newman Ken Jorgensen
Beverly Anderson Sharon Small Business Admin, Management -Year 1 Nursing-Year 2 Mechanical Engineering Technology’
Pro-Health Legal Administration-Year 2 AntonloVaccarelIa Dorothy Kam Year2
Special achievements Special Achievement Business Admin, Nursing-Year 2 David Faustino
Wayne Collins, Access and Skills JetfCowley Operations Management-Year 2 Stephanie Chambers Mechtronlcs Technology-Year 2
Arts and AdrnlntBtratlon Arts and Administration Barbara Feddema Human Services Counsellor-Year 1 Douglas Yandt
Miriam Herti Heather Vollidt OtTics Administration-Year 1 Special Achievement Civil Engineering Technician-Year 1
Arts and Administration* Arts and Administration Special Achievement Susan Boiko Jason Brown
Julie Voillancourt BmilnmHAiimlnlntrntInn Nicole Boivin Nursing Electronic Engineering Technician’
Arts and Administration-Year 1 Patricia Taylor Business Kolly Voskamp Yearl
Janiee Greer Business Administration* rnmmnnltv Hf-i-v^a Health and Human Studies Shawn Dawson
Arts and Administration-Year 2 David JeweII Elaino Thornhill Top^»](f)^gy Mechanical Engineering Technician’
Casey Christie Business Administration-Year 1 Community Services Sital Bailoy Yearl
Advertising Administration-Year 1 Rebecca Polak Louise Corby Technology* Daron Twaddle
Robert Koslowski Business Administration-Year 2 Dental Hygiene Micbelle Denard Mechtronlcs Engineering Technician’
Gonora! Arts and Science-Year 1 Jennifer Loppard Debra Strantzas Technology-Year 1 Yoarl
Pamela Silver Business Administration-Year 2 Dental Hygiene Terri Eggert Lawrence Jsgol
Graphic Design-Year 1 Philip Koatoa Kathryn Chambers Technology-Year 1 Technology
Steve Valentim Business Administration-Year 2 Early Childhood Education-Year 1 Cheryl Loiiihman Tim Lance
Graphic Design-Year 2 Brian Korr Cassandra Moore Technology-Year 2 Food and Drug Technology
Jennifer Norria Business Admin, Accounting-Year 1 Food & Beverage Management-Year 1 Jncquolino McGrath
Interior Design-Year 1 Shannon Hall Jacques Dovin Tochnology.Year 2 Highest Ranking Award Winnera
CAMPUS The Chronicle, November 19, 1996 7
D ental exams offere d to public last up to three hours, but once cent graduation rate, which is
BY GWEN RAMLAL the students start getting a feel rare," Underwood said. "The rate
Chronicle staff for things, the appointments will usually lies between 80 and 90
go much faster and they may see per cent."
up to three patients a day," said The class is relatively small
Where can you get your teeth Underwood. and there is more than enough
thoroughly examined for just There are currently 24 stu- assistance around if needed.
$10? Try the Durham College dents in the program, so when "The teacher-student ratio is
dental hygiene clinic. the clinics starts running, up to good, so if you require extra help,
Starting at the end of 24 patients will be seen daily. the teachers are always avail-
November, adults can get their "The students are in charge of able," said Angela, a hygiene
teeth checked for only $10 and soliciting for their own clients," student.
children can get checked for $5. said Underwood. The students After graduation, finding a
The cost is to cover the expenses place posters around the city and job in the dental hygiene field
of disposable items such as campus and also put ads in the may be rather difficult.
charts, gauze, and any other paper. There is an abundance of
items that can be thrown out Performing these services is a hygiene graduates and only a
after the visit. requirement to pass the hygiene small number of jobs.
Karen Underwood, a dental program. If the student is lucky and
hygiene professor, said the clinic "Each student is required to does find a job, the starting wage
is run entirely by the students, have a certain amount of compe- can range anywhere from $20 to
supervised by a dentist and tencies completed," Underwood $30 per hour.
licensed hygienists. said. "We grade clearly on what It all depends on the location
"The students do a really we see and it is (the grading) though. Larger cities tend to
thorough examination," done on the work they do on offer higher pay.
Underwood said, patients." The students are still practis-
They are supervised by staff ’The program is very academ- Liz Fallon practises her techniques on fellow hygiene ing their techniques before tak-
to safeguard against any ically challenging because it is student Susan McKlnlay, before taking on real patients. ing on real patients.
mishaps. very intense," said Sandra The clinics will be up and run-
Patients can get X-rays, get MacKay, a hygiene student. ning by the end of November.
their teeth cleaned, get Huoride To be successful in this pro- ’This course is very challeng- "It is very challenging," said Once the students get a feel
treatment, polishing of fillings gram, Underwood made clear ing because it tests our dexteri- Lorraine, another student for the routines, the clinic will be
and oral hygiene instructions that you have to be healthy ty," said Karen, a hygiene stu- hygiene. ’The course load is in full swing by the beginning of
from the students. But no because being a dental hygienist dent. "It looks easier than it is." very heavy and there is a lot to next semester.
restorative work is done. is a very demanding profession. Because the students are learn. It is fun though because If you would like to make an
You cannot get fillings or She’ said students must have required to graduate the dental we already have a background in appointment, you can contact
braces, but if you need these ser- excellent organizational skills assisting program offered at dental assisting so it’s exciting the clinic at (905) 721-3074, or
vices, you can be referred to a and great manual dexterity, and many colleges including being the operators instead of you can drop by the clinic and
local dentist. must be able to communicate Durham, they already have a the assistants.". leave your name and phone
"The average appointnent can well with the public. background in the dental Field. "Last year we had a 100-per number.
KKa E OTT Q E
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8 The Chronicle, November 19, 1996
Using coffee mugs can reduce waste
BY ROB BURBIDGE
Chronicle staff Informing the public of the need for hold products that people buy," said town every person in Ontario is responsible for
recycling methods, such as these, is part of Whitby environmental foreman generating two kilograms of garbage per
In the spirit of the recent Waste of the goal of the Recycling Council of Murray Gale.
Reduction Week, students could reduce day.
