Friday, March 10, 2006


Written by Rachna Mutreja

The CSA is your student government. Find out who is running for the upcoming CSA elections and what they plan on achieving if they are elected as one of the CSA commissioners!

Questions for Candidates

1. Why have you chosen to run for this specific position?
2. What do you hope to achieve if you do get elected into this position?
3. What experiences, strengths, etc will you be bringing into the position?
4. Why would you want to become a part of or remain a part of the CSA?

Please note that not all candidates have submitted a response.


Lia Taranchansky
As F&HR I will have the opportunity to work on some of the most exciting projects of the CSA such as the Bullring, CSA Clubs, Safe Walk, and thecannon.ca. My ideas and motivations are very much centralized around these projects, and my experience speaks volumes of what I will be able to achieve. The F&HR is also responsible for supervising over 40 staff, along with balancing a personal budget of $282,000 as project for next year. As a Co-founder of a CSA club, I know a lot of the issues surrounding club executives and anyone interested in running events on/off campus. I will work with the Clubs coordinator to improve on those issues. I want to promote the Bullring’s transition towards environmental sustainability, as well as encourage the great work Safe Walk has been doing so far by working towards expending off campus. For my full platform, please check out my website- www.uoguelph.ca/~ltaracha I represent the Guelph Campus Co-op on the CSA Board of Directors, as well as sit on the co-op board. I have served as a VP Finance, VP Administration, VP Public Relations, and am now elected President of the EERP. Also, worked as Peer Helper for the Student Activities Office along with many other involvements. As a Board member of the CSA I have gotten to know the F&HR role very well. I am running for this position because I have the experience and the knowledge necessary to work for an open, accessible, and sustainable CSA.

Chris Killer
Website: www.uoguelph.ca/~ckiller for my comprehensive platform. I choose to run for Finance and Human Resources Commissioner because of what I have to offer – I have a lot of fresh ideas for all components of my portfolio and I want to utilize the finance and HR background I have to help ensure a stronger CSA for the future. If elected, I will be working towards sustainability for the CSA to face any future challenges at the university. Firstly, working with the CSA Executive I want to reconnect the students with the CSA next year. As well, continuing and improving financial accountability and working with the permanent and part time staff to establish stronger training programs and create greater working relations within the CSA. What I bring to this position is two things: Experience and Ideas. I have a very strong background with finances in a student organization and as an HR Employment Specialist in a past job. I am the most qualified candidate for this position and I will bring new initiatives to the CSA, continue old ones, and accept fresh ones from the undergraduate students at the university. I want to become a part of the CSA because I have so much to offer to this campus. I’ve remained very connected with the undergraduate students and I will be an ideal F&HR Commissioner to represent them. I want to advocate important issues and work with the finances and the staff to ensure a strong CSA for the future.


Leisha Zamecnik
Our campus and City is our home for 4 years. We share these neighbourhoods with many amazing community members and it is important to make the most of our time here. The Local Affairs portfolio is about community and I have a passion for community issues. I would like to create an opportunity for regular, relaxed dialogue about local issues so that students can voice their concerns, start a shuttle between campus and Pearson Airport before and after major holidays, ensure that the late night bus shuttle from down town gets back on track, and facilitate the resolution of landlord-tenant issues by advocating on behalf of students. uoguelph.ca/~lzamecni for more! I have the pleasure of being the Central Coordinator of Meal Exchange. Our Chapter leads the country in donations raising over $80,000 this year. This has given me the opportunity to network extensively with community and student groups as well as organize campus-wide events. I’ve also been a member of Interhall council, direct a summer Leadership camp and have many other volunteer experiences. I’m also from a family farm, which has shown me the value of hard work. Most of all, I’m an approachable, enthusiastic person with a new perspective. I would like to continue to be a part of the CSA because it has the potential to do a great deal for students. Everything from advocacy to one of the many fantastic services, the CSA exists to help make our undergraduate experience the best it can possibly be.

