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Volunteer Voice, September-October Carnegie Centre (Vancouver, B.C.) Sep 30, 1985

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r-·,. .........  Open House at Carnegie Centre Thanks to all the volunteers who helped to make our Open House such a joyful and successful event. The food, music, decorations, demonstrations; and displays, a 11 s hawed the many hours of work that went in to their preparation. There was a fine turnout of volunteers on Open House day . With this enthusiastic supporty we were able to make the most of this opportunity to welcome all the people from our community who came; and to show them all the enriching activities available. I think that in the process of showing others, we all learned more about our Centre . Many people have mentioned that it was an interesting and enjoyable day. It is your support and participation that made it happen . Thanks again! . / D~~~V~~-1-llan Tetrault CAMPING TRIP TO ALICE LAKE In early September I went on a camping trip to Alice Lake with Mike, Eddie and Dan. We stayed in tents at a fine camp-site with trees all around, and cooked all our meals on a camp-fire. Everyday we went hiking. One day we drove towards Whistler and went for a hike to Chickamus Lake. We picked blueberries and while we were having lunch the whiskey-jacks flew down to take bread from our hands. On the trail back, a black bear ran down the mountain slope ahead of us. I really enjoyed camping in tents and cook~ng over a fire. Maybe next year we will go again. Kung Shun Lau The opinions expressed in the Volunteer Voice are those of the writers and not the Association. 3JIOA•ll331Nn10A _.., -----.. c..___- -== ---:;;2- , -.. DINNERS:~ ':::>unda'1!:-s:30 P.m ,- # . Pric.~: ------3. oo rr F"ull PLAtE Ver'/ Sc,rlJIWI r-b i 00 ~, \)e,r{ TuM-'f· '1"rw1 ~ E'/ER'IONE C-oMe) 5Rll'll<i- f"Al'4\lL'f ANb fRIEN1>5. THANK- 'loo. ® CHINESE COOKING WITH LAU Volunteer Chef: - Lau - (Certified) I respectfully thank everyone, officials, co-workers and volunteers for their co-operation. I am very glad to have Chinese Cooking Certification from Hong Kong. Now I hopefully offer to Carnegie Community Centre, my teaching of Chinese Cooking Class on Mondays - From:-2:00 - 6:00 PM C O - 0 P E R A T I O N It ain't the guns nor armament, Nor funds that they can pay, But the close co-operation, That makes them win the day. IF I CAN DO SOME GOOD EACH DAY If I can do good things I can do One heart, that I can mend. One teardrop I can help replace With laughter for a friend. One unsaid word that I can say To take away a wrong It ain't the individual, Nor the Army as a whole, But the everlasting tearrwork Of every bloomin' soul. J. Mason Knox. One little thing that I can do To make a weak faith strong If there's a kindness I can show However great or small, Submitted by:- Katherine Galan. Then my life will have some meaning That's what matters most of all. Submitted by:- Marie Rose Mercereau \/olufltee rs ~= Read ond pleo-<2,e__ \)A~ N i'nd to th~ \-('/ o P-D S-= ~-. ~ '9. ~ "·· -~ -' ·· l C CARNEGIE LEARNING CENTRE: 3 OUTREACH -D I have been working OUTREACH for four months '~ now and find th i s very rewarding. It is kind of x, / a Public Relations job. I find this works best by V first being a friend. There are so many street ~ people that are sad, lonely, and mixed. To have Q a friend that does not want or expect anything is (?something new to these people. This feeling of suspicion I am familiar wi th because I came from the same place myself . This mistrust makes things move very slowly initially because the people must first come to me. If I approach them cold they think I am some Government Agent or something. So staying visible and smiling are my only tools at first. This initial process took six weeks and then the street accepted me as a peer. This acceptance was vital. At this point people started to confide in me and started to consider the possibility of a different way of life. This new way, for some does not get them off the street but may give them a new outlook or a new sense of selfworth. For others, it may be some basic learning skills such as reading, writing, resume writirig or budgeting, etc. Yet others have living problems and may just need someone to talk to. I believe in the necessity of being a friend