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Volunteer Voice, August-September '86 Carnegie Centre (Vancouver, B.C.) Aug 31, 1986

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:: . \.: f,-' \ ,{· \ , .......... ,, l \ • ---~.1.L~010A Volunteers of the month: May: Paul Taylor Paul Park. June: Robert Anderson Bill Kwass. July: Mike Nanticoke Ray Bradley. VOLUtJTEER•VOICE Contributors for this issue: Mel H. Tora, Peter S., · Peter I., Uavid Whitaker, Val K., Bud W. The news media. Well this is the second issue of the Voice that I've put together. If yo,u have any contributions for future issues well that's just fine. Any complaints? Can't be helped. And if you do complain why not make a positive contribution for the next issue? The Edi tor. ~ .--c: z -I m .,, ~ < C I· , i Volu ntee~ Hours wor ked during the month of June: Program: Food Seller • • e e • e O e e O e • e e • e e e Carnegie Board· ••••••••••••••• Pool Room •••••••••••••••••••• 2nd Floor Reception •••••••••• Kitchen Inventory •••.•••••••• Sandwich/Soup/Gakemaker . •••••• Learning Center •••••..•••••.. Art Gallery •••••••••••••••••• Poster Maker •• .••••••••••••.•. Woodwork o••••••••••••••••• · ••o Chef/Prep/Servers •••••••••••• Library ........••.•.....•.... Oppenheimer •••••••••..•••••••. Xerox & Mai lroom ••••••••••••• Seniors ..... . ...... -.......... . Miscellaneous •••••••••••••••• Hours worked 408. 382. 360. 294. 280. 272. 248. 236. 180. 180. 168. 156. 152. 148. 140. 096. Bingo .• ~ •.••• -••••••••.••••... "060. Cabaret •••••••••••••••••• ~... 03 6. Kitchen Cleaner •••••••••••••• 032. Pottery Class Monitor •••••••• 032. Film projection , ••••••.••••••• 028. Childminding · ••••••••••••••••• 024. Laundry ·····••••o•••••······· 024. Ty p i s t . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . -. . . . . . . . . 0 2 0 • Runner ... ~ •••••••••• -.•...•. -. • O~O. Ballroom Dancing ••••••••••••• 016. Plant Wat~rer •••••••••••••••• 016. Positions for which "O" hours are recorded and represent . jobs that volunteers could .work for 4-hour coffee ticket shift: Art Class Monitor, Basement reception, Driver, Filing, Fish-feeder, Haircuts, Kitchen dish-washer, Equipment repair. Average number of persons in building at any given hour during months of: May •••• ·••••••••••o••••• 163. June . •••• _............... 146. t~ VOLUtJTEER•VOICE More Statistical Information on the Carnegie Center: IICarnegie Volunteer Program Summary" Total Number of Volunteers for the following Months: January o••••o••••••o••o 122. February •••...•••.••••. 133. March ••••••••• o•••o•••• 141. April .................. 0 •• 139. May eo•e••oo••••••o••••• 1280 June •••••••••••• o...... 13 8. Total Number of Volunteer hours worked during the months of: January .••••.••.••••••. 4554. February •..••••.••••.•• 5453. March •••••••••••••••••• 5577. April •••o•••••••••••••o 5276. May ••••o••oo•o•o••oo••• 5000. June •• o ••• o ••••••.•• o... 4316. Number of Coffee tickets issued per months listed: January ••.•••••••••••.• 6842. February •••••.••.•••.•• 7502. March ••••••o•••oo•••ooo 71750 April •..••....••..•••.• 7323. May •e•••oo••••••o••o••• 6944. June o •...•••••• o •• o.... 6223. Average number of hours volunteered per person per mon.th listed: J a n u a-r y • o • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 3 7 • February oo•o•••••••••o• 41. March _ • o ••o•o•••••••••oo 39. April ••o••••••••••o•••• 380 May •••••••••••••••••••• 390 June ••••••••••••• o..... 30. Patron usage of the building during the months of : April •• • .••.••••••••••. 1410, people per day. May ....• • ..•.•••.••.••• 1215, people per day. June •..••..