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Carnegie crescent, Aug. 1985 Carnegie Community Centre (Vancouver, B.C.) Aug 31, 1985

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CARNEGIE~ CRESCEM:UBUSHED BYTI-IECARNEGIECENTRE 1985 aug. 401 MAIN STREET, VANCOUVER V6/\-2'T7. c~oking EXPO EVICTIONS. wine Interview of Sue Harris by Crescent: HASEN'T G!INF.5E COOKING WINE REPLACED VANILLA EXTRACT AS AN ALCOIOL SIJBSTI11JfE? "Its a replacement substitute . And these are able to happen because the Provincial Corporate Affairs has not included them lID.der the control of the Act. Vanilla was cheap and available. Vanilla extract actually costed itself out of the market. The price went up. The historical time since the mid-1970' s has seen more of a corrummity effort. There is !TK)re knowledge how to work with City Hall and the police . Though its a problem, there is more cooperation between residents and different agencies. Vanilla extract was tied in with more violent crimes at that historical time. There were brutal beatings and evictions. If we can isolate the cooking wine problem and lysol,we will again greatly benefit the cause of conmunity safety. We can isolate it. " WHAT OOES DRINKING CHINF.5E COOKING WINE 00 TO A PERSON? WHAT IS TilE EFFECT OF TilE 1% SALT CONTENT? "It causes heart attacks and water retention. Its really damaging--it increases high blood pressure. People down here already have poor heal th from malnutrition." HCl'I MUG! ALCOHOL IS 1HERE IS A GIINESE COOKING WINE BOTTLE? "Its between I? and 35%. But the rrost comnon bottle has 35%. That is about three(3)times the amount or percent of alcohol of a bottle of wine bought in the lic:,uorstore". 1HERE ARE A COUPLE OF BRANDS OF COOKING WINE TiiAT APPEAR TO BE DESIGNED FOR DRINKING. "Theres two kinds. Theres the ROYAL cooking wine. ROYAL i s made in Vancouver. It has ginger,licorice, cinammon,cloves,cayenne,and spices added. Very odd. The other brand is BRCll'N COOKING LIQUOR. It has cinamoon,licorice,and salt . Its made in Burnaby by OIUNGS WINE PROUJCTS LIMITED,BURNABY ,B.C. C<m,;nued p.2 NEW BOARD MEMBiRS Wally Bardysh, Harvey B:>v.ers, i-Enri.ette Chabot, Linda Ervin, Sam Sn:>belen, Dan \'Est , Elwin Yuen, Mary lakes, Allan R::>scc,e, Kathe:rine Galan, Kungshun I.au, Tina Taylor, Fl oyd Crnjaric, Icidney Jones, Cecil Kazakoff . ,by Martin Murphy The opening of Expo 86 next spring is ~xpected to flood B. C. and Van~ couver in particular,with millions of tourists. This deluge of visitors will quickly fill up all vacant hotel rooms in the Downtown core, and flow to every other vacant ac-comodation in the city. The demand for downtown hotel rooms on a short tenn basis is such that many long tenn residents of hotels and roominghouses will be turfed out with the legal one day notice. This will make room for out-of-town tourists who will pay premitDTI rates for a few nigi1ts stay. DERA(the Downtown Eastside Residents Association, 9 East Hastings)sees next summer:S scramble for short tenn accoJTK)dation,as a future problem that can be partially resolved now. DERA has recorranended that City council pass an "Expo 86 Rental Housing Protection Bylaw''. This bylaw would cover the period from January I, 1986 to September 30,1986. The bylaw would ensure longtenn residents (persons who had lived a year or longer in their premises)of some security. DERA is asking City Cotmcil for the following: (a). the rent for each and every tmit of housing in residential hotels and roominghouses shall be fixed at the amotmt charged for the unit as of March 3Ist,I985. (b) .no residents of such units shall be evicted except for non-payment of rent,behaviour which interferes with the enjoyment or safety of other occupants of the premises, or willful or extraordinary damage of the premises. DERA also reconvnends that the City Permits and Licencing Department,administrate and enforce this bylaw,and have the authority to directly deal with business owners who contravene the bylaw. DERA also reconrnends in a rental dispute involving the bylaw,a corrmittee would contain three people--a person from the City Pennits and Licensing Department,a person from the Hotel Association,and, a person from DERA. If Expo 86 is the huge success that some people hope it will be, than>DERA' s proposed bylaw will prevent. some grief and misery, which this flood of tourists will indirectly be responsible for. This bylaw goes before city council on July 9. If passed,it continues on to Victoria where it will also be voted on. AGMcamegie board elected The new Carnegie Association Iba.rd teld its first rreet-ing July 7. Elwin Yuen was re-elected chairman. The impact of visit-ing Exfx:) warships on the: cx:inm.mity was discussed and a letter of protest will be sent to ottawa. Elwin was presented. with an award for his v.0rk with youth. C-c:::Mt:oy Ellis chall<=>J1ged. the legality of the Eba.rd which he said was elected by "proxy" . He was advised to get a lawyer. -~~ WHAT ACTION 00 YOU RECCM1END AGAINST lllIS SPECIFIC CCMPANY? "There i s a possibility that these two companies may be s ingled out. We need a l ongtenn solution" . WHAT ACTIONS , S(J FAR,HAS CITY COUNCIL TAKEN ON COOKING WINE? "In November,1982,COlmcil passed a resol ution that basically warned shopkeepers , that if they were caught selling and stockpiling large quantities of alcohol substitutes;i.e. ,chinese cooking wine,vanilla, lysol etc,that the City inspectors from Pennits and Licences \o/Ould go in, and if evidence was foLnld, they could go up on a"show cause"hearing and possibly Jose their store license. And two, they have checked various stores. They took Cozy Comers store(Cohonbia and East Hastings) to a show cause hearing in 1984. They are not allowed to stock alcohol substitutes. Cxte rrore action is that,lawyers at City Hall will make recorrmendations on the B. C.Liquor Act. TI1is would have to go to City Council. IOV LONG,IIOV MANY YEARS , Cl'l THE AVERAGE, 00 YOU PSTIMATE COOKING WINE DRINKERS HAVE BEFORE lllEY DIE? 11 •• I have no idea .. " ON WHAT STREETS IS COOKING WINE NOV BEING SOLD FOR DRINKING PURPOSPS? "Powell . Carrall. Possibly Gore . Probably Keefer ." APPAREIITLY, lllE YORKE STORE IS lllE SUPPLIER FOR THE OPPENIJEJMBER PARK AREA. "For sure. J.Yorke Company. Its obvious . There