Kapena Concert - UH System Repository for the University of Hawaii

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Kapena Concert - UH System Repository for the University of Hawaii
The Student Journal of Kapi 'olani Community College
http://www.kcc.hawaii.edu/news/kapio
Vol. 34 No. 10 November 14,2000
------------------------------------------------------------
Inside
Speak Out! page 2
Island Flavors, page 3
Kapena Concert
Music by Kapena bounced off the
walls of the building surrounding
the campus mall in KCC's outdoor
concert on November 4.
The concert began at 6 p.m. The
stage was built with the performers'
backs to the stained glass wall of the
cafeteria. Faculty and students alike
came out and enjoyed themselves, a
few could be seen dancing near the
stage.
In the middle of the concert, rain
began to pour so the concert was
moved into the cafeteria where the
entertainment continued.
Kapena was also joined by the
musical talents of with music by
Picante (Hispanic salsa music) and
Reign (contemporary acapella).
The series of music concerts continued on Monday, Nov. 6, with the
UH Manoa Chamber Music Ensemble and the UH Jazz band.
Kapena played popular contemporary Hawaiian music on Saturday night at the free concert on the KCC campus.
-Photo by Joe Tomita.
Trolley Open for Service
-,_
C~lebration
of the
Arts Inspires Evening
Audience
New ramps on campus, page 4
(Above) The trolley and and its driver taking off on the new route. -Photo
by Joe Tomita. ·
Joe Tomita
Photo Editor
Night clubs, page 5
Evil Ballots , page 7
Interpret Hawaii was called on
again in service to the community.
Interpret Hawaii a part of the Hospitality program here on campus,
has successfully negotiated a contract with the Greater East Honolulu
Community Alliance, or GEHCA.
GEHCA is a volunteer-based
organization consisting of business
people~ elected officials, and concerned citizens from Waikiki, Kapahulu, Palolo, and Kaimuki. An
informational flier about GEHCA
states "we believe that you are the
expert of what our communities
want and need to thrive."
The contract for Interpret Hawaii
consists of two main parts that will
help build the Waikiki-KapahuluKaimuki Circulator Trolley Project.
First Interpret Hawaii will create
the curriculum and training protocols for the docents of the trolleys.
Then it will create two walking tours
along the trolley's route. If you are
wondering what a docent is, it's a
person who is a cultural specialist
or historian who will present all the
information on a guided tour.
The Trolley Project will provide
direct convenient transportation
along the commercial corridor that
runs through Waikiki, Kapahulu,
and Kaimuki. The Trolley will also
be a key component to stimulating
the economy by familiarizing local
people and visitors to these areas.
The Trolley is brought to you
by GEHCA, The city and County
of Honolulu, Mayor Jeremy Harris,
and Councilmember Duke Bainum.
For additional information on the
trolley you can contact any one
of the GEHCA community representatives. For Kaimuki call Ginny
Meade at 737-4125, for Kapahulu
call Dennis Iwanaga at 732-6473,
and for Waikiki call Karen Ah Mai
at 732-7321.
Trolleys are also equipped with
wheelchair lifts for the handicapped.
(See page 3 for trolley schedule
and stops.)
Diana Franks discusses her story, "I Had to Learn the Hard Way," at the reading that celebrated the publication of the BOSP's various literary magazines
and contests.
by Kapi 'o Staff
Most of them never thought that
their words would have such power
and popularity. But on the evening of
Thursday, November 8, at 6:30p.m.
student writers, artists and photographers from the Board of Student
Publications publications Spectrum,
Ka Nani, Diamond Journal and
Horizons, and the winners of the
Ghost Story Contest, were highlighted for their efforts with a reading.
Students were invited to speak
to an audience of some 50 fellow
students, family and faculty to talk
about their writings. The event was
held in the Ohia Building, Room
118. Some student writers gave brief
readings from their published pieces,
which included essays, poems, and
fiction.
A computer slide show presented
some of the artwork and photographs that illustrated the publications, and refreshments were served
to all in attendance.
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Who Would You Have Wanted To Be President Of The United States?
Ciera Hayes: Romeo, From
Romeo and Juliet.
Lemel Lomboy: Jeniffer Lopez.
Matt Nakashima: "ME!"
Liz Concepcion: Colin Powell.
sodeTwo."
Temurera Morrison (or Tern as I
call him) is in town to represent
New Zealand and serve as a juror for
the Hawaii International Film Festival. Morrison is quite a film enthusiast and discussed the process at
length. He recanted one anecdote
about having to buy dinner for all
the extras in order to entice them to
return to work the next day. "You do
what needs to be done in order to
see a project through." He's promised to share more tales about acting,
directing and his upcoming projects
like the "Crooked Earth" and a documentary on Maori ghost stories.
Stay tuned sports fans for exact dates
and time of his visit to KCC!
Jessica Morris: Lucy Liu.
I
Everything and More Column
''Jake'' Coming to KCC ...
Or The Perks of Working for Kap'io
Got Something to
Say?
Drop off your Letter to the
Editor, cartoon, essay or story
at Lama 119, or email us at
[email protected] leahi.kcc.hawaii.edu.
We welcome essays or stories, etc. They may be edited
for length or style.
•.
,,
·· ·· .
Lucky Lorraine enjoys one of the many perks of being a Kapi 'o columnist as
she "hangs out" with actor Temurera Morrison. -Photos by Phillip Spalding.
by Lorraine Fabro
You know Temurera Morrison as
the notorious wife beater "Jake"
from the acclaimed movie "Once
were Warriors" fame. What you
didn't know is that this Mighty
Maori actor is corning here. Yes here
to KCC to see you.
He has resurrected his infamous
character "Jake the Mus" (as in
muscle) for the sequel, "What
Becomes of the Broken Hearted,"
due out this year.
You can imagine my jitters when
I approached this foreboding figure.
"Mmmmm, Mr. Morrison," I said.
He swung around enthusiastically,
"Yes Love"
"I'm from KCC . . ." and then
I don't remember what gibberish
spewed forth but the next thing
I knew we were taking pictures,
laughing and making arrangements
for a visit to our school.
Morrison's more than just brawn,
he's got brains and talent too. I saw
him jump up on stage at Gordon
Biersch, grab an electric guitar and
rip through a rendition of Santana
that had the crowd cheering.
He whipped the women into a
frenzy with an encore song that
had the crowd swaying and singing.
When asked if he was married he
testified that he was "too young."