first. This type of Outreach Program offered to the people can be very ben-eficial and productive. The people who take part start to shine . The need to reach out to those left in the darkness of ignorance is a challange. I find it a tall order but well worth it. Thanks, Lance Riley. \ T E A R S I feel so very let down and There is no one else around Here I am sitting alone While the tears are falling From my eyes! Just like raindrops falling From the clouds up in the sky My eyes are sharply affected With the stinging. Quickly! I was them with water And relief to me it is bringing I have no emotional problems I have nothing to cry about Yet! The tears are flowing from my eyes Anyway I am used to it You would be too! If you! Were here with me in the Vancouver City Carnegie Community Centre Kitchen and you would shed tears also If you! Were peeling this darn Bag of onions! for onions always brings me Tears! Tears in the kitchen! Tears! Emmerson Luffman~ RETURN TO VJ\NCOWER CITY l~v c you ever seen Vancouve r Cit y /\t night? When the City lights /\re all alight. It i s such ? wonderful sight T~r t he hear t to see For your heart can embrace 11,e City i r you ar e free . In it s setting of natural beauty Which l ies at the foo t of Soari ng no1mtai ns Fri nged hy beaches /\nd eve rgreen for es t s. I have seen the wonders of The shopping towns within the Cit) Chinatown and Gastown With their many fine restaurants. For Forty SUJJilners now I have visited this City Yet, my heart still yearns For me! To return to Vancouver City Return to Vancouver City. Emmerson Luffman WHY VOLUNTEER? As volunteers each of us must ask ourselves what our motive for volunteering is . Are we here to fill in tim~. collect our coffee tickets and then forget the center, or are we here to help ourselves and those who come to use the center . Is our temperment condusive to a harmonious shift no matter where we are asked to work or do we get into an unpleasant mood if we are asked to do a job that we feel is boring or beneath our dignity. It seems that moH ..volunteers want the jobs that they deem to be prestigious, e.g. coffee seller, reception desk but what would happen if we had no one to make sandwiches or watch the art gallery. As volunteers we are here to serve others and if that includes doing a job which we feel is unpleasant once in awhile then so be it. Another point to remember is that while not doing our own shift we shouldn't try to do someone else's. To many times I've begun to tell someone how to do something and then realised that it is not my place to say anything about how they do their shift . If asked for help I am glad to give it but if not then we should butt out. As the old saying goes, 11Too many cooks spoi l the broth. 11 I know that I don't like it when someone else tells me how to do my shift and I am sure that you feel the same way so how about a little consideration for others . One thing that we must all remember is that this center cannot function without its' volunteers or its' paid staff. The staff try to do the best they can and it is up to us as volunteers to complement them as best we can. If you see something that can be improved upon then mention tt to a staff member or to the appropiate committee for action. If you feel that a staff member is not doing their job correctly then tell that staff person. PRIVATELY! It does no one any good to run someone down publicly, especially because you don't have the nerve to tell them to their face. Airing your complaints for all to hear is childish and foolish . 0 coo t~. N.P. Lastly, if our real motive for volunteering is to be useful then let ' s act the part. The Carnegie Center is ours to build up or rip down and if we want this place of helpfullness to stay afloat then it is going to be our performance as volunteers that does it. We should be neat, clean, courteous and as friendly as possible to all we come into contact with . . Especially when we are working a shift. Volunteering can have a lot of rewards if approached correctly so if you're not happy as a volunteer maybe you should ask yourself why, and then do something to rectify the problem. We all have bad days but none of us should be snarly everytime that we are volunteering. Above all else remember that you are here to better ,· yourself and to help others. HAPPY VOLUNTEERING! FREE