are s till lineups outside their s tore. People are coming out without any purchase . People weave i n and out of the s tore. People s it in Oppenhe imer Par k at the Buddhis t Temple church location,and drink the s tuff. " ISN•T ONE OF lllE PROBL&IS, lHAT PEOPLE HAVE LESS INCO,!E TO BUY A BEER IN A BEER PARLOR SINCE WELFARE RATPS IIAVEN' T INCREASED IN lllREE YEARS . BITT,LODGING AND CLOlllING,AND FOOD CCl3TS HAVE ALL STEADILY CLIMBED? "Definatcly. these substitute products are cheaper, s tronger ,and more available . So they purchase them. 11 UNLESS COOKING WINE IS TAKEN OFF OF TilE SllELVES, IVHAT 00 YOU FORESEE HAPPENING AT TilE Nl:W ,NEARBY WATERFRONT PARK AS IT OPENS IN I986? "We will have our contined problem with commtmity safety. Children will be scared. And seniors,who have waited so l ong,will not be abl e to use the park. They will stay in their small rooms. And,all the work that the cormnmity has put into that park will be threatened. Threatened by these sometimes violent and incoherent alcoholics. 11 IVHAT ACTIONS HAS DERA RECENTLY UNDERTAKEN,OR WILL S(JQN UNDERTAKE,REGARDING COOKING WINE? ''We carried out a monitoring of Yorke Grocery. And we were albe to catch J. Yorke selling cooking wine on the spot, to an al coholic(with the help of the CBC T. V. ) We made a presentation to Community Services at City Council , and the results of that,is that Yorkes is going to a Show Cause hearing,and t her e will be a review of the Liquor Act to include alcohol substitutes We went around with the police and tal ked to about twenty (20) storeowners. We are keeping our eye on other suspect stores,with help from the comntmity.'' IVHAT LEGISLATION OOPS SASKAT(}IEWAN HAVE REGARDING SUBSTANCES LIKE COOKING WINE? "The selling,consurning ,or stockpiling of these substances can lead to prosecution,with a fine up to, I bel ieve, $2, CXX) dollars. And they have used their l egislation. I believe that Alberta a l so has a comprehensive l aw. 11 AND IVHAT SHOULD PEOPLE 00 I F 1llEY KNOV A STORE IS SELLING COOKING WINE? "They should report the incident i.Jrnnediatel y to DERA (682-0931). They should provide the name of the store, the address, the date, the time, the place. They should describe the encotmter . And they should be possibly prepared to be a witness. If they see someone drinking that purchased cooking wine,it makes it IIK)re incrimin-ating. AND A lAST STAIDIENT: "Our continual CaJll)aign to eliminate alcohol subs titutes is based on wanting to make the corrrnunity safer f or the longtenn residents --the seniors , the children, the dis-abled folks . We have new housing projects - -Bill l-lenes sy Place,the Ford Building ,and the DERA Co-op . We are not in the business of curing alcoholism--we have the job of improving the liveability of our corrrntmity. STRATHCONA: .,lastic grass? by Tora There are NO outdoor plastic grass playing fields in Vancouver, but Parks Board Planners want to change al l that by promoting artificial turf for Strathcona Park(at Prior s treet) , in response to pressure from teams OlITSIDE the neighborhood. Already ,Strathcona Park has four(4 )natural grass playing fields ,generously shared with sports organizers from outside the corrmuni ty. Over 50 residents attended the first public rreeting in May ,and those who spoke , solidly supported the colTITllil1ity gardens on Hawkes s treet and Prior and turned thumbs down on the artificial turf. But Paul Lee,a turf support er,and President of Strathconas Corrum.mity Centre Association,was not impressed- -he made up a lis t of corrununity organizations wilo said they supported the turf. But some of them had not even called a membership vote on t he issue. The l ist was presented to the Parks Board as evidence of corrmtmity acceptance . Al though some of the groups later changed their position,Parks chainnan, Allan Bennett(NPA)pushed it through,and called tenders for the first s tage of construction. At this point, residents who opposed the turf at the first meetings,confronted Parks Board with a signed petition of over 200 residents living near the park,who said they haden't even been infonned of the proposal . Dera ,Crab,and First United Church supported oore public imput , and Bennett was forced to put the project on hol d tmtil further public meetings could be held. Over IOO residents attended the June 25th meeting at Strathcona Centre. Jim Lowden,Parks Board Planning Director , said, that "tmforttmately" the 14 large cotton-wood trees would have to go if the turf went in. Many residents who spoke said the area was already being well used. Moon Yee,a resident for 18 years,said he jogged there every ITK)ffiing and noticed older people doing exercises tmder t he trees. contcl p . ., STRATHCONA PLASTIC GRASS Conlinued (rom p.2 Paul Lee claimed the park was NOT used by seniors, and called the comm.mities desire for a Master Plan for the area, a "red herring" . He also suggested that the opinions of white residents should not be considered as important as those of the Chinese,who are a majority in Strathcona. Carnegie chairperson, Elwin Yuen, said Carnegies official •position is that there should be !1asterplah before any changes are made,and that Carnegie was opposed to plastic grass . It was also pointed out by residents opposed to the turf,that the construction materials and methods are not canadian,and would have to be imported from Europe. And, that artificial turf provides poor drainage, so that pools of water would form on the surface giving rise to a high bacterial count .. that causes cuts and skin bums from the turf rug to be easily infected. Also ,health problem.s related to bone and joint injuries,from playing on artificial turf, would be difficult to deal with,and finally, the poor drainage causes tmpleasant odours . The fact that artificial turf provides no oxygen or pollution filter ,as natural trees and grass do,was also mentioned--and it was pointed out that the field is vulnerable to vandalism and would pose a security problem for the community . No m:mey(it costs $700, CXJO) to build the turf would likel y go back into the l ocal conmunity ,and the turf would have to-replaced in about eight(S)years at a cost of over a I/ 4 million dollars. Of those who spoke, 30 opposed the turf and 20 supported