Ontario’s annual Waste Reduction Week. He said the campaign is important in But ’three R’ programs have caught on.
the amount of waste going to landfills by For 12 years the Recycling Council has getting the message out to people about The Recycling Council claims three mil-
using reusable coffee mugs instead of sty- held the week-long campaign to raise waste reduction.
rofoam cups, says Warren Nicholishen, lion households across Ontario partici-
awareness of the three Rs (reduce, reuse, Waste Reduction Week literature lists pate in blue box recycling programs and
an Oshawa public works maintenance recycle). alternatives for many chemicals used about one million compost kitchen and
technician. This year’s campaign, Nov. 4 - 10, around the house.
"I know from my own college days a lot yard waste.
focused on reducing our dependence on For example, full-strength vinegar will When the Brock West dump closes
of students start drinking a lot of coffee," toxic household products. remove floor stains, and boiling water can Nov. 30, municipal garbage in the region
said Nicholishen, who promotes waste As part of this year’s theme, The be used to keep drains clear.
reduction in the city during Waste will be shipped out to the Keele Valley
Future is Rs Make it Toxic Free’, pam- Durham Region waste reduction tech- landfill in Vaughan.
Reduction Week. "And if they carry phlets and fact sheets were available from nician Elaine Collis said the week-long
around their own plastic reusable coffee "It’s going to cost us a considerable
the Recycling Council and municipalities event is more effective than year-long amount more," said Collis. "So (diverting
mugs, I think that would go a long way promoting alternatives to toxic cleaners, programs.
(towards reducing waste)." waste from landfills) is more important
garden chemicals and pest poison. "You put a lot of effort into a one-week now than ever."
He said people can also reduce waste ’The idea this year is to eliminate the blitz," said Collis. "It targets more atten-
by composting leaves, recycling old tires use of pesticides and herbicides, and tox- tion than your annual activities."
and properly disposing used oil. ins that are used in cleaners and house- According to the Recycling Council,
B arney a big hit at Child Day party
Settlement House celebration shows kids that they are special
BYB.J. STURMAN event aa a birthday party.
Chronicle staff "It’s everybody’s birthday,"
Children are shown they are she said.
special every day, but Nov. 20 is Settlement House’s plan was
their day - National Child Day to celebrate the lives of the chil-
Canada. dren and raise their self-esteem.
Simcoe Hall Settlement That was their main reason for
House celebrated by inviting choosing Barney to host the
children and their parents to party. Those are the values he
have birthday brunch with instils in children.
Barney on Sunday, Nov. 10, "We thought it all came
Marilyn Taylor, officer man- together," said Sweet.
ager of Settlement House, was Randy Jackson, an Oshawa
one of the many people who parent, saw it as a great way to
organized and helped out at the get the community together.
celebration. Denise Goulet, of Oshawa,
"We wanted to be a part of the volunteered her time to do face
celebration of National Child painting, along with another vol-
Day." said Taylor. unteer, Rhonda Jessup.
Settlement House sold 160 "Parents are happy for events
tickets. The day started at 10 that are for children," she said.
a.m. and went to 12 p.m. with Entertainment wasn’t the
face painting for 50 cents, pin only focus of the day. Face painted children gather to sing and dance at a party held at Settlement House.
the heart on Barney, coloring, a Taylor and other staff mem-
Barney video and Barney heads bers put together packages for dren. Proceeds from the day’s designated Nov. 20 as National
for $1. parents and children with mate- Parents also had the opportu- events will go to the Boys and Child Day to commemorate the
Sandra Sweet, a staff member rial on helping to build their nity to register their children Girls program at Simcoe Hall U.N. declaration of the rights of
of Settlement House, thought it child’s self-esteem and the par- with the Canadian Scholarship Settlement house.
was a great idea to have the the child Nov. 20, 1959, and the
ent’s relationship with their chil- Trust Plan. The government of Canada adoption of the convention on
the rights of the child on Nov. 20,
The symbol for National Child
Day represents the love shared
between adults and their chil-
dren and the children them-
The Durham College Community Choir,"
in conjunction with
the Toronto Classical Singers and
(lie Talisker Players Orchestra
The Only Comp lete Auto Service for Tune-ups, presents
Brakes, Fuel injection and Electrical Services G.F. Handel’s
10% off Durham College students with ID MESSIAH!
"turn that frown into a smile, saving your Russett bucks! " ’ Saturday, December 7,1996
Salvation Army Temple
90 Russet Ave Unit #4, Oshawa Cniomlon & Itosshnd Roads)
5 76-49 9 8 SlUtltint/Henion $12.
For tickets call
The Chronicle, November 19, 1996
’ Zines, comics go underground
BY ROB BURBIDGE Campbell knows all about
Tired of middle of the road Campbell, a former Durham
magazines that rarely take College journalism student,
chances? started his fanzine The
If you are then you might Sepulchral Voice six years ago.
want to go underground and At that time it was a few photo-
check out some alternative ’zines copied pages stapled together. It
and comics. is now an international quarter-
Unlike the mainstream press, ly with a circulation of 10,000
alternative publications are gen- sporting a glossy cover.
erally more about creative While The Sepulchral Voice is
expression than information. professional in style it is defi-
They are fresh and irreverent. nitely alternative in content.
They are sometimes satirical or "It’s still a ’zine in my opin-
filled with angat. They are gen- ion," said Campbell. "We don’t go
erally a mix of text and images. out and look for the big bands to
And they are seldom dull. interview. We interview who we
Reading them feels dangerous want to interview."
and subversive. The whole TSV is devoted to what
underground aspect is intoxicat- Campbell calls "extreme music".
ing. Punk, industrial, hard core,
The authors (who are often black metal, doom metal and
also the publishers) are clever, death metal are some of the
creative and often bursting with music types found in its stories
enthusiasm about their publica- and reviews.
tions. Campbell said he started the
Ajax resident Michelle Webb, ’zine because "I was a fan of the
19, has been creating "zincs for music and I decided just to make
about three years. my own publication."