This multitalented performer has
quite a speckled past, as a radio OJ,
TV researcher and reported, advisor on the academy award-winning
movie "The Piano," and, if that's not
enough, he is considered the New
Zealand equivalent of Jerry Clooney
in a TV soap opera titled "Shortland
Street."
For the uninitiated you can
acquaint yourself with his work by
renting a few of the following films:
"Broken English," "Barbed Wire,"
"Six Days, Seven Nights," "Speed
2," ''The Island of Dr. Moreau."
and the made for TV version of
"Moby Dick." He will also appear
in the upcoming "Star Wars: Epi-
I
Eat your hearts out!
"Jake" shows he's a
really loveable guy,
unlike his character
in "Once Were Warriors."
Clarification ...
Oversimplifying a
Complex Issue
by Lorraine Fabro
Editorial Assistant
It was incorrectly reported that
a Muslim shrine was destroyed by
Jewish settlers and Israeli guards
when in fact Joseph's tomb is a
Jewish place of reverence. It was the
Palestinian guards who were there to
protect the tomb that lead a mob of
marauding Muslims in the destruction of the holy site.
Time reports the following, "On
October 7, a Palestinian mob demolished Joseph's Tomb, a Jewish holy
place within the West bank, after
besieged Israeli troops withdrew
from the site with assurances that
Arafat's gendarmes would protect it.
In retaliation, the Jews in Tiberias
vandalized an ancient mosque."
In a good faith effort to right a
2
wrong, I contacted members of both
the Jewish and Muslim communities to check the accuracy of the
report. Both parties urged me not
to believe everything I read. Clearly,
it was negligent of me to oversimplify this conflict. The division
between these Biblical half-brothers
was forged nearly 3,000 years ago.
Any effort to pinpoint one event
as the cause of the unrest is woefully inaccurate. The editorial was
supposed to highlight the wrongs
committed in God's name and the
partie's inability to adhere to a progressive and lasting peace process.
The article was not so much about
who did what to who, as it was about
two peoples so polarized by their
nationalism and religion that they
would choose to die as enemies than
to live in peace as brothers.
Kapi"o .
November 14, 2()()()
Campus News
l,s land Flavors Benefit Raises
Funds and Consciousness
Culinary Arts Student Yuhi Fujinaga (right) impresses the crowd with Cold
Korepn Soy Becm Sprout Soup.
By Helen Wu
Lifestyle Editor
The Island Flavors Benefit .' li'eld on Saturday,
November 4, In the 'Ohelo
Building had everyone
smiling as they walked
away from the event.
Taste buds were tingling, tummies were full, and some lucky
attendees even took home fresh produce and flowers. All those who
participated had a fun evening supporting Hawaii's agricultural industry and the consumption of local
products.
Farmers, vendors, chefs, culinary
students, and the public had a unique
opportunity to interact with each
other on the subject of locally produced goods. Participating chefs
were given a selection of these
products and challenged to create
a distinctive menu item using their
Day, evening and
weekend programs
Convenient location
Affordable tuition
Free parking
Personal attention
.'UH \IVest O'ahu offers
junior- and senior-level
courses to qualified stu- •
.dents who have completed
an associate in arts or 55
credits of qualified college
courses.
imagination and skill.
Glenn Shinsato of Tomei Farms,
one of the main organizers, said,
"The consumers as well as the chefs
are given the chance to try dishes created with products that they would
not normally consider."
Although the spotlight was
focussed on the fresh ingredients
used in the various dishes, many
attendees were impressed by the performance of KCC's Culinary Arts
students.
"Oohs" and "aahs" abounded as
flames shot up from the saute pan
at KCC's food station. A crowd
gathered around this particular area,
eagerly awaiting the Seared Island
Opah with Roasted Red Pepper
Beurre Blanc and Basil Oil.
One of the more unusual offerings
came from KCC's Hospitality Industry Students' Association (H.I.S.A.)
and Chef-Instructor Henry Holthaus,
which featured Lapsang Souchong
Tea and Shallot Stuffed Chicken
Breast with Lilikoi Beurre Blanc.
The UH Employment Training
•
University of Hawai'i
West
O'ahu
Call us at 808-454-4700
or visit us at
www.uhwo.hawaii.edu
Center took home cooking, island
style to new heights with "Yaki"
(grilled) Com on the Cob basted
with a soy glaze, butter, and wasabi
oil; and Okinawan-Style Pig's Feet
Soup flavored with fresh ginger and
water chestnuts, kai choy greens,
daikon, dried opae (shrimp), and
blanched peanuts.
Not to be outdone, the professional
chefs presented some mouthwatering dishes of their own. Halekulani
Hotel's Sous Chef Darryl Fujita
offered Roast Suckling Pig with Taro
Rolls.
Chef-Owner Glenn Chu from
Indigo featured a fragrant Meyer
Lemon Rubbed Roasted Fresh Ham
with Calamandin (orange) Pineapple Chutney in addition to a Three
PeppercomBeefTop Sirloin on Rice
and Sweet Corn Cakes with Fresh
Horseradish.
A Pacific Cafe's Sous Chef, John
Sato, showed off Kalua Pork Pot
Stickers and Taro Puree with Tomato
and Com Relish as well as Pineapple Carpaccio with Haupia Custard
Ice Cream.
And for those who had room for
dessert, Pastry Chef Julia NakanoHaimes from the Waioli Tea Room's
Pastry Chef topped off the entire
affair with a Macadamia Banana Caramel Tart and a Chocolate Mousse
Banana Cake. Everyone ate to their
heart's content and then some.
Aside from eating, guests were
able to bid on nine, stunning ikebana pieces in a silent auction. They
were also able to buy an assortment
of fresh produce that ranged from
choi sum to kabocha pumpkin and
ogo for $1 to $2.
Altogether, the participants and
organizers were pleased at the outcome of the event. The benefit successfully promoted the Island Fresh
idea, thereby supporting Hawaii's
economy on a larger scale.