it and 3 were tmdecided(as counted by myself and Rev. Barry t--brris) . The debate continues: you can make your views lmowo on this issue by writing to : CXMUSSIONER ALLAN BENNETT, VANCOlNER PARKS BOARD, 2099 BEAQl AVENUE, VANCOlNER,B.C. The next Parks Board meeting on this subject is likely on July 22 at 7pm. at the Parks Board offices at Stanley Park near English Bay, 2099 Beach Avenue . Fred Arrance foun.d out about the high rate of attempted_ teenage suicide in our comrm.m.ity--especially ruoong ~ati.ve youth .... and he decided to do somet hing about it ... he approached City Coun.cil with a request f<;>r $350 for camping equipment so he c-mld take some kids out on the West Coast Trail on Vancouver Island and show them that the real world still exists.. . ' Un.believably ,City Coun.cil,who grants hun.dreds of thousands for less worthwhile projects--turned Fred down. But an ol d and solid friend of the Ibwntown Eastside came through. The First United Omrch donated some of the m:mey. They donat ed a t otal of $650. Dera searched hard and managed to squeeze out $100, when the organization has little extra ftmds. Fred bought the equi pment , and has taken a group of young Ibwntown Eastsiders on a IO day hike of the West C.Oast trail. This kind of vision and action by neighborhood people is the life blood of our correnunity. Hats off to Fred Arr<:1r1ce and those who helped him do it . Meanwhil e , Expo 86 is spending $816, 0CO taxpayers dollars on a six-month Ferris Wheel for Expo 86. What is badly needed, is regular ,assured funding of the three outreach camping trips from the Oppenhei -mer area. And it is basic that the organizers and workers of these hiking trips remain our l0cal people. by [))n Larson WARSHIP! Next stDTDTier at the foot of Main street,you might be looking down the barrel of a large foreign warship . Expo 86 ,perhaps in the name of the theme of Transportation,will be having warships berthing at the soon-to-be reconstructed CN Pier(Ohara' s). Warships pass freely through our internat ional water boundari es. No laws apparently govern this rrovement . The ships may or may not have nucl ear destructive potential. That would be classified milit~ry intell igence information,and cruoouflaging teciunques are used to disguise the nature of the ship. Both DERA and CRAB have told Expo 86 t hrough George Ma.dden,that we don ' t want to see Expo activity on the cormnunities waterfront and in or near the park. Our collJ1lunity is paying a very high price for Expo with an estimated 2, 500 l owincome housing units to be lost in the Downtown Eastside (many of them will begin i n January,1986) . This mnnber comes from Mayor Harcour t . What will happen if ships are docked at Mai n? W~ll, the record .of navy servicemen is not very bright. Five years ago,for instance,American servicemen tossed out of the fifth floor of the Devonshire Hotel, two working women,after enjoying them sexually. Servicemen from Washington State have recently been charged with assault by a youn.g Vancouver working-woman. Rape,assault,a revolver,and confinement were apparently i nvol ved in this case . A youthworker from the Ibwntown core of our city, states that U.S . service personel are regularly "bad tricks" when they come up to Vancouver for their weekends . Some of the servicemen are pimps . A yout hworker asks the following questions : - how many ships? -how many sailors on shore leave? -what policing of these sail ors would there be? -what is t he impact(projected)of these sail ors on t he Ibwntown Eastside area? - (note) : if the injtmction re :prostitution is carried through in Mt . Pleasant , al l working people wil l be in the Seymour street area,and, the Ibwntown Eastside. - is there any possibility to educate(meet with)officers responsible to reinforce the not-buying of children? Worker s plan a workshop on the issue of Expo 86 on the local comnunity, including prostitution,in J uly . As Harbor Pol ice have admitted,ymmg women, including a high percentage of Native warren "work the ships". Often instead of being at least paid(the main reason for prostitution is the job market and poverty), the yoLmg worren are ' paid' in alcohol. This of course can lead to alcohol dependency amongst young people. .. other times they are paid in cheap gifts and pictures of the men on the ship. Sometimes the women are kept on board for days and days . Parking warships (I). will make a compl ete rrockery of Vancouvers nucl ear free zone and title of being Cana?3's Peace Capitol,and (2) .will rip up the social fabric of Vancouvers second ol dest cormnunit y ,wi th violence,al cohol rel at ed incidents and youth prostitu-tion. CRAB is one group that 'apposes the berthing of warships at the foot of Main and will appear before City C.Otmcil on the issue,in a poorly advertised meeting,on J uly 9th . ~~'!!~J evictions The Hornby Rooms are closed and tennants have been evicted with a few days notice. 4 Jack Perrie,of the City 1 s Pennits and Licenses Departirent,says,''there will be oore hotel and rooming-house closures in the near future". Other buildings ordered closed by City Council last rronth are, the Travellers Hotel and the Vernon Rooms. These buildings at the rooment are open,but can be closed anytime by the City. lhis sununer,the Gastown l.odge,the Lonestar Hotel, and rooms on Main street,will be brought before City Council for a Show Cause hearing. ·n1is will decide whether their business licenses are revoked. Jack Perrie says that "these hotels and roominghouses fail to meet the Citys Health and Safety Standards". If these standards are not met ,and the owner refuses to upgrade the building,the City has tv.'O courses of action: I . revoke the business license and shut the building,or,2. upgrade the building to City standards with City rooney(and charge the owner the costs). The City presently refuses to pay for improve-~nts because of the legal probleJTLS in recovering the improvement costs. The closure of the Hornby RooJTLS and eviction of its tennants might possibly be the fate of many older buildings and their tennants . One might ask why the City did not try and upgrade the Hornby RooJTLS with City rooney and then try and work out a repayment schedule with the owner. With this course the City would have