VERSE AND POEMS! This is free verse writing This free verse of mine is written for you Because you are reading My free verse first. This is not a poem! Because I cannot write poems For I am not a poet! It js you who are the poet It is you who can write the poems. I wish that I were like you Able to write a very nice poem Which people would enjoy to read, Remember and talk to their friends about. V.J.R. I hope that you have liked verr much The free verse which I have written for you Because! You are the first person to read My free verse! And I hope some day that you Will let me read One of your poems! Emmerson Luftman. HOW TO GET ALONG WITH PEOPLE 1. Keep skid chains on your tongue; always say less than what you think, cultivate a low persuasive voice, how you say it, often counts more than what you say. 2. Make promises sparingly and keep them faithfully, no matter what the cost 3. Never let an opportunity pass to say a kind and encouraging word to or about somebody, praise good work regardless of who did it, if criticism is needed, criticize helpfully, never spitefully. 4. Be interested in others, their pur-suits, their work, their homes and fam-ilies. Make merry with those who rejoice with those who weep mourn. Let everyone you meet, however humble feel that you regard him as a person of importance. 5. Be cheerful, don't burden or depress those around you by dwelling on your minor aches or pains and small disap-pointments. Remember everyone is carry-ing some kind of a load. 6. Keep an open mind, discuss but don't argue; it is a mark of a superior mind to be able to disagree without being disagreeable. 7. Let your virtues if you have any speak for themselves; refuse to talk about others vices, discourage gossip, it is a waste of valuable time and can be extremely destructive. 8. Be careful of another's feelings, wit and humor at the other persons' expenses are rarely worth it, and may hurt when least expected. 9. Pay no attention to ill-natur e d re-marks about you, remember the person who carried the message may not be the most accurate reporter in the world. Simply live so that nobody will believe them, disordered ne rves and indigest i on are common causes of ba c k b i t ing . ! Q + h (I) µµ (I) (I) rl (I) µ (I) ~ 'U (I) ..0 'U If) •rl ~ i::: s µotj cu~ ...c: i::: u u 4Jcu4-t;:::l Cf) ;:::l rl s 04J(l) (I) ..0 If) If) If) If) cu (I) h •rl •rl ..0 ;:::l ;:::l If) 0 If) 0 ;:::lh:>-,lfl .....::i 0 ;:::l (I) •rl O µ U (I) >< :>-. ;:::l u i::: i::: 0 ;:::l (I) cuO..OCf) h 'U cu f-i 0 0 ._µ h µ ;:::l (I) (I) 0 bll..O (I) :>-. h S :>-. ..0 0 (I) ..0 (I) 4-t IS µ ;:::l (I) 'U - 'U "h :>-. (I) i::: µ cu µ 0 µ i::: If)~ µ t=l •rl (I) h •rl 'U •rl (I)µ IS • (I)µ~ cu ..0 oh cuµ~ ;:::l .--iUP.,04J Cf) ~ ® Okay! Okay! Mrs. Donahue, I promise we'll have a volunteer representative at the n~xt general meeting! \ ~ Sept. 4, 1985 Volunteers ·Overnighter Hoe Down: It was on Sunday Aug. 25th that a ·, group of Carnegie Centre volunteersand staff "hit the trail" for Mount Seymour. The scenery was great and it made a change from the Downtown Eastside. There was good food and hot entertainment. The trio of musicians, which included violin, banjo, and guitar, played folk times from the 18th Century to square dancing pieces from the 19th century. After all the food and dancing some people decided to "crash and burn-out" just after midnight, but others stayed up to play cards, play music, read, or just talk. When the night-life people decided they wanted to get some sleep they found it impossible, because every bunk room of the lodge was full of the chain-saw snoring from the others who hit the sack earlier. So, there were a few people that sat up all night around the fireplace. All in all - it was a great time and a lot of fun. David Stanley. ® ~ ~% 1-~ @ ~& ~o/qi< })--UvV u ·~/ . ~ I Jo~~~~ d~ I _c/!_J ~ £ , 0 ~~~ ~~~ . 1 ,1._ l ...