Earn bachelor's degrees
with specializations in:
Accounting
Anthropology
Business Administration
Economics
Hawaiian-Pacific Studies
History
Justice Administration
Literature
Philosophy
Political Science
Psychology
Public Administration
Sociology
New Trolley Routes
Waikiki Bound
Koko Head and Waialae (Liliuokalani School)
1Oth and Waialae
6th & Waialae (McDonald's)
3rd & Waialae (St. Louis- Chaminade)- new
2nd & Waialae - to be moved to 3rd
Kaimuki High School (across Market City, Lower Level)
Kapahulu & Olu (Genki Sushi)
Kapahulu & Winam (Helen's Chop Suey)
Kapahulu & Date
Kapahulu & Kanaina (across Harpo's)
Kapahulu & Kuhio - new
Kuhio & Ohua (by Waikiki Banyan)
Kuhio & Kaiulani (by Continental Surt)
Kuhio & Nohonani (by Waikiki Marketplace)
Kaimuki Bound
Kuhio & Seaside (Waikik.i Trade Center)
Koa Street (behind Hyatt Regency)
Kuhio & Ohua (behind Hawaiian Regent)
Kuhio & KapahuJu (Zoo side) - new
Kapahulu & Kanaina (Harpo's)
Kapahulu & Date (Jack in the Box)
Kapahulu & Winam (Running Room)
Kapahulu & Olu (near Leonard's Bakery)
Kaimuki & Kapiolani (Market City, Lower Level)
Waialae & 2nd - to be moved to 3rd
Waialae & 3rd - new (St. Louis High)
Waialae & 5th (across McDonald's)
Waialae & lOth
Waialae & Koko Head (Liliuiokalani School)
.
Editorial:
Morality vs. Legality
By Lucas Bejar
Columbia Daily Spectator
(Columbia U.)ll/1012000
(U-WIRE) NEW YORK-The
presidential election of 2000 will
perhaps go down as the closest in
United States history. A few hundred
votes in one state will ultimately
decide who will govern the country
for the next four years. With such a
huge burden on these votes and the
state overall, it would behoove of
the election committees in Florida
to get the story straight and actually
interpret the voice of the people.
After all, the election is nothing
more than the people electing their
leader. However, in Florida, this
does not seem to be the case. The
now-notorious case of Palm Beach
County is a perfect example.
The ballot utilized in this highly
Democratic county has been criticized by many as being misleading.
Why should we mislead the people
voting? Some argue that it doesn't
matter if people were confused; the
fact is they still voted. I simply ask
these people, is that really so? Does
it matter whether or not every single
vote was counted? Does it matter if
people voted for the wrong candidate by accident? The simple answer
to such simple questions-of course
it matters.
For starters, 19,200 votes in this
county alone were not counted
because the voter had punched in
two or more boxes for one position.
In the -state as a whole, 29,000 ballots were not counted for the same
reason. Thus, 66 percent of the
state's total uncounted ballots due
to this one problem came from one
county. If this one county had 66
percent of the state population, this
would make perfect sense. The truth,
however, is that Palm Beach county
has a fraction of that population,
only 10 percent. It is clear that the
Palm Beach voters were confused.
Regardless, many will argue that
there is no legal reasoning for a revote. Rather than consider the legal
matters of a dispute, I will instead
focus on the moral grounds for a
re-vote. Our great country grants
everyone the right to vote for the
candidate of his or her choice. When
19,200 people in one county alone
are denied this right, or rather their
votes are nullified, this right is
thrown into question.
Surely one can argue that they
had the right to vote, instead they
just threw away this right by voting
twice on one ballot.
However, the founding fathers
surely implied that along with the
right to vote comes the right for that
vote to count. It does not take a politicaljuggemaut like George W. Bush
to realize that these 19,200 votes did
not count. President Clinton said,
'The people have now spoken..." in
reference to the election. Indeed they
did and in mass numbers. Unfortunately for our democracy, in some
select counties throughout the country, their voices were not heard.
Palm Beach County should not
have are-vote to be fair. Palm Beach
should have a re-vote to uphold the
Constitution of the United States
of America. Palm Beach should revote to allow every single . citizen
who so chooses to elect the next
president of the United States. Palm
Beach should re-vote to allow every
vote to count. It is not a matter of
whether or not Palm Beach should
legally be required to do this or
whether a judge decides that the
county should re-vote. The moralconscience of this currently chaotic
nation should be the element calling for a re-vote while the nation's
future hangs in the balance.
Without a re-vote, the legitimacy
of the president-elect would be
greatly challenged by all those who
accidentally voted for an undesired
choice as well as any flourishing
democracies abroad that look to the
United States as an example of dignity.
Without are-vote, the legitimacy
of the president-elect would be
greatly challenged by all those who
accidentally voted for an undesired
choice as well as any flourishing
democracies abroad that look to the
United States as an example of dignity.
For these reasons, Palm Beach
County in Florida should be forced
to re-vote as to eliminate voter irregularities that could unjustly sway the
election to a candidate that would
not otherwise deserve to win.
Kapi'o
November 14, 2000
Paving the Way for Everyone
Co~struction
on Campus to Comply With ADA
Iris Cahill
Copy Editor
Very few people have been unable
to notice the construction that has
been going on around campus for
quite sometime. Since Spring 2000,
construction workers have been retrofitting sidewalks, rest rooms and
even buildings in order to meet with
ADA standards.
The Americans With Disabilities
Act, or ADA, has established numerous guidelines to insure that individuals with a physical handicap
are able to negotiate public areas
safely and with relative ease. While
Kapi 'olani Community College has
ensured ADA compliance in the
past, the school has made a major
effort to conform to the most recent
of these regulations.
"We have tried to make pathways
all across campus that provide accessibility to those with disabilities,"
says KCC Auxiliary Service's John
Messina.
As of January 2000, a walkway
that leads from Diamond Head Road
all the way up to the Kopiko building
on campus has been made available
to handicapped students, visitors and
faculty members. This walkway provides ramps and handle bars in order
to facilitate a wheelchair bound individual.
According to Messina, similar
ramps and handle bars have been
added to the path that runs through
the large field in front of the cafeteria. The ADA specifies that any sidewalk or walkway that has a higher
slope than the percentage currently
allowed, ramps must be added.
However, Messina notes that KCC
had constructed the ramps before
this particular regulation had been
placed.
Landings have also been provided along the pathways in order
for individuals in wheel chairs to
turn around or pass other wheelchair
bound students.
The major contractor handling the
retrofitting task is Allied Builder.
Thomas Lim was the architect that
designed the appearance of the retrofitted college under the Kober Hanssen Mitchell architecture company.
Aside from the walkways, KCC
has retrofitted three of the campus'
major buildings: Ohia, lliahi, and
Lama. Handicap stall in the rest
rooms were redone in order to create
more space for individuals in wheelchairs. Doorknobs that are easier for
disabled students to utilize have also
replaced older and less functional
handles. Automatic doors were also
added to some of the restroom
entrances on the top floor of lliahi.
