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Innis Herald 
Jan. 1980 

Volume 13 
Issue 2 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2015 





Wifioul copy a newspaper office gets to be d fairly duB place. In fact the 
staff doesn't botfier comtng in and tf)e newspaper doesn 7 come out So it 


The Kelly You 
Page 2 

Directory of the College 
Page 3 

Guest Editorial 
Page 4 

Letters to the Editor 
Page 5 

Photo of the Month 
Page 6 

Career Planning 
Page 7 

Innis Sports 
Page 8 

77* Innb CoUegt Pub has been booked lor Friday. March 14. 
1980 and Friday, April 11. 1980. Watch for upcoming events on 
these days 


The Innis Herald can only reflect this community 
if it is composed by the community 

Larry Earllx: Afaoclite Editor 
Michael Swan: Staff Writer 

Surprised? I am sitting in the olfice of 
Ihe Innis Herald at onc-lhtrty in the 
morning, nine hours before the paper 
goes to Ihe printer, without any copy 
for the front page. So I have to slay up 
all night writing and laying out the front 
page How do 1 invent a front page out 
of nothing in the middle of the night A 
more important qucsbon is "why 
should I have to?". 

This year under a new mandate 
from the I.C.S.S. the Herald hashad its 
philosophy of production revamped. 
This year's pubbcation was going to 
reflect the Innts Community and not be 
another pnvate publication written and 
edited by a closed cllOst staff who 
wrote behind a locked door on the 
third floor of Innis College. Under the 
direction of a new staff with a new 
policy that door was to remain open to 
all members of the Innis Community 
who wished to participate during the 
norniaJ business hours of the college 
and even Into the lale evening A 
member of the editorial staff was to be 
available in that room during most of 
those hours 

This was an opportunity for oil mem- 
bers of the college to bring Innls to a 
closer sense of community through an 
exchange of ideas and information thai 
would be contained within the illust 
rious pages of Ihe Herald All that re 
mained was for Ihe people ot this Col 
lege to take advantage of the oppor- 

tunity The response that we have re- 
ceived thus far from the students, the 
IC 5 S . and the staff is that almost 
nobody in this institute for higher 
learning can write an article or that they 
don't want a paper. 

We find It hard to believe that more 
than 90% of the population of Innis 
College has no opinions about or in- 
terest in anything that happens either 
In or outside of the College. After 
perusing The Newspaper and The Var- 
sity we have come to the firm conclu- 
sion that one need not be literate in 
orderto write for a university paper (in 
some cases literacy can be a hand- 
icap). V/c know that there are enough 
capable people out there to write ? 
paper. Therefor? the only conclusion 
that we can come *o Is that you don'l 
want a paper 

The paper is prcsenL'y In the hands 
of a small dedicated group of Innls Col- 
lege students who. for the past two 
months, have been trying very hard lo 
pull tcKjPther a staff of part-time writers, 
reporters, photographers, critics, re- 
searchers and copy personnel (typists, 
etc.,) from the vast wealth of 800 or 
more students registered in this Col- 
lege or enrolled in Innis College 
courses. Attempts have been made 
through ads In Ihe Varsity, ads in the 
previous Issue of the Herald, posters 
around the College and countless per- 
sonal requests by the editor and associ- 
ate editor, 

The small and dedicated group thai 

does work on the Herald cannot pro 
duce a paper that reflects this com- 
munity without some measure of en- 
thusisism from the community itself. Ail 
members of ihts College are free to 
submit any material ihev feel appropri- 
ate to the paper The Innis Herald can 
only reflect ihis community if il is com- 
posed by the community 

This is not to say that the editorial 
staff are entirely u/lthout blame for the 
potential demise of the Herald But we 
are in a dilemma. We either write the 
paper ourselves, as was the case in 
years past (surely nobody wants that), 
or we allow it to become a really bad 

!f one were to visit another paper on 
this campus during a production night 
with an article to be published he 
would likely be told that it is well past 
the deadline and that it would have to 
wait until the next Issue. In contrast 
three quarters of the paper you arc 
now reading was written on the pro- 
duction night It Is now two-thirty and 1 
am still waiting for articles 

We arc not saying that the Innis 
Herald is dead: il's only dying We 
should not have lo run a front page like 
this This hont page should be an 
embarrassment to Ihe College The 
members of Innls College should nol 
be proud that they cannot produce five 
issues of a decent student newspaper 
in an academic year We arc runnlr>g 
this front page in Ihe hope lhat you will 
come to the rescue of your paper 


Thb was a heat exchanye substetion connected to the Universityof Toron- 
to's heating system, ft has been reconnected to an independent natural gas 
system on the roo/ of the cottege 

If you can remember back to the fall 
you might remember that all of a sud- 
den one day the College became cold 
This was the result of a leak In Ihe pipe 
that supplied Innis College with heat 
While the people at Innis got out their 
sweaters and made due with a supply 
of portable electric heaters from the 
physical plant the people at physical 
plant considered three options lhat 
were open to them They could have 
dug up Sussex Ave and repaired oui 
pipe, this would have cost more lhan 
one-hundred thousand dollars They 
could have built a new boiler room for 
Innis College but »ii6! u-ould have 
necessitated the building of a large 
smokestack near the College Or they 
could have done what they did do 
whtch was to install a gas burning elec 
trie heating system on th-: roof of our 
building This cost the physical plant 
something In the order of forty ftve 
thousarxi doUars and made us inde- 
pendent and self- sufficient in the area 
of heat. 