£Y J -4-_ .. I ~ e,, ;la~ i~ ~ A:.,o~/ /~ . . ., ,, ' J.,, ' ,a._, ~ ,,a_, - __, l...,/ ./V'-L/ I t;1:::::z11 h~~~ . :, . '< J Sept. 5th 1985. "HAROLD KEARNEY'S MEMORIAL SERVICE. The service was held in the theatre at 12:00 noon till 1:00pm. Please accept this gracious thanks to all 72 people that attended. He is greatly missed as he served Voluntarily for 5 years, kitchen duty such as soup maker, cake baker, supper raker. There was not a job that, that man had not done, or served on. He was a person to be gratefully respected even in death, as his days here and his body became an emblem and an ever taunting durant unto us all. People dear people of the Volunteer castle. I personally must bow in praise to you, Susan Adamson, John , Barney, Amy Barney, Al Sangster, David Cairns, Beth Jennings, Barry Morris, Joan McNair, Barbara Jackson, Nancy Sweedler, Ann Wilson, to the servers of the luncheon, to the songsters all in the beautiful voice in unison of the Hymns to his everlasting spirit on Earth. He's gone really, but not really. The Body was wasted, the Soul and Spirit liveth on eternally. The eons of this universe may end for us, eventually, but the Soul continueth on. Harold Kearney will not pass un-heeded ever. He liveth, He liveth, He liveth, in our hearts and thoughts. Respectfully, Chairperson Katherine ~alan. Sept. 5th 1985 "NORMAN WILES" MEMORIAL To thank a great Volunteer crew in the great beautiful help that had taken place. The service and luncheon was held in the Theatre, 12:30pm - 1:45pm. He was well known not just at Carnegie but the full Downtown Eastside Community ~rea knew him. His life was lived right in the middle. Many places could set their clocks by him as his appearance in his visitations, were always punctual and daily. He walked the streets with no fear, nor terror, was underfoot, Norman had a hello to all. The barrier had no spikes on it. If help was needed, to any-one, just ask and if he could have been of any use or help the answer was never 'NO" His steps slow and numbered, were never undauntedly noticed. The smile to you, was from his heart of great love. The chest was never swollen as he shared all his love and honour to all, kept very little for himself. Again, I must say, his name will march on forever. Sadly missed by all who cared for the man or our emblematic area. March on Norman, even in Spirit. Respectfully-Chairperson of Volunteers Treasurer of Seniors Editor of Voice Katherine Galan. P.S . THANK-YOU, THANK-YOU, all who shared in his passing . I love you all. @ . B~L at€_d MEMOR'/, \__,, . / ~ ' · _., ~~Io ~j~~ ;-m e., -h h > Lof\'g' -l Im~ \Jolv r\1:~e.r-o-1: C. orv-e.lf 1e. C,e..1\t1'€, h'od f <i>Ssed away -bwo 6t)mol'\·t\,,.,, a.go. R Q. e \ e \/ e d () O (\ 0 T; ,· a j ~ -a t \ o ~ lJ N t ·. L S hor--l y J bu-C I-.;!'> I\ c>VYI~ 'W i \ \ Mt to U~Not teeJ it Sh<lJII be. cY\-l:e.t ~d Of\ i h~ ' pl oCJue. So Ioe.) we. r~'!.S ta . "(OUt- Sf;"it ~h;e,h ; S -a.Vviont U5, our d-e.epe.st Symra:rl,y . (§ ~\, lY) ~our F1a$'9»1na us. Ii we 'N\ee_t d, toll'\ Ia e I Br~~~ °G he H (t "?l \J e. r\ 't O V ~ 0 W aLk upoY\. · W; t~ P...e.g'r-e./: I I -f: . ~our '3cxd Y. h-a 5 ~"cf\~ 1 pa Love_ L; ve:th VI\ , '\)~r~ H 0 w C C:J M E t'--\ 0OME ASt<-S : ME ABouT M~ @ ii B 0 0 T S These Boots keep on walkin These Boots keep on walkin These Boots keep on walkin There gonna walk all over There gonna walk all over There gonna walk all over If you like it or not If you like it or not If you like it or not Boom Boom Boom Boom Thump Thump Thump Thump Boom Boom Boom Boom These Boots keep on walkin There walkin all over you There walkin all over you No matter where you go you you you No matter what you do These Boots keep on walkin Walkin Walkin Walkin There Walkin for Peace and harmony There Walkin for Peace and harmony They just don't stop Walkin Walkin Thump Thump Thump Boom Boom Boom Original by: Jack Abil I took quite a time to get things straight. I had to sit down and recuperate. I re-read the message in disbelief. And mopped my face with a handkerchief. As I cooked up a meal for my quiet friend. I reviewed my ordeal from start to end. And finally laughed, the joke was on me. Yet my laugh was tinged in uncer-tainty. Kung Shun Lau. TH£ STORI Par6-0NE-~ - -- ---- -···-·- --- ·-~-~---··------ -. ------ -·- ------ ----- -------- ---··· ----- -----·--·-··-·· ·-·-··-------U5E 'louR. tMA~1NA,1or,.