"I started small and crappy," Because the advertisements
said Webb. "Nothing I’m terribly in TSV pay for its production,
proud of. Well, I liked what I MIchelle Webb,19, holding copies of her Independent ’zines, Punks & Ragdolls, produced the ’zine is free in North
wrote in them, but I didn’t have with friend Edie Kirn. America. In Canada it can be
the sense of layout and design found at HMV and independent
that I do now. You find out it tocopies of Webb’s photographs. ing dust. political events for about a year. record stores. Buyers in Europe,
evolves as you go along." The photocopied photos are dark Writers solve this problem in He was especially busy during Australia, South America and
According to the Broken and grainy, but this seems to a variety of ways. One of the, the recent Metro Days of Action South Africa can order it from
Pencil, a magazine devoted to add a haunting quality to the more interesting methods protests. distributors for a fee.
the alternative press, a ’zine is a images. involves leaving the publications His well drawn comic is print- TSV and other professional-
stapled and photocopied publica- Webb said she is driven by in waiting rooms or other places ed on folded 8 1/2 by 11 inch looking ’zines could easily be
tion usually representing the "anger, pure untrammelled people might pick them up. pieces of paper and stapled mistaken for mainstream maga-
personal vision of a few creators. anger and bitterness." She added ’That’s a really fun thing to together, making it about half zines. What puts these in the
This dry definition does not ade- that ’zines contribute to variety do, especially if you leave them the size of a mainstream comic. same category as low-budget
quately convey the energy and in the world. in the middle of a school or if you Orenstein said It’s difficult to ’zines and comics is the writers’
creativity found in this low-cost "I simply don’t see (this vari- leave them in someone’s bath- get published in mainstream purpose.
medium. ety) reflected in any other ii-md room," said Webb. publications. He added, with a The writers of alternative
Canadian ’zincs listed in of medium," she said. Comic book writer lan laugh, that by self-publishing he publications are not driven by
Broken Pencil include Wasted One problem writers like Orenstein solves this problem by doesn’t get any rejections. desire to make a profit. They are
Youth, The Zero-g Lavatory, Webb have is getting people to taking his comics right to poten- He sells his comics for $1 and simply fulfilling a need to create
Ralph, I Live In A Cake and read their little-known publica- tial customers. currently makes his costs back and to write about things that
Webb’s own Flaming June, tions. While ’zines and alterna- The writer of Comic Book but said that in order to expand interest them.
Flaming June,,which is usual- tive comics are allowed on the Socialism and General Strike his market he needs more regu- In this way, such publications
ly eight pages long, has short shelves of some comic stores, has been selling his low-budget lar buyers. are more of an art form than a
bits of poetry accompanying pho- they often remain there gather- comics at left-leaning social and ’Zine writer/editor Mike medium.
King’s new book series: deal or rip-off ?
Green Mile The books are over priced In the Green Mile an old
and if at a later date King man, Paul Edgecombe, writes
decides to compile each part his memories about life as a
series has into one book, it will probably prison guard in the 1930s.
The story revolves around a
only cost $9.99.
magic/mystery The books now coat $3.99 for black man named John Coffey
the first five books and the last who is on death row for the
and humanity book, which has 30 extra pages, murder of twin eight-year-old
costs $4.99 for a total of $24.94 girls.
(don’t forget the G.S.T.) Edgecombe believes he is dif-
BYSARAHBAYUS After reading the series, the ferent from other inmates the
Chronicle staff reader will "discover an adver- prison has had before.
tisement at the end of the last He soon discovers that
Stephen King has done it book to buy the whole boxed set Coffey possesses a magical
againi for only $18.95. touch that cures all ailments.
The Green Mile, his newest Are these supposed to be Edgecombe starts to believe
idea in story writing, has been Christmas presents? that Coffey could not have
available since the summer. After spending all that killed the two girls because of
It’s called a serial thriller money on the novel, the pub- his God-given gift.
because it is a six-part book, lishers of this book decide to There are also two other
each part sold separately. give the reader a deal on the prisoners, five guards and a
The format of writing serial A fan of King’s writing show off the Green Mile series. book they have already bought. mouse who play key roles in the
novelettes holds the reader in On the plus side, by using story, which incorporates
suspense until the next book is the series format, the reader is magic, mystery and humanity.
released. All the books were about 90 pages long and read- This allows the reader to get able to decide whether or not to It is a story that has never-
released over a period of three ers may have had to wait a long sidetracked and forget what read the rest of the series, been told before and can never
time before the next book was
months. While this seems like a has already been read or even therefore saving time and be told again with the same
good idea, the books are only released. forget to buy the next book. money. emotional impact.
^PS I DE
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12 The Chronicle, November 19, 1996
Briefly Factory Showroom showcases They
Be Giants humor and talent
BY BRAD PETERS ers con- James K. Polk fect pop song with just the right
Workshop Chronicle staff tributes to the
and I Can Hear amount of Giants twist.
You. The extra band members
presents.. If SchoolHouse Rock ever
of the record.
The first is a seems to have taken some of the
profile of Polk, weight off of Linnell and
needed a house band, They single, S-E-X. the llth Flansbergh’s shoulders. As a
Might Be Giants would be the X-Y, is a American presi- result they’ve created more melo-
The Bowmanville Drama perfect candidate. clever, tongue dent. I Can dious tunes. The song New York
Workshop is presenting a On the Giants sixth album, in cheek Hear You, is City, is one of the catchiest num-
play called "All Because of Factory Showroom, they contin- analysis of the more interesting bers since Particle Man.
Agatha" on Nov. 20-23. ue the weird blend of science, desire for a when you real- No Giants’ project would be
It will be held at the history and melody that has sex change. ize that the song complete without a dose of
Bowmanville High School made previous albums so inter- The science was recorded at straight ahead comedy. XTC vs.
Theatre at 49 Liberty St., esting. lesson contin- National Edison Adam Ant, a study of musical
Bowmanville. The two main Giants, John ues in Metal museum with a preferences fits the bill perfectly.