It Is very nice that we can rK>w sui- 
vtve the winters on our own, now if we 
onfy had some winter 

^Innls Herald 

The Kelly 

And You 

Larry Dmarcc 

A furor was heard recently as the 
Faculty of Arts and Science chose to 
restructure It's curriculum and degree 
requirements. These changes will be 
Implemented under the amended Kel- 
ly Report (Report of the Committee to 
Review the Undergraduate Pro- 

We have heard the virtues and vices 
of the report. But what is the substance 
of the issue and how does It affect the 
"average" Innls student? 

The original feat of mandatory col- 
lege minors, second language require- 
ments and a minor In a course with low 
shjdcnt-faculty ratios were dispelled 
by block voting. 

The implemenlation will affect us all 
In a different manner, 

Senior students will be affected less 
directly in course selection. But when 
competing (or placement against gra- 
duates from the Kelly Programme they 
may be at a loss. Spedalist degrees 
under our present programme will 
have as high a standard as always. But 
general degrees will be at a strong dis- 
advantage. The Faculty believes that 
both students and the business world 
dislike the "cafeteria" programme. 
This attitude with its "catch 22" Im- 
plications will become valid. 

For students recently enrolled in the 
Faculty-years 1 and 2 changes under 
the Kelly Programme are not yet real- 
ized. The report was passed without 
the consideration of changes in Indi- 
vidual colleges and departments. The 

Dean has recently advised the colleges 
and departments to begin a revision of 
their curriculum under the Kelly Prog- 
ramme. Changes will occur In the 
courses available (in both diversity and 
number) In order to meet "Kelly" de- 
gree requirements, this Is Inevitable. 
Our own Principal Duffy and Registrar 
King have speattieaded the uneasiness 
of faculty surrounding the Implemen- 

The passing of the report at Faculty 
Council should make all general de- 
gree students r« -evaluate their position 
and seriously consider choosing a ma- 
jor or if possible, a specialist degree. 
Not to do so ud put you at a serious 
disadvantage In the non-academic 
world compared (o those students gra- 
duating under the Kelly programme. 

A ma|or or specialist degree will 
allow you to apply to graduate school 
or qualify you to work in a particular 
field. If you wani to remain a generalist 
or special student you may do so, but 
be forewarned, 20 credits withoutcon- 
centration will no longer give you a 
degree at the University of Toronto. 

The 1980'swillbtingare-evaluation 
of the Faculty and the University. De- 
clining enrolment and revised status of 
Universities on the Provincial budget 
priorities made a Kelly Programme in- 
evitable. A.S.S.U. and S.A.C. should 
work together with faculty and admi- 
nistration to create an efficient transi- 
tion to the Kelly Programme and Ihc 
new decade of student faculty co- 


(Arthur Wood) 

Mirabile dictu! Mlrabile visu! The 
heating is repaired! 

That is to say, we now have two 
gas-fired furnaces on the roof which 
should provide sufficient heating for 
building twice this size. They are in 
place; and they are working. 

There are of course still some prob- 
lems — the roof Is leaking where they 
tr^alled the new pipes, some of the 
thermostats are out for repair, and the 
system may require "balancing" to In- 
sure proper heat distribution. 

Although the deldes have looked 
kindly on us and the winter of our dis- 

content has not been nearly as discon- 
tented as it might have been, cold 
weather could be upon us at any time. 
The point Is that if you are still cold, 
there Is something wrong with the dis- 
tribution, and not the heat supply. We 
want io know about it. 

Lack of heat is a theme with endless 
variations. If it isn't the controls. It's the 
units on the roof. If it Isn't the roof 
units. It's valves In the mechanical 
room. If it Isn't valves, It's acid corro- 
sion of underground pipes. Etc., etc.. 

But the main heating himaces are 
pumping out heal and. If you are not 
getting your fair share, let us know. 

inn is herald 


prufreeders reporters reviewers 
typists columnists ENTHUSIASM 

if YOU are part of the INNIS COMMUNITY 
COME UP TO THE HERALD office in Rm 317 

or call 978-7463 
and talk to Mike Clarke or Larry Earlix 

or it you ha* en't gol the encfey to wiUc op 
two nights of stairs (hen leart yoor name 

in Tlie INNIS COLLEGE Student Society OfBce 
ta Room 116, iatiw INNIS HERALD box. 

Days Of Our Lives 

It seems that wedding bells will soon 
be rin^ng for a certain Pub Mar^ager. 
Yes folks, It appears that Doug Waldlc 
manager of the Illustrious Stub Lane 
(Innls) Pub Is ready to tie the knot. 
When is the big day? Who knows? 
Doug was unavailable for comment. 