Bre Walt

Because I am both qualified for this position and confident that I have the ability to adequately gage student opinion. I feel I can bridge the gap and network more with community groups, college governments, Interhall, student groups and everyone that pays the CSA money.
An online notes bank for free, easy access to course notes; an on-campus farmer's market for cheaper food from local farmers; an emergency rent fund for help with rent, utilities and housing costs more course-packs instead of expensive textbooks; the re-instatement of the late night bus service for better service; and more affordable housing (using the $100,000 fund for affordable student-run housing, more accessible housing and to subsidize student rent).
Support committee for the current Local Affairs Commissioner, College of Arts rep on CSA Board of Directors and Senate, executive of 3 clubs. I have worked with community groups such as the Guelph Civic League, Community Task Force on Youth Violence and have been a Neighbourhood Relations Peer Helper, which has taught me about advocacy , tenant and landlord issues and the Tenant Protection Act.
I want to work towards making the CSA more accountable to students and do more to reach out. I have promised to hold fun events so that students can have easy access to the CSA executive in a setting that is enjoyable to them like cheap pub nights and more free concerts. I want to engage students with local politics and the Guelph community. My entire platform can be found at www.uoguelph.ca/~bwalt

David Mallery
I’m running for the local affairs portfolio because I believe in this community
and I believe that the students can do a great deal to improve it. Here’s some
of what I hope to accomplish if I am elected (1) an on campus soup kitchen for
students, (2) reestablish the late bus, (3) involve the university in community
shared agriculture – this would give students access to fresh, local produce at
an affordable price. This could also give students the opportunity to volunteer
on local farms, get their hands dirty and gain some perspective on local
(go to http://www.kemptvillec.uoguelph.ca/ag_news/eighteen/community.htm)
(4) Lobby the city to improve bus reliability. (5) Lobby the city to create more bike lanes - this has been the city’s policy for five years and they have yet to take action on it. (6) Create a CSA newsletter for both students and community members so we’re all (literally) on the same page. (7) Use the affordable housing fund ($100,000) to improve the campus co-op and provide bursaries for students with financial need. (8) Listen to and represent you, the students. I should mention that I have zero CSA experience - I won’t hide there. If you take issue with that then vote for Bre or Leisha; they’re good too. I do, however, have extensive experience and knowledge of advocacy, student life, local politics, agriculture and community planning. I am qualified for this position and I have the ambition, passion and ability to see that these ideas are realized.


Becky Wallace
First and foremost, academic advocacy is the number one priority for the Academic Commissioner. I want to provide the academic support that students deserve, and work to make education accessible.
It was recently announced by the provincial government that universities can increase their tuition up to 5%. We need all members of the university community – students, faculty, staff and administration – to lobby the government for more funding and fight for quality of education, diversity in classrooms, and accessibility of learning. I am already working on this campaign.
I will get a reassessment of the criteria for the Work-Study Program so that students who are not eligible for OSAP and do not receive financial assistance from their parents can still work. I want to extend the deadline for tuition payment so that students who need to work in the summer to pay for school don’t get deregistered for paying late.
I will get more professional career counseling so students can figure out what they want to do in life and how to get there. I will also continue work on already-started projects such as the online exam bank and Senate’s project of cocurricular transcripts.
I am committed, qualified, and most importantly I care about student issues. Through my experience at the CSA Legal Resource Room, I know how to advocate on students’ behalf and navigate the system to get solutions. As Student Manager of the Wellness Centre, I know how to engage students and want to facilitate the involvement of different groups on campus.
The CSA has a great ability to affect positive change. By working together with different groups on campus all working towards students’ best interests such as Interhall, Senate, and college governments, we can make things happen for them.


Jonathan Odumeru
In short, I chose to run for communications because communications is one of my greatest strengths. As the communications commissioner my highest priority will be to be CLEAR with students on the plans and activities of the CSA. Moreover, I bring to the table a variety of experiences which enable me to relate to a wide range of people. Additionally, communication is an area that the CSA can improve upon greatly. A visible, transparent and most importantly, representative CSA will serve to immensely enhance the experience of Guelph students.
Above all, I would like all students to feel like they are well represented by their student union. I plan to achieve this through constant consultation with students by conducting online polls, focus groups and town-hall-meetings. I also plan to achieve this by augmenting voter turnout for elections by putting voting online.
As previously mentioned, I am a strong communicator. In addition to that I have developed my work ethic through volunteering, my current involvement in the CSA and through varsity athletics. I take great pride in my work, and I’m never afraid to take the extra time to make a project perfect. Lets just say I’m not unfamiliar with consecutive all-nighters.
I would like to continue to be a part of the CSA because I see the great things it has accomplished, and I think that with the continued efforts of the right people, it can not only be great, it can be phenomenal.