Tickets are $5 for stu- Linnell and John Flansbergh Detector. It takes a special kind process that requires no electric- They Might Be Giants sixth
dents and $8 for adults. have chosen to continue with the ofsongwriter to present a science ity. album builds on the strengths
full band ensemble that the band lecture against a backdrop of a Till My Head Falls Off, shows shown in previous projects and
introduced with their last album, day at the beach. They Might Be Giants at their indicates that their slightly
entitled John Henry. The Giants then walk us to best. Loud guitars, heavy bass, skewed view of the world is still
Seasonal The addition of the extra play- history class with the songs and even heavier melody. A per- intact.
Festival of Rose Chronicles live Happily Ever After
Lights Second release marks different musi- Happily Ever After is a depar- Mollies Revenge.
ture from previous work. It Also contributing to the pro-
The annual Festival of
Lights at Cullen Gardens
cal direction /or West Coast band includes a new rhythm section. ject are Mike Plotnikoff (The
The disc shows how much the Cranberries) and Greg Reely
and Miniature Village Happily Ever After combines the band has grown in a few short (earlier Rose Chronicle work).
begins Nov. 16. BY RICHARD LYNN sweet soprano voice of Kristy years. This disc is a more complete
Cullen Gardens is locat- Chronicle staff Thisk and the guitar wizardry of From the opening track effort for the fans and opens the
ed at 300 Taunton Rd. W. Richard Maranda. Bruise with its driving rhythms door to new fans of the band.
and will be open until 10 Rose Chronicles has been to the emotionally charged clos- I am reminded of the influ-
p.m. during the festival. The latest release from around since 1992, and has ing track Lovely Psycho the true ence Canadian alternative music
Tickets are $8.60 for Canada’s Rose Chronicles is released an EP titled Dead and beauty of this disc is its many had in the late 1980’s. Bands like
adults, $6.99 for students titled Happily After Ever. Gone to Heaven and full-length layers. The Grapes of Wrath have
and seniors, and $3.99 for This disc puts the Rose disc Shiver. These releases have Producing the project is opened the way for bands like
children ages 3-12. Chronicles into the forefront of vaulted them to the top of the Kevin Hamilton who has worked The Rose Chronicles to have
the Canadian music scene. Canadian Music Journal. with bands such as Moist and international success.
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The Chronicle, November 19, 1996 13
College offers free movie nights
BY MANDY JACKSON free pizza." "I try to make sure that I show different selections of
The movies are shown every Wednesday at 7 p.m. movies," said Bovin. "I always have students come up to
is family night. It me and request a movie."
For students on a tight budget who enjoy a good The first Wednesday of every month welcome to attend. If you would like to request a movie you can call
movie, popcorn and pop, Durham College oners you a is a "G"-rated movie so children are
Once a semester there is a double feature with free pizza. Valerie Burden at the DCSA office.
way to enjoy all of these things and not pay a cent. Movies are advertised on the bulletin board outside
The student academic council established the free The movies are shown in room C113, There is no wrist
movie night in 1992. It was designed to give students band policy.
Roasters, or you can call the DCSA hotline.
An average of 66 students attend the movies. The features this month are Spy Hard on Nov. 20, and
something to do in their leisure time without having to Independence Day in the last week of November.
worry about spending money. The movies shown are new releases. DC8A reserves
"This is one of the services that we are offering. I hope
Valerie Burden.VP of public relations and promotions, the movies from Blockbuster. the students use it since it’s for their benefit," said
said, she would like to provide services for students that Nicole Boivin was hired by Burden to manage the
movie night. She is in charge of picking up the movie, Burden. "All students need a break and it’s nice to go out
they can do in their leisure time. and have a free evening, which is rare these days.
"There are a lot of students who live in residence and making the popcorn and making sure the pop is cold.
of "Your student cards aren’t needed, so bring a
may not have anything planned," said Burden. ’They She also makes sure that she has a wide selection friend and enjoy the movie."
can head over for free pop, free popcorn and occasionally entertainment.
Local photography artist spiritually uplifting
BY CHRIS KEUKEN photographic essay on the islands of enlarged to the size of a small mural, painting.
Chronicle staff ____________. mounted on a wooden backboard and lam-
Sicily. She visited Sicily in 1995, eager to Joan Murray, director of the gallery,
understand her Italian heritage.^ inated. chose Selbie because she has what
If you’re interested in photography or Murray calls "a program".
art, you might want to visit the The "It was a spiritual quest," she said in a The photos as you see them in the
press release. gallery are not enhanced by the computer. Murray said Selbie has an eye for what
Robert McLaughlin Gallery before Jan. 5. she wants to do, and those are the kind of
The gallery is now showing a photogra- Her photos are of ancient temple and Selbie has been doing artistic photog-
volcano sites. They’re desolate images, raphy for more than 15 years, and has artists that the gallery wants to exhibit.
phy exhibit by Pickering artist Linda been on the cutting edge of photo manip- Gallery hours are Tuesday,
Ward Selbie. But it isn’t just your aver- and the only figures in them are stone or Wednesday, Friday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m..
age, run-of-the-mill photo exhibit. plaster carvings, or paintings on walls orulation technology since.
cemetery monuments. "As an artist, you need to be innova- Thursday, 10 a.m.-9 p.m., and weekends
Her photos are large-scale color prints noon-4 p.m.
more commonly referred to in artistic cir- Selbie shot the photos with 35mm film. tive," she said during an interview. Admission is free, although gallery
cles as Xerography. She made an 8x10 print, which was "Computer inventions are changing pho- donations are accepted.
Selbie’s exhibit is called Isola. It’s a scanned into a computer, and then tography the way photography changed
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14 The Chronicle, November 19, 1996
Manson shows style Friends until the end
in his second album back to find his cart gone.
Chronicle staff Sleepers is a heartfelt story It was going well until they decided to dangle
the cart over the subway stairs and wait for the
The new CD by Marilyn
Manson called Antichrist of friendship and loyality hot dog vendor to catch it at the last minute.
The three boys found it too heavy to hang on
Superstar is the best album BY B.J. STURMAN to. At the moment the cart went tumbling down
Marilyn has ever recorded. His Chronicle staff the stairs, a man turned to go up. He was killed
last CD, Smells like Children, instantly.
seemed to signal the end of the ’Two were killers who never lived past 36. The The four boys ended up at Wilkinson Home for
band, however they have other is a non practicing attorney who lives with- boys, where they suffered a fate worse than hell
returned with a vengeance. in the pain, instead of confronting its horror. I for a year or more.