created some much needed jobs,and saved some peoples homes. City rooney spent in the City for the improvement of Vancouvers I living accoroodation is money well spent , regardless whether or not it was ever recovered. For Downtown Vancouver Residents who are evicted through building closures ,or other reasons ,and for assistance in relocation ... DERA 682 093I and the Red D:lor Rental Agency 255 9019(2250 Commercial 1200) ••11 lj; ---~ oppiepark by Sam Snobelen, Organized activities have been tmder way this year at Oppenheimer Park since late March. Park staff this year are: Mike Haycock,Robin McLay,Lou Menier,Dave flbosetail, Kelly White,and,as of July,Dick Willier. Soft ball continues to be one of the major activities with the DESL slowpitch league games scheduled for 6- 9 M::mdays,Wednesdays,and Fridays and I0-9 on Saturdays . DESL scrub games take place on Stmdays if no special events are on the schedule . On flbndays , Wednesdays, and Fridays, childrens softball takes place at 3: 30. Marine League fastball is Thursday at 6pm. Volleyball is on the sports schedule for Fridays from I-4. Bingo starts at 2pm on Tuesdays , and every Saturday night is childrens movie night in the shack. Other ongoing activities are horseshoes , large checkers and chess.ping pong, badminton and Chinese chess. Children going on staff supervised field trips outside t he park(swimming,Stanley Park. Camp Capilano) nrust have a permission slip from their parents prior to the event in quest ion. Par ks staff lend equipment t o adults in exchange for one pi ece of val i d I.D. Chil dren do not need I. D. Coffee is availabl e for 254: and hot dogs sell for 75¢. My profits raised by way of concession sales go towards free food for chil dren. Alcohol is not pennitted at Oppenheimer Park. PARKABUSE Mike Haycock on 11Substance11 Abuse 1n Cppenheimer Park as told to Sam Snobelen: . . . I' 11 try to talk about the nunber of people involved in terntS of substances that aren ' t really supposed to be inhalEid or ingested. That would include hairspray, lacquer thinner ,glue, lysol and 01.inese cooking wine or brown cooking liquer which is approximately the same thing as Olinese cooking wine . The 11average day' ' doesn't really describe the situation because the situation varies as the payday pehnomenon rises and then falls. Th.iring the mid-ronth period the nl.UTber of different people seen doing something that falls tmder the "illegal" category is in the number of 3- IZ. Tuel ve would be an tmusually high number .. for the mid-month period. Md 3 would not be tmco11100n at all. During this mid-month period, the number of empty continers of illegal substance could vary from I0-20 strewn about. That does not cotmt looking in the garbage cans for the consumption of the after hours parties of the night before. The containers fotmd in garbage cans would put the number up to at least twice that,if not m:::ire . On payday period the parks empty although there are bottles arotmd. But people are usually shopping or in the bars. Good wine(11good11 rreaning cheap Government wine)and some whi skey bottles appear at this time . Then, after about a week, the Oiinese cooking wine bottles start appearing again in large numbers. In a nonnal 24 hour day probably IOO- I SO bottles of Qiinese cooking wine are picked up. During the day I encotmter IO- 30 people or g:oups of people who are drinking Chinese cooking wine. Its not tmCOITITIOn to find people with 2 or 3 bottles of cooking wine. 111e park policy on alcohol is that alcohol is not allowed in the park; the park is a public place ... sometimes people want to walk through the park after shopping with a six pack, if they walk and don't stop(no sitting on the benches)nobody says much to them. Where does this stuff(cooking wine etc)come from? We have some evidence that some small grocery stores are noted for their abilit y to provide 11substance11 for a number of people. Some of the nnnors have a far larger quantity of substance being sold than just one-can at a time . In the early 100rning as the store opens, numbers of people are hanging arotmd as if its $I. 49 day at Woodwards . But this isn't Woodwards that I'm talking about. This is not social drinking that we are talking about . Alcohol is a very addictive substance . What I see in the park i s,of course .people who are not able to control their drinking. As I said, the numrs say that bootleggers and corner stores sell it. Some of the labels say the stuffs bottled in Vancouver. I do know where the labels are printed,or,where the man advertises as having them printed. He.!.s got a little printing shop on Hastings,but there ain't nothing wrong with printing labels. performing arts guild by Tora The new Carnegie Perfonning Arts Guild meets EVERY TI-IUR5DAY AT 4pm. in the theatre . Carnegie members who are involved,or woul d like to become involved in the perfonning arts--music, theatre,mime , clowning, dance , pupI?etry ,~~k,costlUTle , and set design.poetry reading, script wr1trng,choreography, comedy etc .... are invited to attend . The Guild will soon be el ect ing an execut ive and org~izing int er-di sciplinary workshops to encourage art ist s. to work together to produce multi -medi a events, and variet y shows .etc. CONTACT: J OHN RYAN , TORA OR BOB LEMIEUX . LEAVE MESSAGES AT INFO DESK , 6 65 2220 "IN ORDER TO RECRUIT 1HERE HAVE TO BE by 1HE BAD GUYS'.. :;~ryfla:::: In an address to the First United Church on February 31, Harold Hayashi, Carnegie Board member, described the polarized feelings preceding and during the period when Japan entered the Second World War. "You must understand," said Harold, "we were the enemy. In order to recruit there has to be the bad guys. In those days everything was right or wrong. That's the way people used to think. You see, the Japanese were the bad guys--there was no in between. ''My parents, my older brother and I were the only orientals in the East End south of Broadway. Our father died when I was 12 years old. We children were born in Canada. I was in Grade 9 at K.itsilano High when I began to be singled out and discriminated against. This was when the U.S. (followed by Canada) placed an embargo on Japanese imports . Prior to high school I attended Beaconsville El~entary where 13 and 14 