Luke Weiler
I chose to run for Communications Commissioner because I know that a lot of students don’t feel connected to their CSA and that’s not good. Guelph’s 17,000 undergrads are part of a student union that we pay dues into, but many of us feel alienated from it. I think that’s messed up. The Communications Commissioner’s job is to coordinate and enhance communication between the CSA and the students, and I think my experiences make me the most qualified person to do this.
I want to strengthen the connection between students and their union. I’m going to make students more aware of all the great services and opportunities the CSA offers, but I also want to make it easier for students to tell the CSA Exec and Board how they feel about issues. I’m going to do this with town hall meetings, suggestion boxes, a CSA newsletter, and by running more CSA events during O-Week.
If elected, I bring a number of strengths to the position. I have seen how previous Communications Commissioners have struggled with the job, and I think this knowledge will help me avoid some of the difficulties they have run into. I am also a skilled graphics designer, web developer, and I have cultivated working relationships with many student leaders across campus.
I would like to continue my involvement in the CSA because it’s a great organization and I think it’s a shame that more students don’t realize how much it can do for them. The CSA is an important force in some students' lives, and I want to increase the number of students who feel it makes a difference to them.
If more students feel ownership over their CSA when I leave office, I think I will have done something good. When people are invested in something, they want to see it grow and get better, and that’s precisely what I want to see happen to the CSA.


John Coombs
Over the past year I have sat on the CSA Board as a Senate Representative. I have come to understand the organization, and witness its potential. Given my ambitions and ideas I think the CSA is the best avenue to pursue in order to advocate for the student issues that matter most. My experience, and my academic pursuits in political science make the position of External Commissioner an ideal one for me. I have the experience, the networking, and the knowledge to successfully and cooperatively fight for students on issues such as tuition, sustainability, and our legal rights. If elected I will continue the fight to freeze, and even reduce tuition.
However, I understand that in one year the goal to reduce tuition may not be feasible. That is why I plan to focus my attention on maximizing the value of our tuition dollars. If we are paying more, we should GET MORE! I want to continue to work on this issue with other student groups, and through the tuition campaign, (which I am currently on) so that together we can achieve these goals. I want to continue pushing for a more sustainable campus and make the University of Guelph a national leader in this regard. My determination, my political science degree and my involvement in Senate, the CSA board, The CSAHS Student Alliance and residence government make me very qualified for this position. Because I think I can make a difference. I think I can bring about change, and actively listen to student opinion so that I may represent the interests of all students at Guelph to the best of my ability. www.uoguelph.ca/~jcoombs

Chike Agbasi
TUITION: Tuition is a concern for most students. I will, as your External Commissioner, inform you about "the whole picture". I will fight for FAIR tuition.
GREENER GUELPH: I will continue supporting efforts to keep the "G" in Guelph. One example is: having recycling bins outside campus buildings in addition to having them inside.
REPRESENTATION: I will strengthen the link between students and the CSA; so that your voices can be heard and understood.
FOCUS: Students. I believe the CSA must be Student-Centered. After all it is YOUR Central Student's Association.
INTERCONNECTIVITY: More connection between clubs and the CSA. I will work with clubs like the ISO to have international students work off campus. I also want to get as many clubs as possible to, with support from the CSA, put on a year end event whereby all clubs will all be able to showcase themselves. This will improve the connection between clubs, students, and the CSA; as well as, allow students an opportunity to expand their horizons.
With your vote, together, we can achieve results
Monitoring provincial, federal and global policies/legislation which impact students
Running, coordinating and organizing campaigns centered on federal and provincial issues affecting students
Promoting acceptance and tolerance
I would like to become a part of the CSA because I want to use my experiences and qualifications to get results for University of Guelph students. I am hard-working and results-oriented.
As your External Commissioner, I will get you results.

Fraser Thomson
I want to use my experiences in lobbying at the University and provincial
level to stop tuition increases. I think the only way this will be effective is through partnering with other student unions and the Canadian Federation of
Students. Working with the CFS is part of the job description of the
external commissioner; therefore it would be the most appropriate position in which to accomplish these goals.
Coordinate a strategic and well organized tuition campaign directed towards
the provincial government. I will work with student governments from other
universities, student governments from across the U of G campus and the entire
student body to make this happen. The CSA needs to focus on issues like tuition and expanding student services so that we can unite students instead
of dividing them on controversial issues. I not only know how to work with the administration and build student coalitions, but I've already accomplished a lot doing so. This year I've worked with the UC admin to get more space for student clubs in the UC. I started the energy retrofit campaign that got the University to bring more energy conservation to campus. This is cutting our pollution and saving the University over $200,000 / year, which in tern saves us money.
To continue to use my experience to advance the interests of students in the
areas of tuition, environmental sustainability and to continue to be
accountable to the students.