Funding for the project was provided by the Department of Accountings and General Services. Although
Anything But Shallow:
Shallow Shallow Deep Gets Audience Going
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Walkways like this one, which fronts the KCC quadrangle, had to be retrofitted to comply with ADA requirements.
ti
the amount of financial support
provided was not sufficient to retrofit the entire campus, as John Messina would have liked, the money
received was sufficient to begin
making the changes needed. DAGS
has also provided some additional
funding to beautify the pathway in
the cactus garden, which is currently
open to the public.
For example, the new lights and
rose color cement used along the
garden's meandering walkway was
made possible by DAGS' beautifica-
tion allowance.
"Overall we are pleased with
everything," expresses Messina.
"People were inconvenienced [while
construction was being done], but
we have all benefited."
Dare To Be Entertained: The Fantastiks Opens This
Week
By Helen Wu
Lifestyle Editor
So you're tired of doing the same
old thing every weekend. You've
seen all the movies that are currently
playing. There are no fun concerts
happening. And the club scene is
getting old. Why not try something
different and cheap, and at the same
time, help out your fellow students,
faculty, and KCC's Performing Arts
Program?
Catch The Fantasticks play while
you can this week during its short
run. Be transported from your every
day routine by drama, song, and
dance. Enjoy live performance in
its most meaningful form--theatre.
And you will have the opportunity
to become part of this musical performance experience by becoming
an audience member.
The Fantasticks
Playing at Maile Auditorium, across from Leahi Hospital.
Tickets are $5, and can be purchased one our before show time at the box office. (Recommended for ages 12 and
older.)
Dates and times are Thursday, Nov. 16 at 7:30p.m .; Friday, Nov. 17 at 7:30p.m.; Saturday, Nov. 18 at 7:30p.m.;
and Sunday, Nov. 19 at 6:30p.m.
For more information, check out http:/naio.kcc.hawaii.edu./fantasticks or contact Lina Doo at 734-9748.
Shallow Shallow Deep peiformed admirably, but the audience didn 't rise to
meet their enthusiasm.
by Iris Cahill
Sean Carillo and his three man
band, Shallow Shallow Deep, filled
the cafeteria with an assortment of
easygoing sounds as students and
faculty grabbed some lunch. Though
the artists demonstrated more than
their fair share of talent, the lack of
enthusiasm from the crowd proved
to be even more uncomfortable to
the group than the lack of air-conditioning.
Shallow Shallow Deep was on
campus Wednesday, Nov.8 from 12
noon to I: 15 p.m., playing an assortment of well known, songs such as
Santana's Smooth and Eric Clapton's
Tears In Heaven. Their performance
consisted primarily of adult contemporary hits as well as some local
favorites. The band also accepted
musical requests from several students in the audience.
"We try to do some music that
pleases everyone", says Carillo of
the various types of songs his band
performed. Carillo provided the lead
vocals while playing the acoustic
guitar. Fellow band members Shawn
Pimentao and Kale Chang also
showed an equal talent with classical guitar and percussion respectively.
Though the group was rather
entertaining, they were met with a
less than receptive audience. One
major factors perhaps contributing
to the absence of crowd enthusiasm
was the hot and stuffy atmosphere
that has become characteristic of the
cafeteria since the air conditioning
went down several weeks ago.
However, Shallow Shallow Deep
still proved to be a rather entertaining and able band. The variety of
melodies and the good vocal quality
of Carillo have made this a group to
watch out for in up coming years.
c
Ranked 3~
... among Western Public Liberal Arts
Institutions by U.S. News &World
(Out of regional public liberal arts colleges
including California, Oregon, Washington &
U.S. News survey highlights of
• Small class size
• Quality of faculty
• Personal attention
• Affordable tuition
Quality Educatio11 at a Great Value!
www.uhh.hawaii.edu
University of Hawai'i at Hilo • 200 W. Kawili Street • Hilo, Hawai'i 96720-4091 • Tel: (808) 974-7414
Alternate format available by calling the ADA Coordinator. UH Hilo is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action lnstitution.
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Kapi~o
Features
Be Afraid, Be Very Afraid.
"Beyond Soap" Art
Show at UH Manoa
Art Gallery
• •
The truth about cults
Shayla Nakashima
Editorial Assistant
Scary, bad, demonic . . .This is
what usually comes to mind when
people hear the word "cult." But is
a so-called "cult" really as dangerous as it sounds, especially here in
Hawai 'i? People often view cults as
satanic worshippers who go around
cutting people up and drinking their
blood. This is not so, but cultish
behavior can have results that may
not be as gory, but can be equally
disturbing in terms of social and
psychological impact.
What are "cults"?
There are actually several meanings for the term "cult." Just for
the record, let's set a few things
straight. One definiton, (from
www.religioustolerance.com) states
that a cult is "a particular form or
system of religious worship, especially in reference to its external rites
and ceremonies."
Another definition sates a cult
could also be "a devotion to a particular person or thing."
A negative definition is "a religious group with a single charismatic leader who brainwashes and
uses mind control techniques over
members." This last definition is the
one most often associated with the
term cult.
There are in fact many religious
groups, including some that we
may think are mainstream organizations, that are targeted by some anticult organizations. These include the
Brethren, Christian Science, Church
of Scientology, the Mormons, Falun
Gong, The Family, Hare Krishna,
Jehova's Witnesses, Neo-Paganism,
New Age, Santeria, Satanism, Unification Church, Vodun (Voo-Doo),
The Way, and Wicca.
Some faith groups are categorized as "doomsday cults," and these
are the groups that have proven to
be destructive and dangerous. The
Solar Temple, The Way, Heaven's
Gate, Brand Davidians, The People's Temple, and Aum Shinri Kyo
are a few examples of groups that
have engaged in violence either
against others and/or towards their
own members.
These groups have been involved
with mass suicides, mass murders
and violent rituals. A central basis of
their faiths revolves around Biblical
beliefs concerning the book of Rev-.
elations.
Mind control is a major factor in
these cults. These groups often partake in repetition of prayers, whicm
can become auto-hypnotic exercises
that generated fear and paranoia;
viewing the outside world as threatening; restricting criticism of the
leadership or group policies; isolation from outside contacts; setting
forth ethical guidelines; and selfproclaimed "end of the world" scenarios. These are all characteristics
of brainwashing and mind-control
techniques.