year old cadets wearing First World War unifonns practiced shooting in the basement after school. By Grade 10 my friends couldn't associate with me because they would be harassed by their friends. I was 15 years old then and a curfew was proclaimed preventing all Japanese from going out from sunset to sunrise so I had to stay home during the evening. I lost all my friends so I started going down to Powell Street for someone to talk to, being a child and feeling rejected. "In JW1e 1942, my brother who was 18 years old, was r equired to go to Ontario to work on a road gang. Prior to his leaving he was put in the smelly animal stalls at Hast-in.gs Park. He was there for four days and when I went to visit him I wondered why they had put the Japanese in the animal stalls when all the other buildings were empty. "A few ioonths later, my roother and I were given 12 hours 1 notice to dispose of our belongings and be ready to take the train to New Denver in the B.C. interior. The B.C. Custodian sold our house and two lots for $875. PRAYFOR ~ THE PEOPLE Y\13 On J uly I 5th, runners from .Prince George will have nm all the way. to Vancouver . The reception will be at Oppenheimer Park and i s being organized by Kelly White. _ . There will be a number of drum groups and Native speakers . The runners will be expected to arrive at about II a.m. The run is called, ''YEAR OF THE YOtm-1 RUN''. The I ,CXX) mile relay rLll1 networks the Native Friend-ship Centres along the nm. The following is the full version of the Proclamation for "YEAR OF 11-IE Ycurn DAY". A shorter vers ion by the City als o declares the day ''YEAR OF THE Y001H DAY"------YEAR OF 1HE YOUTH : "WHEREAS, this is the Year of the Yout h, and considering the lack of recreational facilities,and jobs, and commwiicat ions networks for Native people , and especially Native youth, AND WHEREAS, this Year of the Youth Rwi from Prince George to Vancouver is being sponsored out of the pockets of the Native peoples, AND WHEREAS, t his is an opportlmity for all l evels of Government to better relations with Native peoples, we would like to recommend that Government ongoing sponsorship of the Native Olympics occur, AND, that July IS, 1985· be declared, "Day of The Youth", and officially procl aimed City holiday, AND WHEREAS,we welcome all . people t o celebrate the end of the Year of the Youth Rtm at Oppenheimer Park on this dak1July IS,!985 . " Thanks toellyWhite for organi zmg this multi-cultural reception for the Year of the Youth Run at Oppenheimer Park. 5 I sold our rare sttxl.io cameras which had been my father's hobby. Our train fares to New Denver and Qi. tario were deducted from the sale of the house. "The internment camp consisted of identical shacks with no insulation. There was ice on the floor Wlder our beds so we built them high. Each building housed two families in three rooms, one being a shared kitchen. We got water from the town of New Denver which we carried in pails the one and a half mil es back to camp. We had electricity and outhouses. There were about 3,000 of us there and we were guarded by the R.C.M. P. and Japanese veterans of the First World War . There were no guns. When I became 16 years old I was fingerprinted and sent East to a job ." When as ked if the church helped, Harold said, "The church remained silent - but you couldn't blame them. I'm not blam in.g anyone - that's the way it was~ In those days everything was black and white. Everything was real - nothing was arti· ficial. If you were a businessman you wore a suit; if a labourer you 1<,Qre overalls . If you were stupid you were recognized as such - you were out on the farm. There were no substitutions, no alternatives. The colonial system disects the hl.DJlaJl body right down to the earth. There was no public exposure. All races were shoved aside and segregated. "It was the B.C. politicians that were responsible for the evacuation of the Japanese from the B.C. coast. They said we had places up the coast - that the Japanese were going to invade. But what could they invade? There was nothing there but the bears and forests! There were no roads ! Japanese-Canadians in other parts of Canada enlisted in the Canadian anny and were sent overseas . " After the meeting someone chastised Harold for "not blam-ing anyone." He explained, "I didn't want to get anyone upset - in that case I would have changed the subject. What did you want me to do - call someone a ' son-of-a-bitch?'" How does Harold feel about Japanese redress - compensation by the· federal government for loss of home and personal articles? "Some Japanese," he said, "especially some yoWlg Canadians, feel that compensation should take the fonn of a Japanese conmunity centre or other building. I don't believe that '. I feel that the victims themselves need to be heard and considered individually ." The federal government recently offered the Japanese com-rm.mity an apology. To date it has not been accepted. The government says it doesn't have enough money for i ndividual victims. rescue: A yolD'lg Victoria,B.C.woman was .:>ave:l by the fuwntown Eastside Outreach Camping people. Fred Arrances ' group came upon a man on the rugged West C.oast Trail on Vancouver Island, he said that hi s wife was hurt and could they help. His wife had a ·seriously damaged knee and could walk no furtl:er or even stand up . She weighed about IBO lbs.and was crying. Darkness was sett ing in and hypothenni a was a real possibility in the heavily wo9ded setting . Lindsay i'-'brin and Rodney Suth~r land carried the woman to a cabin that the Arrances ' camping group were temporarily using. With.ill fifteen minutes they had set up logs in the shape of t he word "help" anc! had three fires going to attract attention. The womans friend didn ' t know how to attract the search a,1d rescue people . He didn ' t even know what hypothennia was (its when the combination of sudden drop of temperature and 100i stness in the air attacks the body--people can die from hypothennia). A rescue team finally spotted t he signs . A number of the group waded in ice cold ocean water up to their chest to push the zodiac inflatable rescue craft against the tide. The woman thanked the group for their help . People have got awards for less. W"nen will the various