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  1. Posted by: tom on Mar 10, 2006 @ 10:27pm

    As an organic farmer, I have a problem with Bre's proposal to have an on-campus farmer's market for cheaper food from local farmers.

    I think that this is a bad idea for farmers. They will now need to spend twice as much time setting up their stocks, packing up their stocks, and selling their stocks both here and downtown. It will also not help them make more money. They will not have this time to work, and an on-campus market may attract some students but largely it will simply take people away from the downtown market. As well if I sell fresh produce it will not be cheaper than grocery stores. I like selling direct to consumers, but if they don't appreciate it enough to pay a premium, I'll sell it elsewhere.

    I don't see a need for more farmers markets in Guelph yet, and I think Bre will have a hard time finding many vendors to attend. Downtown is not far and if students don't care enough to make the trek, do they care enough to pay a premium?

  2. Posted by: KIMIK on Mar 11, 2006 @ 11:26am

    Question for Tom:

    Do all of the organicconventional farmers in the area sell their produce at the downtown Farmer's Market? Would an on-campus farmers market allow farmers who may want to sell more produce directly to people to have a go at it? Maybe an on campus farmer's market would be difficult to implement, but maybe a CSA (Community Shared Agriculture) be better for students on campus? If you have concerns - talk to Bre herself - especially IF she may end up being our local affairs commissioner. If that is the case, talk to her about it - especially if you think that there are logistical problems associated with the idea. Cheers.

  3. Posted by: Alex on Mar 11, 2006 @ 1:01pm

    I don't see how the farmers market can possibly be cheaper, if anything I see it as more expensive due to the fact that is just adds more time to the farmers work day. The money should go to a better CSA program.

  4. Posted by: tom on Mar 11, 2006 @ 1:59pm

    The other thing is that an on-campus farmers market is promoting - more accesible food, cheaper food. These are things that conventional farmers do well and if you want accessible and cheap you can go to a grocery store. If you want to meet the farmer, it will take a bit of work and a bit of money, but if all the onus is on the farmer, he will produce how he wants and sell to the conventional market.
    Our prices are not great and dad is thinking about quitting being organic because the buisnesses we deal with in his words "put agriculture back about 50 yrs" there is no competition and they buy cheap sell expensive and when they look at how our farm is doing financially they do not take labour into account, but if we quit we will still produce almost organically but sell into a conventional market to maximize our economics.

    That was a little off topic, but I was trying to say that if you give the farmer too much extra work without enough extra profit, he will quit coming to farmers markets and sell mainstream.

  5. Posted by: on Mar 11, 2006 @ 8:21pm

    If editors of thecannon.ca deem that comments made are slanderous, they reserve the right to remove them. If you believe that your comments are removed for unjustified reasons, please feel free to contact the cannon editor.

  6. Posted by: tom on Mar 11, 2006 @ 9:55pm

    Hey, I just found a reference on the CSA website that says Kim Neale seconded the CSA's commercialization policy! It can be found in the onliine minutes at: www.csaonline.ca/july27-2005.doc

    this motion was moved by Scott Gilbert (surprise) but it was seconded my Kim Neale, the current academic commissioner who is running for re-election.

    Looks like they have been working closer then we previously thought. What's next - banning students from working at a corporation? geeeeze.

  7. Posted by: tom on Mar 11, 2006 @ 10:02pm

    oh, and get this, she also voted IN FAVOUR of the CSA's military policy. this i would never have suspected. see the minutes online at:

  8. Posted by: Kessler on Mar 12, 2006 @ 1:01pm

    tom, do you think farmers would be forced into participating in a farmers market? Your logic is faulty. If like you say, that this proposal wouldn't be profitable, it wouldn't get past the first stage. But I think there is good evidence to show that some local farmers might be interested in an occasional chance to sell directly to students, rather than paying grocery stores all of their profits. Most students do not use the downtown market (don't even know about it), and that market is very overcrowded with sellers. I think particularly in early fall, when there is much quality local produce, having a few one off events would really suit the agricultural culture this university has. Organic agriculture is more sustainable in the long term, but definitely more labour intensive.