•• •oo• ••• • •• 1050, people per day. -n ITI 6 ' A Friend Is A Friend is someone who knows you as you are; Understands where you have been; Accepts who you•ve become; And still gently invites you to grow. He/She He/She didn1 t have time to cast a vote, She/He didn1 t have time to pen a note, He/She didn't have time to sing a song, She/He didn1 t have time to right a wrong, Ue/She hadn't time to love or give, She/He didn1 t have time to really live, From now on He/She will have time on end. She/He dfod today, my "busy• friend. Unknown poet, poems dropped off in Val 1 s office. Diary notes from the Carnegie Canada Day Picnic. Brunzen Lake June 30, 1986. Carnegie Center, 9:30 a.m. by bus. It was a little farther than I thought - $100 worth, well I guess so. Coffee, Sandwiches, salads, hamburgers, cake. Played volleyball, square danced. I and Gary entered the canoe raceo 3 minutes 49 seconds. My first try at a canoe. So, we did pretty good. I am sure I couldn't have made another. trip around that man made lake. I thought about going swirrming. But that might have been too much. Sure had a good time. It's funny how people that hve worked and have volunteered at Carnegie keep popping up and it was sure good to see you all. It's now 8:00 p.m. Gary gave me a ride home. So I am saying thanks to all of you. You made my day. --- Mel Horsman. P.s. All my love and best wishes. VOLUNTEER•VOICE Financial Policy: Because of the past financial difficulties which we we have faced .as an Association and within the treasury of the Volunteer Committee I'm including portions of the just completed new financial policy adopted at the June 12 Board meeting. These policies aught to tighten up disbursement of monies and introduce an element of respons i bility as to documented purchases of goods or materials for Association or Volunteer activities. Policies: 2.3 Cheque Cashing Policy 2.3.1 No personal cheques may be cashed from Association Gross Receipts. 2.5 2.5.1 2.5.2 2.5.3 Bank Reconciliation Committees to receive detailed Revenue/Expense statement including bank balance from bookkeeper. The Board Executive member-at-large and two 'non-signing, non-cash handling' designated association members, in good standing, authorized by the Finance Committee, should review monthly bank reconciliations prepared by Clerk/Bookkeeper. Irregularities should be reported immediately, in writing, to the Board President, Centre Director, CCCAB and Clerk/Bookkeeper. If monthly bank reconciliations are not reviewed by the designated members, on schedule, the Clerk/Bookkeeper will immediately advise the president, CCCAB and Center Director in writing. The President will arrange for another member to do the job. 2.6 2.6.l 2.6.2 2.6.4 2.6.5 2.6.6 2.6.7 Disbursements Disbursements of over $30.00 to be made by cheque. Disbursements $30.00 and under to be made from Petty Cash. All cheques must be requisitioned using a cheque requisition form. Cheque Requisition Forms must have the following information: - Date. -Committee requesting funds. - Cheque payable to. - For (actual expense and reason for request). - Amount required. Requested by. Approved by (designated Committee signing officer or project contact). - Date expenditure passed in minutes. - Passed by whom/what committee. - Committee/project account. - Supporting invoices attached/ yes/ no. 8 All disbursements over $25.00 must be approved in• either Board or committee minutes. At the ½ime of approval the Board or Committee must designate a contact person for cheque disbursement. Bookkeeper to receive copies oa all minutes and will maintain a journal of committed funds. For Association Board expenditures $25.00 or more and less than $100.00 may be made without prior approval but must receive prior authorization from the Executive. The Association Executive can only authorize a maximum of $100/month for unauthorized Association expenditures. These expenditures must then be authorized at the next Board meeting. ~ YOLUNTEER•VOICE 2.6 2.6 . 1 1 2.6.12 a) Di s bu rsements The Clerk / Bookkeeper wi ll be t he only person to d i spense Association pett y c ash and wr i te cheques. I f the Clerk/Bookkeeper is absent the Executive wil l delegate a replacement. Cheque Issue Procedure Cheques will be issued by the Clerk/Bookkeeper on Tu esday and Thursday mornings provided the r e quisition and necessary supporting documents have been given to her by noon on Monday and Wednesday. b) 2.7 2.7.6 2. 