\~ Bring ~our Ow..._ Cot'\c.Luc.;;oNS: -DRAWN oR OTHER. wi-~ff. K.Jo. FROM REV. C. NORMAN TUCKER'S ORATION Re - ANDREW CARNEGIE. (he saw the steel baron's philanthropy as a promise & prophecy of a better age that is yet to come, when man will feel that it is a crime to die rich.) That riches are not a possesion but a trust, to be used for the good of others, that they (the rich) are not the owners but the stewards of all their belongings. And that the pressing necessities of men and communities are to be legitimately supplied by the overflowing coffers of the effluent. Andrew Carnegie said that buildings are the garments of a city, but the true value of buildings is determined by the noble uses to which they are put. I think he would be very pleased by the way we use Carnegie. Carnegie Centre · is more than a place; it is a state of mind with a big heart. Our heartbeat gets stronger as we grow older, th~ blood of our Carnegie heart is the blood of a committed Carnegie Family of Volunteers, staff patrons & an extended family that includes First United Church, D.E.R.A., Vancouver College, S.F.U, Social PLANNING Dept., Van. Public Library and the many people at City Hall that help us daily. ~ / \lo Lu niee, s ' " ® --------·--·-- ---EAT EAT EAT D/N~\EO, r I I '" , · Oc -C . Z qt~ I q 8 S-: S.·ooPM. -rHE~T?---E. m \ \ e__ l h e__ ~o 5 t ' l \\ \Nos o,v:l is ~our' d---0-hour 5 > pe.,r month. \Je_,/ Co me_. to f ea, st. I!-, 9<J. ---- . h\ e Virus ·----ofr. Get vJe__,\\ Soon o Dd c_,o me Dock ) \~J o, \ ~ , r . r / u CY e rf\ I S Seq ' I A POEM LIKE HIM! I often read in books Poems about the World In which we live in And the World that we do not Yet! Live in. Poems about love, life or Death! My friend And then again Life and Love again! I often wonder where does The poet find his words For his poem! For some poem's Break my heart! While others fill it! So full of love within! I have read poems that have Filled me with tears Poems that have made me laugh Sad and happy Poems that have made me Wonder a lot about! What life is really about! After I finish reading a poem I sit back and I relax Thinking it over in my mind About the poet and the words Of his poem! Wishing that I too! Could get down and write A poem like Him! Errmerson Luffman. C..<!.<!. A, Book oP Poetrt Pro5e· K./4. THE CARNEGIE BRANCH LIBRARY A small and cozy place Very pleasant to visit Which has its books Standing on the shelves Like professors and teachers Ready to be of service With the minds of those Who wish to read them. Books to enlighten the minds Of their readers! Books to educate the mind! Books of travel, to take The readers mind on a relaxing Trip out of the City To far away places! It also has a reading room With newspapers and magazine racks There is a photo-copy machine too! Once you start looking around You will come back to The Carnegie Branch Library. Enmerson Luffman. FREE VERSE AND POEMS! This is free Verse Writing This free Verse is written for youl Because you are reading ify free Verse first! This is not a poem! Because I cannot write poems! For I am not a poet. It is you who are the poet It is you! Who write the poems. I wish that I were like you! Able to write a nice poem Which people would like to read Remember and talk to their friends about. I hope that you like very much The free Verse which I have written for you! Because you are the first person to read My free Verse. And I hope that some day that you Will let me read One of your poems! Emmerson Luffman. I KNOW SOMETHING GOOD ABOUT YOU Wouldn't this old world be better If the folks we meet would say "I know something good about you" And treat us just that way? Woudln't it be fine and dandy If each handclasp, fond and true, Carried with it this assurance-"! know something good about you" Wouldn't life be lots more happy If the good thats in us all Were the only thing about us That folks bothered to recall. Wouldn't life be lots more happy If we praised the good we see? For there's such a lot of goodness In the worst of you and me! Wouldn't it be nice to practise That fine way of thinking too? You know something good about me. I know something good about you? Autho r : - Loui s C. Shimon . 0 AS A CARNEGIE VOLUNTEER I WILL -1. Take the assigned responsibilities seriously by showing up on time. And performing the duties described (ie. inform staff if I cannot make my shift) 2 Respond courteously to the General Public because I am volunteering to serve the People of the Community. 3. Stay informed of Carnegie activities and issues. 4. Voice my opinions openly and honestly. S. Respond positively and creatively to challenges. 6. Participate in decision making. 7. Care and respect oneself and others. Recognizing the skills that are avail-able among us. 8. Co-operate with others and deal with any difficulties with honesty, forthrightness and integrity. 