The album’s lyrics are cynical am the only one who can speak for them, and the At the home they met the devil in the form of
and far from religious, but the children we were." a guard named Nokes, played by Kevin Bacon.
way that Manson sings is chant That is how Lornezo Carcaterra begins his The movies then jumps to the boys in their
like. story. mid-twenties. Reilly and Marcano’s lives change
This is the reason why the tures portraying his death and Sleepers is a riveting movie that leaves you again, this time for their revenge on Nokes for
album is called Antichrist orgies of oral sex. Look beyond horrified and in disbelief. The movie based on a the abuse they suffered at his hands.
Superstar. "I am the anti-music Manson’s rough exterior and you book by Carcaterra, is a true story about the lives DeNiro plays Father Bobby, the only one who
God, anti sober, anti whore," he will see an amazing hard rock of the author and three of his friends. can help save the boys lives. Father Bobby’s
sings. band. The movie has an all-star cast that includes presence is quiet on the screen. Once again
Marilyn Manson seems to be If you are into the harder Robert DeNiro, Brad Pitt, Jason Patric, Dustin DeNiro takes the role and you believe he is the
giving us a taste of Armageddon sounds of Ministry or Nine Inch Hoffman and Brad Renfro. But don’t be misled character.
through his songs They depict Nails then you will love this new by this cast. The real stars of this movie are the Bacon, as Nokes, gives a stunning perfor-
his fettishes, step by step pic- album. unknown actors who play the characters of John mance. He makes you want to hate him.
Reilly, Tommy Marcano, and Lornezo Carcaterra Patric and Pitt are nothing like their young
Positive not for rock listeners (Shakes). Renfro plays Michael Sullivan.
It starts of slowly, giving the history of their
versions. Their acting is good, but no soul search-
ing was put into the characters.
friendship and where they grow up. In the begin- The unknown actors who play Reilly and
BY PAUL TRAINOR Led Zeppelin. This influence ning you don’t quite know why it starts off this Marcano are not in the movie a lot, but their por-
Chronicle staff resulted in the use of electric way, but it’s clear by the end. trayal of two killers was convincing.
Music lovers who like listen- guitars on Positive. The movie jumps to important dates that lead A surprise in the movie is Dustin Hoffman. Ho
ing to loud vocals should stay Driving Nowhere, Roswell up to the unlucky day that changes their lives for- plays Reilly’s and Marcano’s lawyer. It isn’t a
away from The Grassy Knoll’s Crash and the Fall of The ever. huge role, but it’s strange seeing him as an alco-
new album Positive because it’s American Empire offer a spiritu- It was a hot summer day and the four boys holic.
entirely instrumental. al mood, which Green calls "sar- were lying around on a roof top when Sullivan This movie is not for everyone. It has scenes
Positive is the second album castic romanticism." decided it was time to hit the hot dog cart for a that anybody would be uncomfortable with. The
by the group. David Revelli If you’re interested in instru- free lunch. It was Shakes turn to pull off the characters are violently abused and though you
(drummer), Chris Grady (trum- mental music, then Positive is practical joke. His objective was to order a hot don’t see it, it is evident what is happening to
peter), and Jonathan Byorly the album for you. But for music dog, ask for two napkins and run like hell, hop- them.
(reed player), all have featured lovers who prefer to hear a lead ing the hot dog vendor chased him. Shakes did, Sleepers is a movie about four boys, a Catholic
instrumental contributions. singer screaming out lyrics, then and the vendor followed. Father and a mistake that made two criminals,
As a teenager Green was Positive by The Grassy Knoll is a The three other boys came down off the roof one a lawyer and the other a journalist.
influenced by bands such as real negative. top and helped themselves to lunch. Sullivan The movie is not about revenge, it’s how four
Black Sabbath, Deep Purple and thought it would be funny if the vendor came friends live with their secret.
WHAT ARE YOU
HOURS OF OPERATION
Monday - Thursday : 8:00 am -10:00 pm
Friday : 8:00 am - 6:00 pm
Saturday: 8:00 am - 6:00 pm
Sunday: 8:00 am -10:00 pm
Closed All Statutory Holidays
Must Have Proper Fitness Attire
Must Also Have Student Card
The Chronicle, November 19, 1996 16
EXAMINATIONS .- ;’’»
SNOW DAY ^
Final examinations and evaluations for the Fall semester
will soon be here. Most will be held from December 9 to
However, you may have noticed that December usually
coincides with the beginning of Winter, and Winter can
It has been several years since a winter storm has
hampered examinations /evaluations. But, should a
winter storm cause closure of the College during the
published examination/evaluation days, the
examinations/evaluations scheduled on that day will be
rescheduled to early January 1997.
Grade reports will be mailed from the College before
Christmas, and should be in your mailbox between
Christmas and New Year’s. You should make sure the
College has your correct mailing address.
S u r fi n g L e s s o n s
SURF THE INTERNET
Familiar with Windows? You can develop the skills
needed to work on the Internet quickly and easily.
Don’t waste time teaching yourself when in just
four hours you can learn how to start and
work with the Internet, send and read
e-mail, search for information and
practice navigating basics, and
This course includes an Internet
connection and ten hours of use per month for one
Call 721-3000 to register for Surf the Inter-
net and connection for only $139.
(OLCO 2600/4 Hours)
Nov7-14- Thursday, 6:00-8:00 pm
Nov23 - Saturday, 9:00-1:00pm
Dec 5-12- Thursday, 6:00-8:00 pm
Dec 14- Saturday, 9:00-1:00 pm
You can still learn to Surf the Internet on the above dates. Four hours of
Internet training for only $69. Call 721-3000 to register for Surf the Internet
(CODE OLSO 2601)
Courses are offered at the Durham College Skills Training Centre in Whitby
For more information call 721-3340.