7. 7 2 .7.8 2. 7 .5 The person requesting the cheque must fill out a cheque requisition form detailing the committee, payee, detailed estimate, description of expense allocation, approved budget area, amount, requesting person's name, approval (authorizing signature) , date of reference to signed min utes. Incorrect requisition completions= no cheque. Petty Cash The Association and all Association committees will have one petty . cash float of $500. Petty cash disbursements will not exceed $30. at one time. Committees and operational services (e.g. kitchen and administration) will be able to access petty cash by: a) Completing petty cash voucher. b) Giving petty cash voucher with authorizing signature to clerk/bookkeeper on work days between 2 p.m. and 3 p.m. c ) Returning receipts as soon as possible. There (shall) be two signatures for each petty cash disbursement, one being a committee signing officer and the other being the authorized purchaser. --3JIOA•ll331Nn10A ' ' .. ... ) • ') , ~ • J 2.7 2.7.10 2.7.11 2.7.14 10 Petty Cash Petty cash monies will not b~ ~ispen~ed to committees/individuals or services with out-standing unreceipted petty cahs vouchers. · (In short - no receipts/no money). After 4 days outstanding upreceipted petty cash vouchers will be reported by the Clerk/Bookkeeper •.. It is the responsibility of the committees to follow up on missing committee receipts. Committees are financially responsible for all outstanding unreceipted petty cash vouche:s.that have not been returned within the 4 day limit. So, what do these policies mean for the committees of this building? Well, that consistency will be required for checque and petty-cash disbursements. Minutes will hav~ to be attached to requisition forms. Reason(s) for allocating monies will have to be stated, And to allow any committee to continue to receive further funds from checqueing accounts, expense invoices/re~eipts will have to brought back to the Clerk/Book-keeper " Any 2 disbursements not accounted for will in effect 11freeze 11 that committees account and that committee will have to give some reasonable explanation for the missing receipt(s). Checques will be issued Tuesday and Thursday mornings provided that all neccessary and supporting documents have been turned in by Monday or Wednesday noon. Disbursements of 30$" and more will be by checque; 30$. and under from petty cash, and no petty cash disbursement shall exceed 30$~ at any one time. Outstanding 4 day old unreceipted petty cash disbursements will put a 11freeze 11 on any committee 1 s petty cash drawing privileges. FROM THE MASS CI RCULATION DAILY PRESS: War clouds on the Horizon? Could be, if we loo k at some of the 'intelligent' planning going into preparing us ( the free-world) for what will be our last large-scale global war. Thus it is written: July 9, 11 Ottawa has given permission to the U.S. Air Force to fly heavy bombers over northern Canada, ••• B-52 and B-1 bombers and FB-111 fighter-bombers will fly as low as 350.feet over Alberta, Saskatchewan and the North-West Territories as early as next June ('87). The aircraft will fly through a corridor 13 km. wide and 1400 km. long." Well well well could this be interpreted as an advance practice run aimed at co-ordinating and testing out an American first , second or third strike struck out against the U.S.S.R.? Or what are the chances that the American military/government/ industrial complexes scheming to begin bombing raids of Communist held territory on the other side of the Arctic Ocean? But then such schemes could not go on without the Reagan administration feeling some sort of compassion on its own people to help them survive the nuclear ash heap world that we'll inherit after the bombs and missiles and mines have incinerated most if not all of our planet. Thus the next story goes: July II The Reagan Administration has notified state governments that they no longer can receive Civil Defense Act funds for natural disaster planning unless they