9. Adhere to the rules of the work area and work to change rules I find unfair. IO.Welcome and encourage New Volunteers. Created .··~ lL_ if[ s- ~>'~~ ( /// \ '-----/ I ) SEA ~FREE WORLD TRAVEL! I travel for free all To any Country that I Day or Night! Anytime I want to go Seven days a week. over the World wish to travel to I visit Spain, France, Rome Russia, China, Japan All parts of Canada and The United States of America too! I can travel back into History I march with the Romans The Greeks, The French, The British I sail the Seven Seas with Cabot Cartier, Columbus and Captain Cook! I can also travel into the future And up otit into Space I can see what it is going to be Like in the year 2000 I visit the moon, Mars, Venus And other plan~tstoo! All that I have to do! For my free World travel! Is go into the Vancouver City Carnegie Community Centre Library which is open from 10am to 10pm And read the book which I want for my Free World Travel! Emmerson Luftman. ~-- VOLUNTEEl<•VOICE The Carnegie Community Centre Association Board of Di rectors, have acquired a change of seat holders: President:- Harvey Bowers. Vice President:- -M~. DAN IIV'£ST Corresponding Secty:- Sam Snoblen. Treasurer:- Rodney Jones. Members Are:-Linda Ervin:-Henrietta Chabot:-Robert Allen:-Al l an Roscoe:-Walter Bardysh:-~ Nancy Jennings:-Kung Shun Lau:-, Joslin Kobylka:-John Jessup: Member-at-large Member Member Member Member Member Di rector Member Member Parks Board Social Planning We congratulate you, Harvey Bowers in becoming our New President. Acclaim the position wisely and earnestly, with great love and dire care for all who serve under you and beside you. The respect to you will be paid a hundred fold. Welcome. Wish to pass congratulations to Robert Allen, who as acquired a seat on the Board, keep the head high. Welcome to the fold. I must also say, Welcome to all the the Members who are new in their stations of the Board. Thank-you Al 1. From All in Carnegie: Editor Ka the ri ne Ga 1 an . -La.I u -VOLUNTEER•VOICE ~---October r- ·--Sl!N I MON TUES WED THURS FRI l 2 3 4 5 -kPo('.:..cRt-J ..- : &,,.RO ·~ ~ CC',<1 E-S Me:eTti-J<, '!>PILE I I I I G \I.:-~ - • : 7 :s ;9 10 11 12 i=G:->.'>C ... t<:,-! i I K I ft,.!(;, T.>tNl--lE,C I I l:l • 14 15 16 17 18 \101.. . • 19 1-Jc,L. rTMAi-lkS - ~ ~ i=vi..1~15 .,Jc., IV\E,ET,µ(;r ~1-.J1tJG1 011,.iw~E: • 20 21 r 23 24 25 C•i<.ro312Q.- Km: ..... ei-J II< .,::l':>;,I ~EeRu..l<::.. I C...AN\,i=> C APlt.. ~NO I 27 a 28 29 ..Jo ....• 30 31 0,t-lt-lE~ Cti11-02.etJ'~ ACv1...TS ~ HAu.ovJiaei,J M.o.u.o ·..J~&N ,, PARN ~~TY ·--------November· +-- - - ·- --- ,- - -- ---,,-- ---- -St!N MON TllES WED TlllmS FRI l,i. pop~i-l :SALE 1-- --- +- -- --+- ---- ------+------+----:1 6 'l<pc_f><oQ.,J·-t-C.C:.X: ) 1<,.1 G: S .'°\L-S: -----.- -- - ......... --- ·- --- ---J() • 11 12 ·.fr,,_ . '-'IEEnt-,1<., « ReMEl'>l\!3 RAN< 1= OA'j I 1:t 7 8 &Ae.o * N\&eTttJ(:,,-,..-...... . .,.,._ ... _. __ lit 15 «: 26 :2 I i i 19 i 16 ----SAT l SAT . . ··-· · .... ··-· ------ ~--,-- ~- +---- ·-- --- --- - ---t- - ---1 \) -.Jc,_ . 20 21 2'2 2..1 17 lf/.\Lt AtJ P-"\--/,D,..itJEC lH --. D,...i>JeR 0Ai-Jt:.( 1 ,._2_, __ -______.:5 _ _ -r 27 Ktf(:..tie.,.I [s,e,EQ.1iJ6, ~ . . . .. ..... --- --- -- - -----· . . .... ··-28 30 ___ ...__ __ ··--- -- ·-- - - -- - ·--- ·- ·"••-- ·---The	UBC	Library	and	UBC	Learning	Exchange	would	like	to	thank	the	following	participants	for	their	contributions	to	digitizing	this	community-generated	document:	Brookes	Bayfield;	Debra	McNaught	This	community-generated	work	was	digitized	and	deposited	to	cIRcle,	UBC's	open	access	digital	repository,	as	part	of	the	Digitizing	Community	Memories	project	of	the	Making	Research	Accessible	in	the	Downtown	Eastside	initiative	(MRAi).	In	collaboration	with	the	UBC	Learning	Exchange	and	UBC	Library,	the	project	provided	training	and	support	for	community	members	in	the	Downtown	Eastside	to	digitize	and	make	openly	available	community-generated	materials.		This	project	aimed	to	increase	access	to	historic	Carnegie	Centre	publications	and	preserve	these	unique	materials	for	years	to	come.		For	more	information	on	this	project	and	the	UBC	Learning	Exchange,	please	visit	learningexchange.ubc.ca		November	22,	2017	

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