16 The Chronicle, November 19, 1996
Olympic hero visits D urham
BY STEPHEN BAGNELL
Chronicle staff or called out. I looked around
real quickly to make sure all the
referees said in, and then at
The unveiling of the Durham that point it was a feeling of
Lords 1995-96 OCAA champi- pride."
onship banner was a golden and Heese said that winning the
bronze moment. game for the medal was truly an
The Lords’ home opener on intimate moment with his part-
Thursday, Nov. 7 welcomed one ner and with the Canadian
of the 1996 beach-volleyball crowd on hand.
Olympic bronze medalists - "That was such a proud
Mark Heese. moment for me, my team, our
Heese was part of the banner coach and the rest of Canada. It
ceremonies along with Laurence was a rush."
Bishop and the men’s assistant Heese has not taken much
coach, David Boyce. time off from the volleyball
With loud and boisterous world since the Olympics. He
cheering from the crowd, the and Child tour on the beach vol-
three pulled the banner strings leyball international circuit.
and unveiled a piece of The partners are now back to
Durham’s athletic history. square one and must re-estab-
The evening proved to be lish themselves because they
quite memorable. The banner feel that all the teams are out to
was placed on the wall, and the get them.
Lords pummeled the Loyalist "We plan to train hard and
Lancers 3-0. get ready for the upcoming sea-
Heese, a resident of Toronto, son," said Heese.
was overwhelmed by the recep- The next Olympic games are
tion he received from the crowd still four years away in Sydney.
and from the flock of young and Heese and Child see the
old autograph seekers. Olympics as a long-term goal,
’This reminds me of when I but since it’s so far away, they
was at the Olympics," said are focusing only on the upcom-
Heese. ing season.
After starting the sport in Heese hopes that the sur-
grade 11, he played indoor vol- prise showing of the team in
leyball until the end of his Canadian Olympic bronze medalist Mark Heese signs autographs for fans at the athletic Atlanta will help develop beach
schooling at McMaster centre. Heeae helped unveil the 1995-96 OCAA men’s volleyball championship banner. volleyball in Canada.
University. Obviously Heese and his on the outside courts. ruled it out as a possibility. You The United States is the
Heese also played two sea- partner John Child didn’t have "We played at the same time have to prepare for that if it front-runner in beach volleyball
sons of Double A volleyball in many bad games as they headed as Karch Kiraly (No. 1 player) happens. We figured whatever action and promotion because it
Scarborough. Beach volleyball into Atlanta for a chance to win was playing and we could hear happens happens. All my has the climate and the history
wasn’t a thought until he tried an Olympic medal. the fans cheering at centre dreams, and all my work was to support the sport.
it out his first year of university. They missed out on the gold court. It was jam-packed over set to play against Karch Kiraly "Because of the history and
"I like beach volleyball better but did win the bronze, an there," said Heese. in the final game. It just didn’t the foundation of beach volley-
because there is more of an indi- experience that Heese will not "There were spectators at turn out that way." ball in the states, many of the
vidual aspect to the game," said soon forget. the outside court but it was not Winning the medal was an players devote all their time to
Heese. "I’m more responsible "It was a tough experience for filled to capacity. The cheering overwhelming moment and the playing the sport," said Heese.
for the game and I get to touch us. We were expecting an over- from the other game was very Canadian kings of the beach He added that for Canadians
the ball every second contact. If whelming experience. We knew distracting while we were play- were dumbfounded. to compete with the U.S., they
you have a bad beach game, you it was going to be very emotion- ing." "I didn’t believe the ball was have to start a structured sys-
lose," he said. "Indoors, you can al." When it came time to play down," said Heese. tem of beach volleyball.
have a bad game and still win Even though it was a medal for the medal, Heese took it in "I have actually thought I’ve "We like to think that we
because there are five other game, the event organizers had stride. won a big game before and it were a spark-plug for beach vol-
guys on the court with you." the bronze medal game played "It’s funny," he said. "I never has been called back in the net leyball in Canada," said Heese.
Men’ s volleyball team wins Lady hoopsters 1-0
Marcy Skribe nets 32, sends
Humber Cup tournament Niagara team over the falls
BY PAUL TRAINOR bone of our program and have Overall, the Lords are enjoy- BYROYHYDE
Chronicle staff been for the past couple of ing a successful season, sport- overwhelming smother defence
especially Steve ing a 3-0 record in league Chronicle staff forced them to panic and throw
The Lords volleyball team McDonald," coach Laurence action. the ball away.
captured the Humber Cup Bishop said. "I’m very surprised," Bishop The Lady Lords basketball When the half was over,
Invitational Tournament for Bishop was impressed with said. "We didn’t want to be team struck down the Knights Skribe had 19 points and
the second year in a row on the quality of play at this year’s number one at the start of the and kept their unbeaten season Durham had a 35-23 lead.
Nov. 9. tournament. year. We were kind of hoping to going on Nov. 12, with a 71-56 Niagara put up a fight and
In a rematch of last year’s "It was probably the build up towards something. victory. made a run in the second half.
OCAA championship final, the strongest draw that the Now we have some pretty big Durham led the game right But the closest they would
Lords played the Humber Humber Cup has ever seen, shoes to stay in all year, from the start and never looked come to the Lady Lords was six
Hawks in the final of the with Humber, Algonquin and because people are going to be back. points, at 50-44.
Humber Cup. Cambrian," Bishop said. expecting some pretty big In the first half, Durham fed Durham then strapped them-
the Lords won the final, 15- "All four teams are in the top things from us." the ball often to former Seneca selves in and dominated thef.r
9, 10-15, and 16-14. five in the OCAA." The Lords have accumulated Scout, Marcy Skribe. way all around the court to their
The Lords went undefeated It was Durham’s first time 216 points, including 155 kills, It was definitely the right second win of the season.
in round robin play to advance on the Humber court since last 47 stuff blocks, and 14 services thing to do. Durham was led by Skribe
directly into the tournament year’s championship. acea. Skribe was an unstoppable who ended with 32 points.
finals. "Any time we go into that "We were expecting to have a scoring machine in the low-post. Shantell Marsh, Melanie
Durham’s Stu Pow was gymnasium now we’re going to pretty good offensive team, but Her moves were too quick for Raeside and Heather Smith each
named tournament MVP, while get a special feeling after win- what does surprise me is our the Knights defence. had eight points.