also prepare for nuclear war. The new policy reflects changing priorities at the Federal Emergency M~na~e~ent Agencj, which is placing increasing emphasis on nuclear war survival ••• A recent FEMA report to Congress stressed the importance of saving officials who can help "restore post-attack government and society" and of educating citizens about "the vital importance of making their own survival preparations individually and in block or neighborhood groups." So it 1 s now American Federal planning policy to prepare for nuclear war. Why? The Editor. -n I'll Dear Friends , Enclosed , please find your organisations official receipt for your membership in Vancouver Co-operative Badia . If your organisation has joined the station for the first time two dollars has purchased a lifetime share in the co-operative. Please send a representative to our Annual General Meeting where you have the right to one vote towards matters that arise and the election of members to our Board of T.h'ank you again for your support of our work. I I /'\ on ... , .::IA L F£ C:EIF'T CaY-nt" git? C f.:'ntY-e 40 1 Main St. V an,:oL. l Vt:." Y" B. C. VE.A 2T7 DONATION AMOUNT: '38.00 -18 1'385 . ' ----------: t ~ -'-~-~- - ---Old age is hell - ~ \tOLUNTEEf(•VOICE ._ Your body gets stiff, You get cramps in your legs Corns on your feet as big as hen's eggs. Gas in your stomach, Elimination is poor Take ex-lax at night and then you're not sure. Soak in the tub or your body will swell. It's just like I say, "OLU A6E IS HELL." The teeth start decaying. Eyesight is poor. Hair falling out all over the floor. Sex life is shot, it's a thing of the past. Uon't kid yourself friend 1hat doesn't last. Can't go to parties. Can't dance anymore. Just put it mildly, "LIFE'S A HELL OF A BORE." Liquor is out can't take a chance Bladder is weak, might piss your pants. r•othi ng to pl art for. Nor_ to expect. Just the old mail-man with your next PrnSION LHEQUE. OVERHEARD AT CARNEGIE submitted by: Peter S. "Did you hear about the Carnegie Reducing Pl an?" If you want to lose weight, before you eat they bring out the and let you have a look at them. "Did you hear about the Advisory Board member who was so that even the other members noticed?" you hear about the was so when he/she was the doctor look and turned around and slapped the l.u.1/\ ---...-.-~ _..,,.v, • U.1.J...L.1111 ~  Wi nter Harbour / Volunteer Cruise. July 7, 1507 Hours. Cruising. Chugging up Indian Arm and writing from the comfort of a padded bench, one of two in the kitchen cabin. A bunch of bananas and stacks of cups on the wood table in front of me. A full pot of fresh brewed coffee stands idly on top the fl at metal grey stove top. I witness mountains rising up out of the waters on both sides of the inlet; tall steep precipices and cloud formations like dragons or wrestlers hover over our heads. Back, at the mouth of the inlet, we passed by the houses of the quite well to-do; Bourgeois castles clustered about the slopes of low, wooded hills tailing off into sand beaches. Their houses are mansions; window laden, multi-storied and many roomed structures. As these images floated past I agreed with the comment made that "not many Welfare cheHues end up here". Yeah, its not the poor that live on either side of this inlet . But we traveled further up where no one lives, at least not where you can see them from our ship. And we were aw,are of the lapping waters, , ... · ia~ VOLUNTEER•VOICE the dried silvered logs s·cattered l ike st i cks on st eep s lopes, rock and bea~h formations, and the endless forests of countless trees. 