The average reader is probably
shaking his/her head right now and
thinking to themselves, "Give me a
break! I'm not naive enough to fall
for that crap." Guess what? It's very
easy to get sucked into the beliefs of
even the most seemingly harmless
of religious groups without understanding some of their darker influ-
No matter who you are...sports fan or athlete •.•
you'll love the all-new All Star Hawaii!
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**
Great menu of steaks, seafood, burgers and beer
New indoor/outdoor cafe on the plaza level
Pupu & dri_nk specials every night, 6 pm - 9 pm
Live entertainment at the cafe, Fridays, 6 pm- 9 pm
38 giant screens of live sports actions
Non-stop surf videos
Free on-site parking with All Star Hawaii validation
Open Daily: Cafe from 8 am, Restaurant from 11 am
Cafe • Restaurant • Bar
King Kalakaua Plaza • 2080 Kalakaua • Open Daily • 955-8326
Look for Nlkelown and Banana Republic, we're right In between.
ences. A close friend may be getting
involved with such people at this
very moment. After all, it is said
that college campuses, so full of
young people, are a prime recruiting grounds for such groups.
One recent case happened right
here in Honolulu. The student was
attending the University of Hawai ' i
at Manoa, and loved theater and
music. She loved God and attended
church weekly. Then one day, she
disappeared. Friends of the 19-yearold girl were baffled at the possibility that their long-time pal had run
away and left all her beloved possessions behind.
Confused parents received nothing but an abrupt note from her a
couple of days later, stating that she
was fine and simply going traveling
because she "found God."
Because of the pattern and her
actions before she disappeared, it
is believed that the Brethren, (or
Brotherhood) is the cult involved
with the disappearance. Although
the Brethren are non-violent and
Christian-based, friends say that she
was "totally not the type" to ever
join a religious organization such
as this one. But who is? One never
knows.
This situation occurs too often.
There are no definite signs, because
conversion can happen so quickly.
And although the Brethren and
many other organizations are not
by definition doomsday cults, the
damage is permanent.
Family and friends suffer in knowing that a loved one is out there, and
that they are completely powerless
in finding them.
Be careful how you use the word
"cult," because it can mean a variety
of things, but more importantly, be
careful when someone approaches
you and begins . to enforce beliefs
upon you ...
This ain't no soap opera, that's
for sure. "Beyond Soap" is an art
show opening at the University of
Hawai 'i at Manoa's Art Gallery, featuring works by the graduate art students of the Department of Art, UH
Manoa.
The show (okay, so we're clueless, duh, but what the heck does art
have to do with soap?) is the annual
exhibition of the grad students, and
will run November 19-December
15. A public reception will be held
on Sunday, November 19, 4-6 p.m.
The hours of admission at the Art
Gallery, which is set in a beautiful
bamboo grove in the middle of
the Art Building, are Monday-Friday 10:30 a.m.-4 p.m. and Sunday
12 noon-4 p.m. The gallery is
closed Saturdays and November 23
(Thanksgiving). Admission is free.
Night Clubbing
-It May be the Scene for You
JadelynPampo
Special to Kapi 'o
So, what is the big hype about
night clubs anyway? As many readers may be thinking, "I'm a college
student, I study and work all the
time. I'm broke most of the time
and I don't know that many people.
How is going out to a night club
going to benefit me?" Some of the
reasons below might persuade you
to get up and get to a night club:
1) Special Events-For almost
every day of the week, there is some
kind of promotion or contest going
on. Each night club in Honolulu is
competitive and fiercely determined
to present marketable strategies that
will draw clients into their establishments. Everywhere you look, there
is always some kind of event taking
place at different nightclubs. From
posters to flyers, even our local radio
stations such as Xtreme Radio 104.3
to 1-94 is getting in on the action.
On Sundays, a lot of college students prefer to go to Sexy Sundays
at Venus Nightclub or Brew Moon.
At Venus, located next to Ala Moana
Shopping Center, all the "hot" dressing people get in for free.
Brew Moon, located upstairs at
Ward Warehouse, draws in a lot of
"ravers" who dance to techno and
trance music, a blend of upbeat,
booming sounds that makes you feel
like you just did an exercise routine.
On Mondays there is Pango Pango
playing trance music.
"Brok Dik Mondays" is at the
Red Lion Nightclub, located on
Lewers Street. This Monday special draws in a crowd because of
the cheap 75-cent draft beers and $3
pitchers all night long.
There's "Longboard Tuesdays" at
Pipline Cafe with 1-94 giveaways
and dancing with DJ Euphorik.
On Wednesday, Zanzabar Nightclub (formerly Maharaja, located in
Waikiki Trade Center) is the place
to be for the ultimate Heine search.
There is a $250 contest for whoever
has the best heine-in other words,
who's got the best behind. And no,
you don't have to strip down to
show off your rear end.
On Thursday, there is Paddlers'
5
Zanzabar sports a posh interior. -photo courtesy of Zanzabar.
Niqht at Oceans at Restaurant Row
where you get in free if you wear
aloha attire. Also on Thursdays,
Coyote 808 at World's (formerly
World Cafe) holds contests involving women dancing on the bar.
As for Friday and Saturdays, every
nightclub goes off on their own wild
ways.
2) Drink specials-Most people
love bargains, especially when it
comes to drinks. At Pipeline Cafe,
located behind Cutter Volkswagen
by Ala Moana Boulevard, there are
$2 drinks and pupus all night long
on Thursday nights. Also, on Thursdays at Pango Pango, you can get
drinks for as little as $1. Who can
beat that!
--One word of caution, though:
Drinking is meant for enjoyment, not
destruction, so please drink responsibly. . . and always have a designated driver. Remember that the next
time you go out.
3) Music-Ranging from alternative to hip-hop, trance to techno,
and Latin to pop, no matter which
one you listen to, dancing is one of
the most enjoyable ways to spend a
night. People of all ages can get on
the dance floor and groove the night
away.
For example,
there is a
well-known fellow by the name of
Mr. Rawlins, who frequents many
nightclubs around Honolulu. He
dances and keeps up with young
folks, despite his 70-something years
of age. He has such positive energy
that it is exemplified through his
hand movements and funky dancemoves that are sort of like an older
James Brown.
4) Meeting potential friends-A
lot of people are in denial about
going to nightclubs to scope out the
scene, otherwise known as chicks,
studs, babes, whatever. . .Isn't it
only so obvious that when a person
passes by a group of the opposite
sex, eyes start wandering around?