Steve McDonald and Rob ning the provincial champi- defensive play," Bishop said. Niagara could not stop her or Durham’s record now
Kerkoff were named to the all- onships," Bishop said. "We’re digging up a lot of the Lady Lords. improves to 2-0.
star team. "The guys played really well balls and turning those into Every time Niagara brought Their next home game is Nov.
’These guys are the back- on the weekend." offensive points." the ball up the floor, Durham’s 26 against Mohawk,
The Chronicle, November 19. 1996 17
w ’y@(a ^'a^
Chapter of the
Society is looking
for volunteers to
plan and organize
it’s 1997 Super
Cities Walk. The
walks are being
held in Pickering
and Oshawa, with
the Oshawa walk
There are a variety
For more information or to Volunteer
Gianna Morrish at
(905) 686 - 2581 |
20 cent Wings 3-10 pm
’9’ Ball Tournament
WE D N ES DAY
Free wings with 1 hour paid table time
N.T.N Trivia Pursuit Challenge, win prizes
TH U R S DAY
Couples Night - Ladies
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F R I DAY & SATU R DAY
NOT YOUR ORDINARY POOL HALL
HWY8 IVESTNEY IARWOOD
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18 The Chronicle, Novemberl9, 1996
B abcock continues Stewart legacy
BY ROY HYDE
Chronido staff____________ their sports programs. It would
open their eyes to what a great
Earlier in the year the athlet- job is done by Ken and the ath-
ic department suffered one of its letic department."
hardest blows ever and now act- Babcock is not one to talk
ing athletic director Ken about himself.
Babcock tries to pick up the He likes to direct the atten-
pieces and carry on. tion away from himself and
Babcock is the one that will towards the school and the ath-
have to pick up a major part of letes.
the workload and will be the one Along with being Durham’s
to blame when things go wrong acting athletic director, Babcock
and the one to praise when also plays a major role on the
things go right. board of the Canadian
The position of athletic direc- Intercollegiate Baseball
tor and assistant have been Association.
amalgamated into one," said He also organizes the basket-
Babcock. ball all-star games at Durham.
"I feel I have a priority to When he’s not busy with his day
continue on the path of excel- job, Babcock does play-by-play
lence that Dave has set out." for Durham’s games on Rogers
Babcock’s peers don’t think Cable 10.
that it’s a task that he cannot "I like commentating, those
handle. games because it gives .’me a
"Ken is definitely a leader in chance to promote the college
the province," said Mohawk through television," said
College facility manager Laurie Babcock.
Cahill. "Dave and Ken set an A lot of times you will find
example to all other colleges Babcock as merely a spectator in
with their work ethic. It’s going the crowd at the home games.
to be a challenge for Ken to And very often he will make
maintain the standard Dave set, the road trip with a team.
but it’s nothing Ken wasn’t pre- Neither are a requirement of
the job, but both are an example
pared for." of the devotion he has to’
There is no doubt that Durham College and the athletic
Stewart has influenced Babcock. program.
’The way Dave ran things "My job requires a lot of time
around here has rubbed off on Ken Babcock, Durham’s acting athletic director, working hard to fill Stewart’s shoes. and dedication," said Babcock.
Ken," said long-time friend and "But my wife Diane is very
women’s basketball coach Mike what he learned from Dave and at Durham, was in the same Babcock. understanding. I really have
Duggan. "He would want to do applied it. He has become more .class as Duggan in 1984. "Ken goes above and beyond learned to pace myself though.
things the way Dave would do it. of a leader," "I think that I bring dedica- the call of duty," said Duggan. "I I’ve learned when enough is
It (Dave’s lay-off) has affected Babcock, a graduate of the tion, enthusiasm and a positive wish that our student athletes enough and it’s time to relax."
him greatly. But he has taken sports administration program attitude to the job," said could see how other schools run
SPORTS The Chronicle, November 19, 1996 19
Lady Lords lose
at Erie, PA tourney
The Durham College Lady
Hamilton expansion a waste
Lords basketball team lost an "Chuck" Cooper, making him The thought of the ’Americanization’ of hock- If a new team pops up in this area, there will
exhibition tournament on the ih« ^nt^^ciun’Ajniirteah < P ey, a Canadian’s honored past-time, fills us all likely be a revenue drop for the two teams.
weekend of Nov. 8 in Erie, ’dMtf^^ylthtjMBA^.^^frr;;!.,^ with terror. Hamilton will push its tickets and merchan-
Pennsylvania. Usually, we are overjoyed to hear that Canada dise on the public, as will the other two teams.
In their first game against <nw flrit Afrlcan-Americtn may get a new team. Most of us are happy to The Leafs and Sabres could always seek com-
Gannon University, the Lady to play in «n NBA g«m« wa« hear that Hamilton may be expanding with a pensation from the Hamilton team, as Los
Lords lost 91-60. ear(Uoydo»tt»»W«»hlnatoh team of their own. Angeles did when Anaheim got a new team.
In their second game Cjpltor In 1950 agalnit ttr 1
But, there should be only one expansion in More money.
against the Mercyhurst
College Lady Lakers, DC got
^Rcwhc^rBoiAhi.^:’^.::!^ hockey Canadians should be When Anaheim joined the
; concerned about - our future. league they paid a $50 million
snowed under. The final *i.T million U.S. piiy-pe^ When Hamilton submitted
(US) franchise fee.
score was 78-44 for the Lady vl»w cutonw paid «n v«r- its application for a new fran- That, or a similar amount,
Lakers. They also led at half- age of $49.95 to watch Mike chise, they sent $100,000 US to will be charged if Hamilton
time 36-23. Tyon low nil heavyweight cover the non-refundable fee. joins the league.
In the second game, Marcy h«rnpion«nlp to Evander The city will never see the
Steve White Imagine what that money
Skribe led the Lady Lords in Ho.yfl»ld on Sirturctay, Nov. 9 money again, regardless of could do for a Hamilton pee-
scoring with 16 points. Julie -.t^rd.^;;.^:;’;;:;,^^^ what the NHL’s board of gover- wee hockey league.