levels of Government take this Ibwntown F.astside Outreach camping trips seriously and fund them on a annual basis? This was the fourth year of the trips run by Fr ed Arrance with no injuries or sickness to those involved. Three different trips are run out of the Ibwntown F.astside area, and every year funding i s a big problem. As much work goes into trying to desperately raise 1001:ey for these badly needed t rips as goes into the trip themselves. First United and Dera had to put in top-up JOOney for one of the hiking trips to happen this year. City Hall refused to give $350 dollars t o the locally nm(and well run)trips ... • but there is a woman ill Victoria,B . C. who lmows the value of these people and their knowledge of first aid,rescue,and knowledge of the woods. Carnegie meet echoes demand of 135 jobless The hoisting of a wicker basket trailing streamers bearing political statements to an upper-storey win-dow of the Van-couver's Camcgje community centre f'-1ay 18 was accom-panied by cheers from some 100 people who marked a key victory scored by unemployed workers on that spot 50 years ago. The dcmons1ra-tors, many bearing placards demand-ing jobs for Cana-da's unemployed, cheered as the bas-ket was raised to COLIN I HANLEY mark a similar activity on behalf of the occupation of the centre, then a museum, by members of the Relief Camp Workers Union on that day m 1935. The group then filed inside for speeches and en1ertainment as part of a symbolic re-enactment of the occupation that wrung from then mayor Gerry McGeer two days relief. The demand of the relief camp workers - "work and wages·;__ - is the same one being voiced today, said Ro~rt "Doc" Savage, one ofthpsc who too.!,part in the 1935 occupation. The symbolic occupation is one of sev-eral events organized by the On-to-Ottawa Trek committee commemorating the trek and other events that rocked Canada in 1935 as thousands left Bennett's 20-cent.s-per-day work camps to take theirdemijnd for work and wages to Ottawa. The conditions that forced the men into relief camps and compelled them 10 organ-·ize to demand relief are being repeated today, said Savage, citing the food bank lineups. "So I say to you, fellow workers, organ-ize now, not in your hundreds but in your tfiousands," he urged. Cheers also went to B.C. Communist Party leader Maurice Rush, who said that "the conditions that people face today are a sad commentary on the capitalist system." Targetting the provincial Socrad and federal Conservative governments, Rush said the closure of hospitals this summer while costly megaprojects are created and millions are being given in tax breaks to big corporations shows the governments "chose the interests of the coupon-clippers ahead of the people of B.C. •• In contrast, the Communist Party offers a program including raising welfare rates to the recognized poverty line, government-sponsored public housing construction at union wages and vast reforestation mea-sures to put British Columbians back to work, he said. Rush said that the Solidarity Coalition and Operation Solidarity "showed the way a high level of unity among peopl!.!. can achieve victory for thCSC policies." : Provincial Communist Party leader Maurice Rush offers party's solution to B.C. jobless plight at Carnegie occupation memorial. B.C. NDP labor critic Colin Gabel-mann said his pany estimates that B.C.'s actual unemployment rate is between 28 and 31 per cent, "based On those who would actually like to work." Gabelmann noted the $3 billion spent on the northeast coal deal amounts to $1 million spent per job, since the project is estimated to produce only 2,300 full-time permanent jobs. He also hit the $500,000 Coquihalla Highway project, calling it "morally wrong that we put our priorities on these kind of endeavor... "If we planned our economy properly we wooldn't have enough people to fill all the jobs," he stated. Rally organizer Terry Hanley, noting she had worked for wages only four montJiiS In "Nie: last l-Wdyears, cited several victories achieved by labor and the unem-ployed in the early 1900s. In 1908 thousands of workers walked off the job during tough economic times to win the eight-hour work day, she said, noting that "we·re only going to get (work and wages) by banding together and organizing." As for the 1935 trekker.., "they brought down the federal government (which was voted out of office following the police attack on the trekkers in Regina) - what more power can you ask for'!'' The problem, said Hanley, is that the history of the trek and other unemployed struggles has been downplayed and is lar-gely unknown today. But those victories provide !es.sons, she said. ··we Wm not be swayed from what we need - we need work and wages and we need ther;n now," she declared. ,.,,, on stealing hum=!!!.nghts by Clifford Satmders, The art of denying Indians their hLUT1a11 rights has been refined to a science. The following list of commonly used techniques will be helpful in burglar-proofing your rights. Gain the Indians' co-operation. It is easier to steal someones ' hLUT1a11 rights if you can do it with his co-operation. So--make him a nonperson. Human rights are for people. Convince Indians their ancestros were savages ,that they were pagan,that Indians are drunkards;make them wards of Government, make a legal distinction,as .in the Indian Act , , between Indians and persons;write history books that tell half of the story. Convince Indians that they should be patient, that these things take time. Tell the Indian we are making progress and that progress takes time. Make him believe that things are being done for his own good. Tell him that youre sure that after he has experienced your laws and actions that he will realize how good these have been; tell the Indian he has to take a little of the bad in order to enjoy the benefits you are conferring on him. Get some Indian people to do the dirty work. There are always those who will act for you to the disadvantage of their people. Give them a little honor and praise. This is generally the function of band cotmcils,chiefs,and advisory cotmcils;they have little legal power,but can handle tough decisions such as welfare ,alloca-tion of housing,etc. Consult the Indians,but do not act on the basis of what you