Meeting and making new friends
can open up opportunities, both in
business as well as on a personal
level. You never know; that cute
hottie sitting at the bar could be
some CEO of a company that you
might be interested in working for.
Or that really hot Jason Momoa
(from Baywatch) look-a-like, sitting at the table next to you could
actually be Jason Momoa. Stranger
things have happened, but you might
never get the chance if you don't get
out of your house and experience
the nightclub scene.
If you feel insecure and don't
want to get lost in a rowdy scene,
at all costs avoid the weekends.
Instead, opt for a Sunday or Wednesday night. It can be hard on weekdays, especially with school being
in session, so just don't stay out too
late. All you need is to be able to balance study with fun-doing both in
proper doses, and then you're set!
Entertainment and Lifesty-le
Kapi'o
by Jeff Howdeshell
Editorial Assistant
We would like to introduce a new
feature being added to Kapi'o. We
are proud to bring you our new Club
Scene Calender of Events. We will
feature the seven top clubs on the
island. Each week we will bring you
a full calender of events for Don
Ho's, Ocean Club, Pipeline, Venus,
The Wave, World Cafe and Zanzabar.
Now you're only problem will be
choosing which club to go to. Well
... Lets get reaaaady to ruuummbblllle!!!!!! We are going to help you
by kicking off the calender of events
with a comprehensive tournament
between the seven top clubs on the
island.
We will be putting these clubs
head to head, club vs. club. This will
be a no-holds-barred, no rules, bare
fisted death match. The first match
will be between Don Ho's and Pipeline. Let's start by looking at the tale
of the tape according to the clubs
themselves:
DonHo's
Location: Aloha Tower Market
place.
Sound: good sound.
Lighting: good lighting.
Drink Specials: "best in town,"
cold beers.
Bars: full bar.
Bouncers: good bouncers.
Environment: good atmosphere,
local crowd.
VIP: no mention.
Hours: open til 2 a.m.
Workers: cute waitresses.
Entertainment: lots oflocal bands,
live entertainment weekly.
Food: good food.
Quote: "lots of aloha," according
to Dave (the manager).
Secret to Success: friendly, attentive service.
Pipeline
Location: 805 Pohukaina St.,
Honolulu, ID 96813.
Sound: best sound system on the
island.
Lighting: best lighting on the
island.
Drink Specials: varies nightly, last
Tuesday of every month has $1
drinks.
Bars: four full service bars.
Entertainment: music plus darts,
foosball, pool tables.
Food: good food, good prices
kitchens open ti113:30 a.m.
Quote: "Treat every customer as
if they are a guest in your own
home" according to Gretchen (the
Marketing Director).
Bouncers: friendly.
Environment: good atmosphere,
local crowd.
VIP: two VIP rooms, free VIP to
service industry workers( restaurants,
hotels, etc.).
Hours: open til 4 a.m.
Workers: good looking.
November 14? 2{}()()
Secret to Success: Treat your customers well.
So now that you know the two
competitors we put these two clubs
in the ring and after countless nights
spent slaving away reviewing these
clubs to see who would be victourious it all came down to a decision.
Your decision! Both of these clubs
are great fighters so it is up to you to
decide who the winner will be. After
reviewing the club please E-mail us
at [email protected] and
let us know who you think the
winner is. The results will be published in a latter issue.
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Saturdays
Monday
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Football
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November 14, 2(}{){)
Learning in the Classroom #4
Tahiti Toa
Special Student Services
Another Remarkable
Performance!
Providing For Students With Disabilities
By Sharon Winfield
Do you have a disability that interferes with optimum performance in
your classes? Have you assessed
your health and its impact on your
ability to learn?
The Special Student Services
Office (SSSO) located in 'Ilima 105
does more than help students with
mobility disabilities. They serve students with hidden disabilities such
as chronic asthma and carpal tunnel
syndrome. Every person with a disability is legally protected from discrimination. Federal law mandates
accommodations (determined on an
individual basis) to make education
fully accessible.
SSSO takes an active interest in
the progress of students. It takes proactive steps to help students accomplish their goals. You don't need to
wait until a problem occurs to seek
counseling. Counselors are available
to discuss various topics that may
not have direct bearing on academics. SSSO also provide a wide range
of services to faculty and administration to make the campus and
institution accessible for everyone.
Formerly called the Help Center,
the office received odd requests from
students to help them move or take
them to the UH Manoa library. The
staff decided to change the name to
clarify that the help provided is for
students with mental and physical
disabilities.
M.J. Haverly began working as
a counselor here in 1983 and was
later promoted to coordinator of
disabilities are at high risk for dropping out and are often unprepared
for college. However, Haverly shares
these success stories.
"There was a very immature student who came in directly from high
school on our remedial level. She
M.J. Havery: "My personal goal is that one day
Kapi'olani will be truly barrier free, physically and
psychologically."
support services. Her office serves
between 150-200 students each academic year. In post-secondary education, support service is provided
on a voluntary basis. Students must
identify themselves to SSSO and
provide documentation of their disability in order to receive notetakers,
extended time for tests, classroom
accommodations and specialized
workshops,
Early registration and academic
monitoring are included in the valuable benefits students may receive.
SSSO collaborates with counselors
in Liberal Arts and other departments to assist in resolving particular
problems that arise. Thus, students
tend to have more contact with their
SSSO counselor because of the personal attention and increased comfort level.
Studies show that students with
bought her friend to class with her
for comforting. However, after several years, through her own motivation and persistence, she graduated
with a bachelor's degree in psychology and I believe is now teaching in
our public schools.
"Oftentimes our students leave us
and come back. One student returned
after eight years with more focus
on her education, She graduated and
now attends Manoa,"
If you have a low income, physical and/or mental disability, or are a
first generation college student, you
may qualify for the Trio program.
This program provides networking,
social interaction, cultural activities,
and emotional support. The Trio
program has exciting plans to add
peer mentoring and career exploration activities in an effort to improve
retention and enhance the educa-
by Shayla Nakashima
tional experience.
One to one service with a personal touch. is Haverly's trademark.
However, her influence extends far
beyond individual students. The
SSSO supports instructors anddepartments through ongoing communication. It presents annual
sensitivity training and workshops
to faculty members. Instructors also
receive feedback from students.
"We insure campus wide awareness and understanding of the
campus responsibility," says Haverly,
"We provide and insure that all
aspects of Kapi'olani is in compliance with the law. This includes
working with custodians, cafeteria
staff, and student workers in the
bookstore and library."