1615 Hours. Excellent view from up on top deck and sitting next to a wood slatted bench, cross~legged by the retaining wall. Looking out at silent rocks and white ~oaming water tra i ls and a beautiful gold halo 'round the Sun. And still more houses yet clustered in smaller groups and hugging the shore, accessible only by water and with massive green wooded backyards attached. Funny h<M the poor have ended up cr<Mded _ into the City Centre with little chance for getting out to uncluttered country and here the Bourgeois sit and play, sunbathe and meditate i n many wooded splendor and freedom. How much for a house out here . . several hundred thousand dollars? And a coupl e of tens of thousands for a boat? Lots of dough. I. 1700 Hours. Nearing Second Narrows we get tossed about by deep currents and cross wakes f rom a »hip up ahead of us. Our ship pitches and we laugh and we take in water on the lower aeck. Under Second Narrows bridge and through into the harbour. Past an American Navy refueling vessel; a massive grey structure with tall thick steel shafts which support huge black hoses attached to each shaft. We witness a sea tax i pull up to a stair way that has been lowered to the water line. Past docked naval vessels; cruisers with guns at their rear and massive black communications• towers jutting heaven ward. Are those -rocket/missile launching devices there? Could_ be. And so back to our berth. We were fortunate today, one dollar and fifty cents for a four and a half hour cruise up into Indian Arm and a quite good natured captain at the helm, and a friendly crew from our Center. Good day . P. Imm 19 ...... AD~\ ,n, I l~ITtt:1?.yo1cE Vacant For 15 Years: Grand Hotel, Gastmm. Squatting in Gastown 20 ~4ith candlelight and plastic bags Keeping away from the windows With meal tickets at the 44 The street outside Is some kind of circus And I'm trespassing On the tightrope High above their heads. Paster wall with a keyho_l e Turns into a doorway Shouldered open into une huge stairway at The Grand Hotel. Vacant for 15 years. Hoor,1s for tourists~ Evictions for Expo. Suicide for bagladys. Vagrants in the doorway All these empty rooms. !Jo water. No lights. Ho furniture. No-life. For l::i years. And I'm trespassing Uefrauding welfare With posters, protest signs, Poetry, leaflets. 24 hour takeout Around the corner. Hasheesh and peppermint tea. kolling cigarettes. Pissing in the sink. Passing through empty rooms Vacant for 15 years. J\nd nobody understands The situation _Everything you do down here is illegal anyway. Like weeds are illegal In the cracks of the system. Dogs are i 11 ega l without a leash. The candle I'm burning is 111 ega l The cigarette I'm smoking The words I'm writing The sleeping bag I'm living in is illegal. The floor is illegal. The wall is illegal. And even being alive Places me under suspicion. Illegal sounds on Electric guitar upstairs Late at night ~ith streetcleaners At 5 a.m. and seagulls In the distance. And the high empty rooms CJrm-1 strange with i 11 ega 1 games. Helfare pawns shifted around To perform some Parody of service On the politician's desk. And I'm invisible. Just another welfare fraud Trespassing in Gastown. Invisible in the Grand Hotel, Vacant for 15 years. "Tora" ~~~ ;1J1tJA·l1331Nn10A ----ARTICLES APPEARING IN THE MASS eIRCULATION DAILY BOURGEOIS PRESS: Rich versus Poor in Canada: So who are the rich and what is it that they do or have acquired? A recent news story , July 9 1 86 may provide a few insights. 21 11 The rich are not like you and me-· they're getting richer." Some of the chatacteristics of the rich found in a study based on 1981 Canada Census data were highlighted in the ~tory, these'qualities' of wealth were: * 11 0ne third of high-income families were headed by a doctor or business executive. Other rich people include lawyers, dentists, stockbrokers and farmers. * One in twenty rich families collected unemployment insurance. * The rich have bigger homes, with nine rooms and an average price tag of $303,678 ( compared ~ith six-room homes worth about $111,105 for the average Canadian?!) * The rich tend to be better educated, with about half the families having at least one spouse with a university degree compared with 14 per cent for all families. * Despite the i r wealth, the vast majority keep working past the normal retirement age . Interesting to note that a) rich people collect unemployment insurance,(to keep up payments on their 303 thousand