hear. Tell the Indian he has a voice and go through the ootions of listen-ing. Then interpret what you have heard to suit y~mr own needs. Insist that the Indian,"goes through the proper channels". Make the channels so diffi -cult that he won't bother to do anything. When he discovers what the proper channels are and becomes proficient at procedures ,change them. f..1ake the Indian believe that you are working hard for him,putting in much overtime and at a great sacrifice,and imply that he should be appreciative. This is the ultimate skill in stealing hLDTian rights --obtain the thanks of your victim. Allow a few individuals to "make the grade" then point to them as examples. Say that the "hard workers" and 11good" Indians have made it and that it is a persons own fault if he doesn't succeed. Appeal to the Indians sense of fairness, and tell him that even if things are pretty bad it is not right for him to make strong protests. Keep the arguement going on his fonn of protest and avoid talking about the real issue. Refuse to deal with him while he is protesting. Take all the fire out of his efforts. Encourage the Indian to take his case to court. This is expensive, takes lots of time and energy and is safe because the laws are stacked against the Indians. But make him think he has obtained justice. f..1ake the Indian believe that things could be worse, and that instead of complaining about the loss of htmtan rights he should be grateful for the hl.UTlan rights he does have. In fact,convinee him that to attempt to regain a right he has lost is likely to jeopardize the rights he still has. The Strathcona Centre baseball team who are always welcome at Oppenheimer. sea war 'l'llF. I/AR AT SEA FESTIVAL.,, ,The Peace Capital of Canada 1,1elc()r,'leB aailors arid the inter-national high tech tJar r:r:u:,111:nes they operate into its harbour ••• ,l,)ith the Se.a Festival and E:cpo 86 •••• :'1.umt!1 (20)w:rships,tJith over 7,000 sailors ft-om Paeific R1:m llations will, be anchored in English Bay from Attp1wt 27-30th .for a military tattoo (celebration). CHAR will be holding a Peace CAndlelight Vigil at F.n.pliah Bay .f'I'om August 27-30th, There will be one r:ntomation tent only. On August 29th, 9pm-midnight there will be a silent, candleligltt vigil to show suppol"t meditation ~ This is a epiri tual run. We carry with us the medicine of our peoole and g reetings to our relations in the west, that we are still carrying out our dut-ies given to us by the creator. · We will offer tobacco in our sunrise ceremonies. We will remember our old ways and ask our young to g rasp the meaning of these duties a nd carry on after us. We will ask our younger generations to Jive a good life, to respect the elders, to observe the beaver, the eag le, the fish, and to learn from them some responsibil-ity. 'de will ask our young to follow this path which we follow, to eat nat-ural foods and abandon the foods which ar; unnatural to our bodies, and to build a strong, healthy body. ·This is our purpose. And in our purpose we will remember Jim Thorne. Dennis Banks, National Coordinator WOODWORKING SHOP Eric Erickson Anne is making a table to fit an oddly shaped corner of her kitchen; Sheila is at work on a swinging wall mirror for her bathroom. Peter is at the lathe, turning out legs for what will undoubtedly be a handsome big table. Juan is sand-ing some articles · for use in the shop. The scene is the woodworking shop at the Carnegie Centre on a Saturday afternoon. The genial host is instructor, Malcolm David, journeyman carpenter and a pro when it comes to cabinet-making. The others are shop members. ''We've got 38 or rrore mem-bers; about 20 of them are active," Malcolm says. In his spare rroments, the instructor is himself making a splendid wooden toolbox for his finishing tools. He dove-tailed the corners of it together with newly obtained equipment. ''We're able to do JOOre advanced work now with the equip-ment we're getting," Malcolm says. The shop is already very well equipped with a wide variety of po1£r and hand tools and some fine furniture has been turned out there in the past. Both Malcolm and Education PrograJ11Ter Cindy Carson have said they hope rore Carnegie C.entre members will join and make use of that equipment. A one-year membership costs $10, In addition, members will pay SO cents per session and buy their own materials, either privately or through the C.entre. Woodworking classes with an instroc.tor on hand are from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. on Thursdays and from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m on Saturdays. The shop is open to rnerrbers, M'.>ndays 10: 00 to · 4:45; Tuesdays 6:30 to 9:30 and S1.m.days 2:00 - 5:00 p.m. with a volunteer supervisor on hand. At 10:00 a.m. Saturdays, up to five persons over 45 years meet there. Their aim is to do work for day care centres and repair Carnegie furniture. Our own Oppenheimer Cougars(Dodgers). Lots of baseball talent and future DESL players. ••••~hots Thursday1 Auau.st 29th• 9r:.-I2 midm:aht at Engti.sh Bay. _To p:rotest '?IJ.nu.c ea:r wa:rBhips and nu.clea:r matenala like tO"anium in Vancou.ver 'n ha:rbou7:1and1 (2).a~y naval1military vessels at the Ma"ln .street _p"ler1putting prostitution and alcohol "lntake "lnto the new1 neighborhood Central Wate:rf:ront park1 o:r Crab Park.; ' WATER FOR LIFE PESTIVAL/C,R,A.B, EVENT): rock mu.s'tc by llat"lve and Eastside bands food political speakers. Sunday Auqust ?,,5 2p:m., 1 at Cro.h Park(foot of Cotwnt"la street,. f'N!e. Pmke Place Restaurant 415 Powell St in Japanese Pillage' (Opposite Oppenhcrmer Park, 400 Block Powell St, Vancouver, B.C.) ~ ,-- ,~ 1· - l.!..!J11u --,.- ... _-:_ ·. _ ... , ' '~" -: ·"·- · , . · ... t~-OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7 xxxxxxxxxxxxwxxxwxxxwxxxx~ * * * <:- HEAOLIHES THEATRE ~ .. : ,// ~E ENEM ,,,,., " : ! l '\ WITHIN )" "·,. ! .. ~ ~ ~ * '"'"""'-''""" * ThePremler,HlsC!ean!