Goedhuls had 11 and Heather nors decides. If the franchise fee has to go
Smith had five. :;’K::?<^Th^lfly^:^^^^^ It may have been a wise somewhere else, then think of
^i^^l^WiMicondt;^^^ investment if the city had a chance of getting a what the city may have already wasted in its
Lords basketball team, but there probably isn’t much chance application fee $100,000.
team upset Meet the Toronto because there are several things counting
It could buy new nets, replace those dented
pylons, or buy a new skate sharpener.
Maple Leafs When the NHL board of governors meets on A $100,000 grant to the Hamilton Parks and
The men’s basketball team If your dream is to meet the Dec. 12 and 13 to consider expansion, they will Recreation department could fund the city’s
lost their second game in a Toronto Maple Leafs, then join likely take into consideration that Hamilton hockey programs for years.
row on the Nov. 10 weekend the Bell Toronto Maple Leafs already has a hockey team. Hockey schools and camps could be funded
In Erie, PA. skate for Easter Seal kids, on This is the first year for the Hamilton and coaches given bonuses.
The Lords lost to the Nov. 24. Bulldogs, an International Hockey League team. Comfortable seats in the stands could be
MercyHurst Lakers, who are The event starts at 2 p.m. and It seems unlikely that the NHL will agree to installed, coffee could be sold cheaper to parents
one of the top five basketball runs to 6 p.m. All money raised saturate the hockey market in Hamilton, a city watching their ’little Gretzkys’.
teams in the United States. will go to help kids with physical that has yet to prove it can handle one new hock- Use the money to repaint the zamboni, any-
The final score was 108-83. disabilities. To participate In the ey team, let alone two. thing but for an application fee.
Some players felt the loss Easter Seal’s skate you must reg- Sure, the city has great fans. The Hamilton Canada has never had a monopoly on hockey
came from them not playing ister by phone and raise a mini- Tiger Cats have a devoted following, and the city teams.
together as a team. mum of $25 in pledges. holds the record for the most number of fans at a There have almost always been more
Sandy Jeffrey was the high To register, or to acquire a neutral ice hockey game, a record they set when American teams than Canadian ones.
scorer in this game with 22 pledge sheet, call the Easter Seal the Tampa Bay Lightning played the Leafs on It is a fact of life.
points. Society at (416) 421-8377 or 1- Jan. 4 1994. People shouldn’t support expansion into
888-ESS-KIDS But there is no rush. Canada because they want to somehow beat out
If, in six or seven years, the hockey league the Americans.
decides it wants more teams and the Hamilton If we want to beat the States, wait for them to
Bulldogs’ stands are full, greati Fill out an appli- come to us.
cation for an NHL team and mail it off. They need our young players.
Another thing to note is that Hamilton falls After all, they can only finance the game, they
within the markets of the Toronto Maple Leafs can’t play it.
OSHAWA AMIGA and the Buffalo Sabres.
DURHAM ReqioN’s AwiqA SAIES & SuppORi!
Amiga 4000 Towers!
AmigaOS v3.1 Installed
1 Gigabyte Hard Drive
6 Megabytes of system RAM,
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Your choice of processors:
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DKB RapidFirc SCSI Controller & RAM Expansion....................................... $209.00
Phase 5 CybcrVision 64-Bit Video Accelerators 4MB (mid-liile Nov’96).....,.. $569.00
OS 3.1 Upgrade Kits for the A500/2000 (other models available)................. $190.00
Wizard 560DPI 3-Bullon Amiga Mouse................................................................$34.00
Epson ZIP Drive SCSI-2 External..................................................................... $275.00
Toshiba 4-Specd SCSI-2 Internal CD-Rom Drive............................................ $189.00
DKB Cobra 030/33mlu; Accelerator for the Amiga 1200................................ $225.00
Expansion Systems DaiaFlycr 500 SCSI Conirollci for the Amiga 500........ $249.00
IBiowsc Internet Web Browser (Commercial Version)....................................... $79.00
Squirrel ZIP Tools for lOmega/Epson ZIP Drive Management ...................,.....$54.00
^.WwdsWorth v5.0 Word Processor................................................................. $169.00
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Otdai-. subject to company policios Pncos and spocificatiofi; subject to chanoo without noljco
20 The Chronicle, November 19. 1996
WIN A TRIP
D C SA P R ES E NTS ODDS & ENDS
All you have to do Is purchase your "Student Survival Kit," at The DCSA is searching for volunteers to help out at
the Tuck Shop, only 25 bucks, and receive a free ballot to various events such as concerts, awareness weeks, fly-
win. The draw will be held In December. Hurry, ering etc. If you can spare some time, drop Into the
Survival Kits won’t last long. Each kit contains DCSA office, 2nd floor, Student Centre and sign up.
everything to survive at Durham College, Are you stuck for a ride, or have extra room for a pas-
Including: a DCSA t-shirt, disk case, key chain, senger? The DCSA has a ride board where you can get
| deck of cards, mouse pad, pen, hl-lighter, information on ride availability or fill out a card In our
peerstien, memo board, and pillow case. Plus a office and we’ll post It for you In our display case.
bunch of other goodies tool
H P. Tct v l o r ’s i s t h e Pl a ce to be !
C h ec k o u t vv h ci t ’s h a p pe n i n g :
Monday’s are Rockin 9
Join us at noon for Big Al’s Rockin’ Bingo. Cash prizes for all you lucky bingo fans.
Tuesday Live and Interactive
Stay tuned for more info on Tuesdays Live and Interactive
Wednesday Movie Night It’s free and it’s fun!
Nov.20 Spy Hard
- Rated PG
(may change without notice)
Location: Lecture Theatre C1 13
Thursday Noon Hour Comedy
Nov. 21 James Cunningham & Terry McGurrin
Nov. 28 Simon Menaham & Shannon Laverty
Saturday at E.P;s
Radioactive Retro Night, $3 cover
Call the DCSA Hotline - 721 -3084, 24 hours for update information
on campus activities.
Hosted by Reverend Christopher White
Every first Monday of the month.
From 1 2:00 1 2:30 p.m.
Community Room in the Simcoe Building.
Reverend White is seeking volunteers, especially those with musical capabilities.
For more information contact 723-6442 or the DCSA office at 721-3083.