dollar homes?), b) that some farmers are not poor, c) that the rich folk may work well beyond 'normal' retirement age while normal folk are usually required by law to end their useful and paid working life at the normal retirement age. Paradox and discrepancy? Yes, but then people would say "that's just the way it is in the capitalist multi-national free enterprise homeland that we know as North-America Canada" or in other words i f it 1 s good enough for the rich then its out of reach for ev~ryone else. Smacks of an institutionalized class hierarchy, rich on top poor at the bottom and middle and working class in betweeen. The Editor . ,. ........ Part Two; Summer 186. Jesus' words, "The two shall become one they shall become as one flesh. 11 22 In the rainforest of the Kat to Grosso where Venezuela and Brazi 1 meet tvw mighty rivers come together - the Rio Grande, yellow as an Anaconda's belly - the Amazon, green as moss_, dark as jaguar's eyes. For miles, coiling like a giant serpent through the jungle, in the same bed, flowing separate and together . Then slowly, and imperceptibly, they combine. They become one, flowing into the ocean • Until way out, beyond the horizon's sight, the seas stained yellow-green. Salt replaced by fresh water and river's floating trees. The Sargasso Sea, Gulf-stream born, slowly, imperceptibly, the ocean and the river become one. Until cloud burn, sun born. Hater's reincarnations newborn back down to the sea, down stream to rivers, deep rivers home to the sea. So, too, two people from seperate tracks open to one another, Clasp conscjous-ness, unite sun-mind, weaving spirit, sensuality and soul. J\s one, as two can be, free in a new unity, a double helix, dancing, dancing to the beat of life. Lhromosonal creativity destroying demons of destinys' defeat, Changing hi~herstory when eyes meet, J\ common strand connecting the past, emerging from distant mists, surmounting all obstacles, life everlasting, life after death, life before birth, life in birth, a wheel, out~of wintet spinning, As the gospels say, "The first shall be the last and the last first. _ The stone that the builder rejected shall be the cornerstone." We are the true vine, climbing from niche to crack to cranny in the Wall of Time. Giving a hand to one another, planning out the sure way up, making known the cul de sacs and dead ends, showing one another the flowers, _ birds with plumage incandescent on the wings of jeweled serpents, lions and lambs. Fish like silver lightning in the streams of living water, gazing into crystals like ~yes, windows of the soul, brooks like children laughinga doing more together than either could do on their own. l4hy not? Why settle for less?! Just by chance? Not too likely Just because the reason is now unclear. Doesn't mean You won't know someday. If we just hang on and in And follow the stream Uown to the sea. Lookup to see the stars Keally see the sky Undeterred by Conventional wisdoms Short sighters Deaf and blind to the Spirit Nay sayers/kill joys/Wall builders/Door sla111ners Dream slayers/Vision smashers/ Scribes and Pharisee of science/ Theological engineers/ Lords of the systems of things. 23 I I ........... But newmorning Spring sa.p flows as fingertips touch Eyes glow "In the night of the living dead the poet's remaining alive" Walking the tightrope wire tooking out for one another Strolling down the shining path. Oream weavers/Spi ritmenders llealing the pain Soothing silent screams \Jarriors of the Rainbow Singin' a freedom song It's being darkest before the dawn. When and Where you least expect it • tlelp will come along Like green shoots Thrustin' through the damp dark earth Love will bloom anew Breakin' through the ice. Submitted by, David Whitaker a poet/street-worker visiting Vancouver from San Franc i sco . 25 **c.R.A.B. WATER FOR LIFE - CHILDREN'S DAY!