"I think that the students should
be very proud that they are at
Kap'iolani. They have so much to
offer. Our campus also offers so
many opportunities I think that students should take advantage of them.
My personal goal is that one day
Kapi'olani will be truly barrier free,
physically and psychologically. Our
lives are too short. Let's all reach
out to each other with understanding and sensitivity. I think if we all
practice this in our lives it would be
a different kind of world."
Editorial Assistant
Just another remarkable performance! On Monday, November 6,
the local group, Tahiti Toa, put on a
terrific show for everyone who was
fortunate enough to be in the KCC
cafeteria around 12 noon.
Culture-enriching tunes were performed by six performers, using an
assortment of Tahitian instruments.
A mixture of dancers took the stage
to enhance the beautiful melodies.
These talented young people
donned many traditional Tahitian
attire for the various numbers performed. The entertaining conclusion
to this show was when audience
members were invited to join the
dancers on-stage for some "Tahitan
dance lessons."
Tahiti Toa's talent-filled presentation proved to be one of the best
performances held in the cafeteria
all semester, according to many
students who enjoyed the performance.
Got something to say? Spit it
out! Send your news, announcements, editorials, etc. to Kapi 'o
and become famous (well, maybe
not so famous, but you'll be published!). Our offices are at Lama
119, or call 734-9120.
r
I•
,,
A
s
s
If
been pu lished
You are invited to sub it stories, es ys, poems, plays, rt for publication
,in any of the magazi s published on campus with YOU publications fee.
Merely download the ubmission form from http:/ /·····ll····.kcc.hawaii.edu/
academics/stud_pubs/index.htm or go to Student Act ities in 'Ohi'a 101.
Deadline:
Diamond Journal: Narrative essays from all English and ESL classes
Ka Nani: Creati.ve writing, including poetry, short stories, plays, art
Spectrum: Research papers
Horizons: Stories, research papers, poems with an international theme
7
Kapi'o
News To Use
November 14, 2000
KCC's Own Haunted House
by Iris Cahill
Gasps of delightful fright and
screams of excitingly terrified KCC
faculty and staff members filled the
campus thanks to the IMTS department this past Halloween.
As part of Kapiolani Community
Colleges on-going faculty enrichment, members of the Information
Media Technology Service transformed the ground floor of the Naio
Vendamat Cards for the Xerox
Machines
The library is changing over to
the SingleCard system for both the
Internet printing stations and Xerox
machines. From November 1-30,
2000, please exchange your Vendamat cards for the new Singlecards
at the circulation desk.
Desk hours are: Monday-Thursday 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Friday8:30am-3:30p.m .. There will be no
more exchanges after November 30,
2000.
New James M. Vaughan Award
for Poetry
Don' t be a starving poet, get $500
for your work by entering the James
M. Vaughn Award for Poetry, sponsored by Hawaii Pacific University.
Send in three poems, 100 line limit.
Name, address, phone number, email
and names of poems must be on a
cover page. Send a five line bio. You
must be a current resident ofHawai 'i.
The winner will also be automatically published in Hawaii Pacific
Review. Prize will be announced and
given at the Ko'olau Writing Workshops at Hawaii Pacific University
in late February or early March
2001. The winner will be asked
to read and share his/her poetry
and writing experience with HPU
students/faculty sometime during
spring semester 2001. For further
info contact: Patrice M Wilson,
544-1107, [email protected] hpu.edu.
The deadline is December 1, 2000.
Address: James M. Vaughn Award
for Poetry, 1060 Bishop Street,
LB402, Honolulu, HI 96813.
building into a ghoulish haunted
house.
Heading the project was the lead
ghoulie himself, Gene Phillips, who
with the aid of other IMTS workers
and student help created the frightfest.
Construction began on the
Wednesday before Halloween and
finishing touches were made on the
day before the opening. In less than
one week, the Naio's lower level
was covered in fake cobwebs, black
curtains and enough black lights
to challenge even the best haunted
houses on the island.
Although the student body atlarge was not permitted to go through
the KCC Haunted House, some students were given the opportunity
to experience the fun fright. The
entrants in the third annual Ghost
Story Contest and participants in the
OSA Halloween party were given
the chance to go through the house,
as were the student volunteers who
helped make the Halloween celebration possible.
KCC's Haunted House opened its
doors from mid-morning to 4 p.m.
A sizable portion of the college's
faculty and staff went through the
house of terror, and many of them
returned quite impressed with the
levels of sophistication and creativity seen in IMTS' work.
With ghouls lurking around every
dark corner, creepy hands grabbing
at your ankles, and the wonderful
costumes of the IMTS gang, this
haunted house proved to be a delightful terror to all who were fortunate
enough to experience it.
Spring 2001 Early Registration
If you haven't gotten your registration information for spring 2001
by now, you're in trouble. Check
with the records office at 'llima
102 if you don't have your registration packet. To NOV. 22-Early walk
up registration (assigned registration
times)
Great American Smoke Out
ComestoKCC
Join us in recognizing the Great
American Smoke Out on November
16 as a time to kick the habit. Stop
by a Health Information Booth in
Ohia Cafeteria at 10 a.m.-2 p.m. for
more information!
Souza at 734-9383 , Kapi 'olani Asia
Pacific Emphasis Coordinators.
CACTUS-n-COFFEE
Garden
Cleanup
Mark your personal calendar to
remind you to show up between
8 and 11 a.m on Saturday, November 18, for our 2nd Garden Cleanup
project of our KCC Cactus Garden.
Moriso Teraoka and Harold Fujita
need our assistance in the upkeep of
our beautiful and unique treasure of
KCC. Coffee, pastries, sandwiches,
assorted fruits, ice water, and fruit
punch to provide volunteers with
requisite stamina. Meet other students, faculty and staff members.
It's a great social event where you
get to make new friends!
port and other college related actions.
Class enrollments are subject to
ongoing fluctuation s based on students adding or dropping of classes.
Please consult the counselo for your
major advising assistance.
NOTE: Schedule of classes is available at the Bookstore.
Workshops on Workplace Violence,
Drug-free
workplace,
Retirement
The University of Hawai 'i will
be providing the following W?rkshops for UH eligible employees to
attend:
For Supervisors: Understanding
and Preventing Work-place Violence.