  9. Posted by: Alex on Mar 12, 2006 @ 2:01pm

    Organic food is way more expensive than traditional farming. Students are very cheap, and with good reason to be. How can you see students eating organic food when they go to East Sides for the unlimited bread and salad just to take the main course home as leftovers. If the farmers were to sell on campus they'd have to undercut their prices.

  10. Posted by: on Mar 12, 2006 @ 5:45pm

    I don't know what some of you guys are talking about. I shop at the farmer's market downtown not just because I like the people and it's close to my house, but also because it's cheaper than buying groceries at the supermarket. I'm always blown away by how much I can buy for $30.

    There are almost 800 people living in East Res/Townhouses, all of whom have full kitchens. Speaking as a former East resident (most of whom don't have cars), I would have killed to have a farmer's market on campus back when I was in first year.

  11. Posted by: Crazy Tom on Mar 12, 2006 @ 11:08pm

    Wow...I think I am going crazy...It might be under Kim's crazy influence...I just talked to her again, and perahps we've both gone nuts

  12. Posted by: Crazy Tom on Mar 12, 2006 @ 11:38pm

    Actually maybe I'm just a big idiot who has no business commenting on something I know nothing about.

  13. Posted by: disillusioned on Mar 13, 2006 @ 2:12am

    Dear cannon editor. I guess calling KM the "HDP" phrase was slanderous which is why my posting was removed. . . HUH! I bet YOU"RE and "HDP" TOO!!!!

  14. Posted by: disillusioned on Mar 13, 2006 @ 2:13am

    whoops//i mispelled...I meant "HDL"

  15. Posted by: Nam on Mar 13, 2006 @ 12:45pm

    This is some fantastic debate we have going on here... Does anyone have anything intelligent to say about these candidates? Or should I just ignore these obtuse irrational fears about corpratization and organic farming, and actually read these candidates platforms. I hope these comments don't represent actual student opinion, because my degree would be worthless.

  16. Posted by: Hannah on Mar 13, 2006 @ 4:04pm

    I would strongly recommend that all voters check out the candidates platforms before voting.

    They are available at www.csaonline.ca. There is also some info about candidates in last week's issue of the Ontarion. You can also download last week's CSA radio show from cfru.ca (under "Archives") -- some of the candidates did interviews.

  17. Posted by: Jason on Mar 13, 2006 @ 4:15pm

    Just trying to get some feedback on an alternative option. What if we had an on campus farmers market, either saturday afternoons (so that people who were downtown were already packed up and could come up here), or Sunday afternoons, or a weeknight, and offered both organic and non-organic products. This was my intrepretation of the farmers market when it was first proposed to me. I am not commenting on the pros/cons of organic, being a business student I am taking the basic idea of economics that if there is demand there should be supply. I am just suggesting we offer alternatives, if students want organic products, and are willing to pay the premium that goes along with them, then they should have the option. For those who would be happy buying "conventional" products, they can also be offered them in the same friendly, direct manor. What does anyone think?

  18. Posted by: Shawn on Mar 13, 2006 @ 6:22pm

    As someone who has difficulty getting up before noon on saturdays (farmers market downtown closes shortly after this) I would fully support an organic farmers market on campus... I would actually be able to go without going out of my way to get up for it.

  19. Posted by: Jason on Mar 14, 2006 @ 11:01am

    Just a point of clarification for the farmers market. This market is not intended to be an organic only market. Its goal is to offer choices for students, and this means being open to all kinds of food including organic or conventional, vegetarian or vegan or meat or whatever, there would not be restrictions on what can be sold. The other point that I would like to clear up is that the prices would reflect production, so yes the food would be cheaper then say hospitality services or the local grocery store because it would cut out the middle man, but would not be lower then the other farmers market. Farmers would still be free to set their own price, and thus organic would still come with a premium attached to it. It is imporant to offer this variety so that this potential market can offer products to as many people as possible. I would encourage anyone who has questions or concerns to voice them, thanks!

  20. Posted by: Shawn on Mar 14, 2006 @ 2:54pm

    Jason, no problem, what I meant to say was I would support a farmers market which had organics for sale, not that it had to be organics only.