~Lady, Restraint : . Jf- and YOO * * *  ntEENEMYWJTJIIN !saplaywtilchprovesthat evenlftherelsn'tfood  * oneverytableandeventffoodblnkscan'tf!llever-yeaptybelly.... * * therelscomlcrelleffromrestra!nt. A.ndwherethere!slaughter, * Jf- there'shope ...... andagP1eplantoflghtback! * * FollowC]aJre,Wl!ila.m ' scleanl~ lady as she, llkesonanyofus\s * * personal!yforcedtorunthegauntletofrestraint. Jf,-Jt- * * FollowWl!llilll,ashellkesofewofus,revelsinhlsownvisionof ..,,__ * tile New Reality. ; * SecretelylnJovewlththePremfer,Clairehasbeenclun!ngWlltl1111's * )f,, offlce(andgolngthroughlllsdeslr.)for1ears. Prhytothegarbageof * lt- thePremier'sofflce , Clalreisinterestedandsecureinherjob.Unt!! •. * * ... lnthenaJDeofrestralnt , Wlll!am,herbelovedbeflehctor,throws lt-* :1:~e: :~::n:'."~1;:d~!::: ;~:~1:~:\;;;e :re7.~/nd palls * * unemployed . TheU.l.C.interview. Thewelfareofflce. Thefoodt,.anlr.. * * * Watch as Claire ' s JovetumstorevengeandWHl!aai'svislonb lurrs  withtOOQnyExpopart!es. * JoinCla!reasshelnvltesustohelphertakeoverthePremier'sofflce .. nd we all beccne TllE ENE!fl Wlnt!N. * July 27,28,29,Kits House Hall,8pm * West 7th Ave.and Vine street,Kits. Jf--"'' "ffl' """'"'"""' '' '" ""'"' '"~'- "' ''m"'' ''"'re. ,o, Jt-the Vancouver llneiapJo)'ll(!lltActlonCentre. : ************************ 8 CARNEGIE CENTRE ACTIVITY CALENDAR: Drop-In Programs SUNDAY >OIDAY 11JESDAY Library IO- IO Library IO-IO Li brary IO-JO ~Ili\Y f mtJR5IlA.Y FRIO\Y SA'ft.JR(lM ---.-~,--~==,-,~~-~,u=v,~,cy~=.v·,m-v-'-'L:C:ib:.::,a:.:cy:;c.,,IO,-·""IO,---r-rL,= <a°'cy,-,IO" ·=,v--r--,ib"'f3'1"1'""10-IO-Pooll'OOJI IO-IO Poolroom 10-10 Poolroom IO- IO Drop- In Pottery 10-10 Narcotics Anon 12·1:IS Piano Lessons 10:30-IJ:30 Ballroom llancwg I-4 Ballroom Dancing 2-S l'yping 11·3 Art Gal lery IO·IO Art Gallery IO- IO Art Gallery IO- IO Exercise Room IO- IO I Exercise KOOm Io-N 7!xerc1se IO·IO Poolroom IO-IO Poolroom I0-10 Pool room 10-IO 1'001room iu- i v Narcotics Anon Volunteer Orientation Narcotics Anon Art ,.....uery 1u-1u 12-I : IS. I0:30 - I2noon 12-1:IS Art Gallery IO-IO Art Gallery IO-IO Art Gallery IO· IO tJCerc1se room ,v- ,v tlOXJ.ng '-'H.J'-' ·'J Free Spirit l>l.lSic Boxing Oub 7-9 Guild 12-4 1nngo -10 I l>llsic Jam 4· 6 Piano Lessons ·'I Exercise =n 10-10 t'Ottery II-I. ~:~~;:~hng Wlili --:::t~-~~30 ~:~·~el~-J~.e I r;;,b::;i:::cu:;cts:-,6::,·1"'0---t-,Se=n"io=,s:-;;:lb:::nc=,,,c;_,,,,O-hF=:rec-,-,csp"i"'d7t7.....,=ic--,+-,~Lc~,m.:._~.:.,.;Ce~n~tre.:.__ --v-,,-un-,-.. -,-=lbe-ce--+--,,fo-,'"",u--,-re,--F°"-i-;clm,--7'·"9.-+- -----Woodworking 2-S Exercise Room IO· IO <:antonese Film 12-2. Guild 12-4 5:30-9:30. 7-IO. Leaming Centre 5:30-·9·= !>usical Jam 4-6. Cabaret Coffee Hcuse ,_n Stage 7-9:30 lbnanities I I. 6 : 30-9:30(Sept.) . Woodl.ork Shop 6:30-9:30. Learning Centre S:30-9:30. Sewing IJ-3. Beginner s ESL 5-7 . Li esty e u ms ,. Drawing from Life Legal Advice I0-4 . Kids Art Class 7-IO with mxle m::idel time T.B.A. Leaming Centre Legal Advice I0-4 . t--------heo~x'"'~;;;,c;c-=, cu.,r---+ ~n-l'otte·ry ----+__q,"""bci.o=-.pmc._ __ it::~c!!;;:.,,,s·';;:ro.~;','~,s. r,_r--+--------1--~,rb,~-«~u~<s~r,.=w.---J 6:30-9:30. I-3"'m. 1~,;al!~~)a;t;;:~~oon f~~~~~n re Int . ESL. 10-12. c.omnunity ESL.II. 10- IZ. -:-:----:=:-c---c-+-------+---------1 Intermediate ESL. 5-7, Lifeskills ESL I0-12 Engl ish Class l<'Mm-12 noon Sewing II- 3. LATE N&iS: OJl'SIDE OF 1rlE IMERGENCY SERVICE OFFI CES ON 00.AICE STREIIT,JULY I9th,11-IERE WA'i A ~llNI-Rl ITT HNOLVI~ UNITED STATES NAVY SERVICEMEN . APPARENTLY TiiE SERVICEMEN WERE ANTAGa.:JZING l-005EXUAL l'iURKING KIDS IN TIIE AREA. ONE POLICE OFFICER WA5 PUNCHED IN 1liE FACE IN ll!E MEI.EE. ABCllT FIVE SERVICI:MEN WERE PICKED UP BY 1liE POLICE WHEN A SPECIAL OODE O\LLED IN ~ORE POLICE TO HELP 1liE OFFICER.$ UNDER IJJRESS. TiiE I~IDENT WAS l'-OTICED BY ON-TI-IE-SPOT SOCIAL WORKERS. rs nus 1liE TIQ-IT DISCIPLINE THAT ALO.BELLAMY INSISTS TIIAT lHE NAVY , IN PARTICUIAR HAS TO\'ARI:6 1liE PUBLIC? SPECIAL E\IENfS : AUGUST 25th,SUNili\Y ,CRAB BEAD-I 2pm WATER FOR LIFE.MJSIC FF.STIVAL. free . ~=:= IJ~~~~ RwetJ.fkE~for&'J~ prognmmcr) SEP'TB-ffiER 2ND • .. INTERNA.TICJfil ILLITERACY DAY SEPTfl.ffiER I5TH ... OPEN I-OJSE, I2-5 ; 5-7 DINNER, 7-IO DANCE SEP'r8,ffiER 22ND .. JEWISH OJL1URAL CELEBRATION SEPTIMSER 29Tii .. ~.::x::N FESTIVAL OC'IDBER: (see Cindy Carson D.E.1-husing programner) OCTOBER 7- !2 ... IX1,l'NTCWN F.ASTSIDE J-Ol.5ING DISPLAY OCTOBER I4IB ... 111mKSGIVING ~O.'DAY: DINNER $2.S0 or cost DANCE, DECOR. OCiOBER 2an-t ... GERMAN OCTOBERFF.ST. DIN}lER,DANCE, CC6TIJ,IES,TABLE cwn!FS,GI~ER BEER.ROOT BEER,NJN-ALO:HlLIC BEER,BEER 1-0GS. OCTOBER 26Tii •. . HALLOl'EEN KIDS PARTY(Jinlny Stewart) SATlJRilL\Y IN lHE PARK(?) . OCTOBER 3IST .. ,AOOLT HA.LLOIEEN DANCE. Begin 1crs i:rcncn 6-7. Sewing II-3 Typing IJ-3. Poetry Reading 7: 30-9-45. -----+~-~=~--L-~~-~- -l NUT.I:: sewing hours are sul>JCCt to change . . Fnglish Class IQam-12 DERA: fil.ll'-trn EXPO 86 RENT FREEZE AND ANTI -I:VICTION BYLJ\1\1 . .. nus IMPORTANT MATIER OOF.S BEFORE CITY o:x.JNCIL ON AUGUST 13th. FOR INFORMATI0N • . . . PIONE DER.A 682 0931, 9east Hastings , 2nd flr. ~I'O~y6~~te5~~~~ ~~E~~~~~ IQ/B,ffiER · (see Cindy Car son progranmer) 1'0\IFJ>!BER 41H •• ,SADIE HAll'KINS DANCE 1-0VEMBER Ilnt . .. RlMB•ffiRANCE DAY--Barry M:irris ICla. m. Service . .. II a.m. Camegics Seniors Wreath NOVB!BER I Tn--1 • •• ITALIAN DAY flli§g;~:8h4~~ .iailittSuAUAfd Nancy Sweedler] DECEMBER 14-15 DECORATE CENfRE AND LIVING RO:f.l DECEMBER ZIST .. . YOOil{ DINNER/DANCE 5-IOpn.(Deyse) DECEMBER 22ND . . . KI!lS OIRJS'IWIS PAR1Y l-3prn(Jl.Illl1)' Stewart) DECEMBER 24IB . .. OIRJSTM1\S E\IE-(Dt,lJNITY CAROLI~ , CEITTRE OPEN ALL NIQIT AND LIVING RCXt-l.-BREAKFAST, m.rRNAMENr ,M..61 C , GAMES • DECBffiER 251l-L . . Q!RISTMA.5 DAY-EGG 1\DG, Rro.Jl.AR DINNER in TI-IEATRE,I:W«:E. OEca.mER 2611{ . .. BOXJ~ DAY-SANTA,GIFTS,FREE DINNER lliEATRE/GYM, IW-ICE/PRlZES. NEW YEARS EVE • . . SENIORS CONCF.SSION,SNACKS AND .RIICE PRE-ENTERTAllf,1ENT 7-lOpm. ,BAND IO·I a .m. NEW YEARS O\Y ... DINNEl.(at cost) . THE CARNEGIE CRFSCENT NEWSPAPER IS PUBLISHED EVERY 1WO(2) t-lJN11-IS BY: THE CARNEGIE CENTRE, AND I S FUNDED CCW'LETELY BY, THE CARNEGI E CCM1UNI1Y CENTRE ASSOCIATION. UNLESS NITTED an-IERWISE , THE OPINIONS EXPRFSSED ARE ENTIRELY TIIOSE OF THE Atml'.JR IN EAQ-1 CASE,AND DO NOT NECESSARILY REPRESENT 11-lE OPINIONS OF 11-lE BOARD. 11-II S ISSUE: LAYOOf: TORA, PHOTOS: MARTIN MURPHY ,RODNEY JONES, lYPING: DON LARSON, PROOFREADING: SAM SNOBELEN. No DFSL news because none was t urned in. There is now a m::mthly poetry j ournal ,poets . 


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