For Employees: Understanding and
Preventing Workplace Vi-olence,
Supervisor Training for a Drug-Free
Workplace, Employee Education for
a Drug-Free Workplace, Psychologically Preparing for Retirement
The training sessions will be conducted by Straub Clinic & Hospital
at no cost to participants. Training
sessions are scheduled at various
dates and times on the UH Manoa
campus and on selected Community
College campuses beginning from
November 14, 2000, through April
23, 2001. Seating is limited and registration is required to attend.
For more information and to register, please visit the Office of
Human Resources web page
(http://www.hawaii.edu/ohr) or call
the Personnel
Office at x573.
International Education Week
Aloha KAPE and Malama Hawaii
faculty members present International Education Week this week.
Still to come from this Tuesday
are the following events as part
of KCC's International Education
Week Festival:
Thesday, Nov 14: International
Students Reception (12 noon-1:15
p.m. Foyer of Honda Center. For
International Students Programs and
Affairs-Iliahi 112).
Dr. Dru Gladney (1:30-2:45 p.m.
llima 202 B and C), "Issues of Educating Minorities in China."
Wed., Nov 15: Bulgarian Music
and Dance (12 noon-1 p.m., Ohia
Cafeteria).
Dr. Norma Carr (1:30-2:45 p.m.,
Olapa 205) "Migration & Identity:
Puerto Ricans in Hawaii."
Thursday, Nov 16: Dr. Roger
Ames (1:30-2:45 p.m., Ilima 202 B
and C), "Food for Thought."
Dr. Emilio Herrero-Bervera (1:30
-2:45 p.m., Olapa 205), ''The Geology of the Hawaiian Islands."
Friday, Nov 17: Tricia Allen
(1:30-2:45 p.m., Ohi'a 118), "A
Tattoo Tour of Eastern Polynesia."
The events are sponsored by:
Kapi' olani Asia Pacific Emphasis
and The Pacific and Asian Affairs
Council. For further information call
Carl Hefner at 734-9715 or Cheryl
,
Employment Opportunities
Television part-time or full time:
Will be responsible for airing/
logging programs and commercials,
satellite feeds, · etc. Experience
needed: TV and radio experience
preferred.
General manager for Seven Station: Guide and direct all station
departments to maximum potential.
Meet the group's market share, rank
and budget goals. Ensure compliance with government regulations
and protect the station's licenses.
Plan annual budget, increase station
asset and profit; create, promote
and manage the vision of the company. Further community involvement, communicate with regional
president to discuss market developments affecting the station, competttwn, company policy and
administrative procedures. Responsible for overall direction, coordination and evaluation in the sales,
programming, promotions, G&A
and engineering departments.
Administrative assistant: Fulltime, permanent. Monday-Friday 8
a.m.-4:30p.m. General office duties;
filing, typing, answering phones.
Qualifications: computer knowledge.
Benefits include full medical, dental,
vision, drug and vacations.
Information system specialist:
Part-time,
Monday-Friday,
2
p.m.-5:30 p.m., hours may vary.
Qualifications: two year degree in
computer science or related field
required. Experience may be substituted for education. Must be proficient in MS Word, Excel and
Access. Experience operating AIX/
UNIX, IDM RS/6000, WINI/NT
LAN required. Website development
background helpful. Duties: responsible for scheduling and processing.
jobs, backups, archiving, creating
Spring 2001 Schedule of Classes:
Open Seat Updates Now Online
Regularly updated listings of open
seats for Spring 2001 classes are
now available for viewing through
the KCC website. Go to:
http://www.kcc.hawaii.edu/
spring2001/ and click on a specific
department or program. A text file
with the current enrollment numbers
for that dept/program will be available.
Open Seat Updates will be done
as much as possible but it will not
be in real time. The date and time
of the last update will be posted
at the top of each specific page.
For example: "Class enrollment as
of: 7-JUN-2000 17:54:55.09" It is
important to hit the refresh or reload
button on your browser to ensure
that you have the latest listing.
Courses are subject to change
without notice based on reasons
including enrollment, financial sup-
c assifieds
Cop•er/fax Tech
Like to fix things?
Are you independent,
a fast learner, dependable? If you enjoy
working with people,
here's an opportunity
to earn good money
working a few hours
2-3 days a week. NO
EXPERIENCE
NECESSARY. WE WILL
TRAIN YOU. This is
a technical position,
not MLM or sales. We
pay $30 per job for
repairing copiers/fax
machines. Approx 1
hr per job. Car is necessary.
Fax resume to:
455-6588,
attn:
Dennis, or e-mail
[email protected]
. , ,~>twl
,~l'
. reports, and developing websites.
Administers and oversees LAN interfaces. Maintains and upgrades mainframe systems. Set-up, install and
troubleshoot PC hardware and software. Document procedures. Salary
commensurate with experience.
Barista/Shift Supervisor: customer service, coffee based beverage
preparation, retail sales, cleaning and ·
preparation. Qualifications include
great customer service skills, Just
Say Yes attitude, great smile, hard
working, prompt; cashier handing.
Various Shifts starting 5 a.m. as
late as midnight. Flexible scheduling. PIT $6.50-$7.50/hr.
Housekeeping: cleaning, laundry,
two blocks from campus, easy walk
to work from KCC. Must be able
to read instructions. Assist 62-yearold widow with housework. ex.
wash dishes, vacuum, hang wash
8
on line, clean mirrors, assist with
misc. housekeeping activities. Hours
flexible depending on your class
schedule. 2-4 hours at a time, 2
days a week if possible, one is OK.
$7.00/hr.
House Cleaner: Mon.-Fri., afternoons, PIT, near KCC (easy walk).
After school Study Hall Monitor: Supervise and help elementary
grade students in study hall class.
M-F, 3 p.m.-5 p.m., $8.00/hr
Office Clerical: data entry,
answer phones, filing, create graphics for newsletters and flyers. Must
be computer literate, and have pleasant voice. 20 hours per week, flexibl e
based on schools schedule. $8/hr.
Communications Technician:
There is an opening for an entry-level
technician in our M.I.S communi-
cations department. We are looking
for a detail oriented, and energetic
person who enjoys working with
people. This person should have a
basic understanding of Local Area
Networks, and of PC hardware
repair. Ideal candidates will have a
background in Microsoft Windows
NT networks, Microsoft Windows
Operating systems, and have had
exposure to Linux or UNIX environments. This position will act as primary technical support for all voice
and data systems. Should be well
organized and good at documenting
systems and procedures, have good
communication skills, good at troubleshooting hardware and software
problems, and willing to learn new
systems and new networks.

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