  21. Posted by: Mike on Mar 14, 2006 @ 8:45pm

    As an OAC student I have listened and spoken with students about an on campus farmers market and the consensus is it should be available if beneficial to the producers. The aim should be to provide a place for producers to get a fair price for their product, not a cheap price for consumers. And Nam if you think these are not real issues to be discussing maybe you should research a little more about where your food comes from, the food that fuels your brain to get your degree. A good portion of producers have full time jobs off the farm to provide some of the safest and cheapest food in the world for US! And people are buying imported products when a safer local product is next to it, because imports are cheap, now there’s an issue! These markets can help producers to recoup some input costs when we are willing to pay for a higher quality and safer food that is provided for us. There has been much work done for this project and I hope it works out for the sake of our producers. And for the record I am a proud Aggie that did not grow up on a farm and I support our producers to increase our food cost to a level where they can live a comfortable life without worrying about putting food on their plates, never mind ours.

  22. Posted by: KIMIK on Mar 14, 2006 @ 9:00pm

    Question: I heard that farmers can sell their produce/products at a higher price at farmers markets than they can to wholesale/grocery stores - is this true?

    There are a lot of farmers around Guelph, but I know that not all of them are able to sell their produce and whatnot at the farmers market - Conventional or Organic. What if they wanted that opportunity?

  23. Posted by: Sean on Mar 14, 2006 @ 10:08pm

    Hi Mike,

    I'm working with some other folks on putting together an event, or perhaps a series of events, examining local an foriegn goods and the farmers that grow them. The tentative date(s) for this is in early October. If you are at all interested in sharing your opinion on the event(s)or would like to be involved in planning it, please send me an email.


    [email protected]

  24. Posted by: Mike on Mar 15, 2006 @ 12:54pm

    An answer to you KIMIK is yes, producers are able to sell at higher prices at farmer's markets as the middle man (distributor) is cut out of the equation. A lot of the prices in grocery stores do not accurately reflect the costs involved in the production of the goods. Most grocery stores will pressure their suppliers to get the lowest price and in turn the producers are [pressured to get a low price for their product. The margin that the grocery stores make on the goods produced by our farmers is in most cases much higher than the profit that our producer are able to make and that is why we can see such fancy grocery stores as compared to most farm houses. A lot of people have been spending a lot of time preaching about fair trade in other regions of the world and not much mention is made of how many farmers turn over incomes around the poverty line... food for thought.

  25. Posted by: KIMIK on Mar 15, 2006 @ 2:11pm

    Thanks for responding Mike.
    I think that that is a good issue that you are bringing up - however, just to make a point regarding Fair Trade - most, if not all of the Fair Trade farm products that are imported from 3rd World countries are usually things that our own farmers cannot grow in these climates (coffee, chocolate). But lets leave that issue aside since its a whole new issue completely.

    I am aware of the farming crisis in NorthAmerica (after taking a number of Agriculture courses myself that focussed on aspects that that issue). I think that it would be positive to allow for a discussion on the topic of how we can support our own farmers in North America - such as this one. Cheers.

  26. Posted by: Timmy on Mar 17, 2006 @ 1:42am

    "I chose to run for Communications Commissioner because I know that a lot of students don’t feel connected to their CSA and that’s not good. Guelph’s 17,000 undergrads are part of a student union that we pay dues into, but many of us feel alienated from it."

    Absolutely correct. And it's no wonder. Today was 'Campus Days' for prospective new students. Guess who decided not to show up? Right between the Hospitality Services and the CCS table, there was an empty spot, with a sign that said CSA. Just fantastic...

  27. Posted by: on Mar 17, 2006 @ 2:52am

    A fair observation, Timmy.

    But in defense of the current Communications Commissioner, I ran into her upstairs today outside the CSA giving a presentation to a tour group and handing out pamphlets.

    It's also election time (as people who are reading this thread already know, I guess) which is a crazy time for all the exec, not to mention that there was an emergency board meeting scheduled for tonight.

    Sometimes there are just more tables than executives.

  28. Posted by: Hannah Draper on Mar 17, 2006 @ 4:42pm

    Dear Timmy,

    The CSA actually didn't book a table at Campus Days this year. So I'm not sure why there was one set up for us. I was actually unaware that there was one until someone else pointed it out to me today after the fact.

    I have been talking to tour groups as they come past the CSA office today.


  29. Posted by: Timmy on Mar 18, 2006 @ 11:47am

    Fair enough I suppose...

    ...but you have to admit, that's quite the first impression.

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