** This year's Water For Life - Children's Day is happening at the same time as the Prince George to Vancouver, Native Run. The two events will be celebrated at C.R.A.B. Beach, at the foot of Columbia Street at the water's edge. There will be face painting, games, balloons, bubbles fishing derby, canoe races, clowns, prizes and more! Monday, August 18th beginning at 2:00 p.m. On this day, our Centre will be closed so that we all can participate in this Community Event. Come and join us at the Children ' s Festival! *HOURS FOR THE MONTH OF AUGUST ARE:* 1:00 - 9:00 p.m. Monday through Fhiday 4:00 - 10:00 p.m. on Sundays. If Women are interested in working on Sundays to ensure the Centre is open, please contact . Laurel. *WHAT WE DO!* Women use the Downtown Eastside Women's Centre as a place to seek friendship and support. We provide workshops, a Drop-In, crisis intervention, welfare advocacy and moral support for the Women of the Downtown Eastside. (All women are welcome!) We have free coffee, a free telephone and clothing depot. We are a non-partisan, non-sectarian organization. The needs of Women co~e first. Reprinted· from·Oowntown Eastside Women's Center August Newslett~r. ,,A,._.._..._-..._,...._-. - ..... ..._ • •ft• • • ._ 1 .,... .,..,-.,_ • •Al nr-Qngo i ng Cairrreg ie pr ogr ams : The Learning Cente r , Mon. - Fr i . Drop-in Art classes, Mon. - life drawing, Wed. - in s tr uc t io n. Bingo, Wed. - 7-10 p.m. Senior 1 s Hot dog sale, Wed. Community Woodwork shop, Mon. - Wed., daytime. Friday films, Fri. Senior;s Dance, Mon. 7-10 p . m. Free Spirit Music Guild Jam, Tues. & Thurs. 12-4 p.m . Volunteer Popcorn Saies, Tues. 12-4 p . m. Volunteer Orientation, Thurs. 10:30-12 noon . Bi-Lingual Cantonese, Tues. & Thurs. 10-12 noon . Pool room dance, every 2nd Thurs. 7-10 p .m. Drum Lessons, Fri., 12-2 p. m. Saturday morning breakfast, 11-12 noon, Sat • ..... Stage 401, Sat. 6:30-9:30 p. m. Volunteer Dinner, Tues. before cheque day, 5 p .m. Intermediate ESL, Mon. & Thurs. 5-6:45 p. m. Ballroom dancing, 2-5p . m. Mon. Cabaret Coffee House, Tues . , 7-iO p . m. Pottery Class, Sat. 10:30-1:30 p.m. Sunday Breakfast, Sun. 10-lp.m. Sunday Dinner, Sun. 5:30-6:30 p.m. -i '~•~. .· ,.., __ ... ;'Watch for these upcoming events: Volunteer picnic, Boat trip, Harvest Hoe Down. -~,i~ ••••• - ~ ---_, ;· _....._ # ,P! • , •,. · .·-> Announcement: Bruce Jackson is our If you .... ~ .. .,. - ,J} ,:.-.· . ·-~·-- .. ·.~- ___ ,. •.• =-, . ...... : ' ., -~· •. ·~ --·-August 1986 SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY 1 2 Films Stqge. 401 I I I . I I -- :-. - - · .-:' l . ...... 3 I 4 t ,~ I s ~~ ., s 7 8 I S~qge -; · :..~ .. Popcorn I Films Sales 10 · • I 11 I 12 13 First I) Ouaner 14 15 16 Popco·rn Fi lms · Stage 401 Sales 17 I 18 I 19~~ 0 20 21 r2 23 Volunteer -Films St age Dinne .r ... -~l~·· ·,\ 24 I 25 I 26 27Last ct 28 29 30 Quarter / , . . . , _, Popcorn · Films Stage Sales 31 I' ;: \R . I . ·1· .. \ ;, _,, t _;__:_· , __ _ .,: -~ ~- i.- ONDAY 1986 TUESDAY ~- -- I 1 ' ,I 2 Popcorn LABOUR DAY. •_ Sales 7 8 9 Popcorn Sales 14 15 16 Popcorn Sales 21 22 23 Popcorn Sales 28 29 30 ,,, Popcorn Sales ··-- ---. ---··--~---- - ----- -- --- ------ -September .· ..,..,,,. I WEDNESDAY I THURSDAY . FRIDAY SATURDAY . ·"t..,'··:. 13 I 4 ~~ e 5 . I 6 Films !Stage 401 10 11 Firs, t) I Ouaner 12 I 13 I Fi.lms !Stag~ 401 --17 18~~ 01 19 \':20 Films Stage 401 24 25 26 Last ct Quarter 27 I I I Films !Stage 401 ·,, .. - . ~-\ . . . ' '. -~ . . . : •·, ..... 'l''¼i·:i:· ~'; .. ,._ ' . .. - \/ ~-:'. ·- ·.,, ... '" . . . .,., "iU:'-"",,; '- ., c· . . . . . . . • . . ~ •f"',,~-, ;.,:c, .. . "~.-I, :,'"·<·:..-,\ ,. , ... , ., .. s, ·- - . • ·· · .t:::~?::_::;~··:!;t~~-. _, .>: _'_}. 1. ~ . - ·· · :~ ~?j,~~, ,. ,·""-.,-1, --~~ -.-:;~ ..,,·.,-: ... ~ ~: .. / '·~; t_: :}11 ~ .~; :-;,1-;, \ . . ·_,t f/, ti :9..;~ ,~ : ~ : _::-.. _ ·,~. , ~:...~ The	UBC	Library	and	UBC	Learning	Exchange	would	like	to	thank	the	following	participants	for	their	contributions	to	digitizing	this	community-generated	document:	Joseph	Sparovec;	Adrienne	Macallum;	Wilson	Liang	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	27,	2017	

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