The disappearance of an old pair of 
sneakers from the cupboard in the 
I.C.S.S. Office more than 3 months 
ago. had a certain SAC rep In quite a 
tizzy, Fortunately, the magkial shoes 
finally reappeared — on the feet of a 
certain Herald editor, namely Mike 
Clarke. Nol wanting to t>c called a 
thief. Mike claims to have found a good 
home for the forgotten shoes, 

A tragic accident in the I, CS S. 
Office had the recently installed tele- 
phone laid up for a whUe. or should 1 
say. laid upside down. It seems that the 
tumble it took from the ledge knocked 
around some of the wires, which 
necessitated the phone being held up- 
side down while dialing in order for it to 

And speaking of tragedies, the Irmis- 
free Farm at New Year's was the site of 
another kind of accident One over en- 
thusiastic second year (as ycl still un- 
idcntifiedl student decided lo break 
some wood for the fire by using the 
window 1 wonder If he's a forestry 
student? Better luck next time. 

And speaking of New Year's resolu- 
tions, it seems that Harold was once 
again successful In uniting lonely indi- 
viduals at the Farm, which only goes to 
prove that more goes on behind dosed 
doors than the Farm Managers are 
aware of. 

To add to the list of odd oocurrenoes 
at the Farm, we have an early morning 
snake dance done to the tune of disco 
music. <nd a Farm Rep who smokes 
cigarettes through his nose. 

Things are back to normal (?) 
around Innls after Christmas. Drop In 
sometime for a bit of "Innlsanlly". Un- 
til neKt time, keep your eyes and ears 
open and don't do anything 1 wouldn't 

Any excuse will do for a party at Innis. A group of Innlsites holdiryg a good old fashioned Irish wake for the 
broken telephone In the ICSS office. — Pholo by Adam Socha 

Reminders From The 
Registrar's Office 

1) DEGREE BIDS— Students wishing 
to graduate in.June, .1980 should 
inform Sylvia Rltz-Munroe (l?oom 
1 18, 978-251 1 ) by Friday. Febru- 
ary 22 nd. 

2) GRAD PHOTOS— The composite 
photos win b« available Febttiary 
l»t and nwy be picked up in Room 
lis. Graduates who wish lo have 
their photos taken should contact: 
Stephen Lassman Studkas Ltd., 

3) CERTinCATION— Graduating 
students who wish to receive Certi- 
fication in Cinema Studies, En- 
vironmental Studies or Urban-Stu- 
dies should see Sharon Edghin 
(Room 131, 978-8573) for an ap- 
pllcafion form. These appUcatkins 
should be returned to her by April 

niaiy IStfa. 

ruary 29th 

PLEMENTS will be available 
March 14th (this material includes 
Information regarding the 1980 
Summer session). 

TION begins April lit 

TABLE will be posted March 


e ivn Jala FclCa. Coimoy rubliilicn-Hil] S:ni<Uc>ie 

S km-r 

A jce. 

Directory of the College 




Roger Riendeau 

Heather MacQougall 
Alan Powell 
Don McCulloch 
Joe Medjuck 
Anne Whyte 
David Powell 
Beth Hutchison 








Lawrence Schefer 

Howard Eisenberg 

Tony Key 
Wendy Donner 
Monte Hummel 
Chris Taylor 
Josef Skvorecky 

Room Phone 







Phil McKenna 



Abe Rotstein 

Maureen Fitzgerald 



Wendy Donner 



Monte Hummel 



Chris Taylor 


Kay Armatage 



Joe Medjuck 



Alan Powell 



David Hulchanski 



Harvey Savage 



Michael Schelew 






1*t Floor Pub 


2nd Floor 

Environmental 205 
Studies 206 

3rd Floor 

Urban Studies 
Studies 30S 





1st Floor 

Student Society 




2nd Floor 

Personal Counsellor 230 

Cinema Studies 233 

Reading Room 118 

3rd Floor 

Math Science Lab. 
Writing Lab. 
Creative Writers' 
Work Shop 





STUDY 310 



4 — Innb Herald 








The Innl] Henld b pubbhed monthly by th< Innl] College Students 
Sodety and b printed by Metrospan PHnting and Publbhing Opinions 
expressed In thb newspaper, are not neccssaiDy those of the Innb 
CoQcge Students Sodety or the college administration- Formal com- 
plaints about the edltortel or business operaSon ol the paper may be 
addressed to The Editor. Innb Herald. Innls College, 2 Sussex Ave.. 
Toronto, Ontaifo. 

Wtory Mandons wm old fWb. bullr In 1930 or th«r<abouu. wid wm laOno >o 
F'«c«s TWpiutcTOftluKl&oralanlfytromccttngi&ndwdh. (iwptpMtwrfllr^ewTv 
Kattl tra*. tiw rooi Umktd whcn«v«i lh<T¥ wM mow. 1h* huttng fyvKm wwbs 
irtUABy mnnlng « K*il rtcmni *^ w \w rKX dowd down 4ll09*th«i frtni moOwM 
■corxjmv R*palr». fucpl whu you could do hi youjvii. ttad to Im wKttoned 
by mnolf commltKei uhldi w«r» kibit to hold up even lh« mendha ol a 
wlndoi«/1»n. lor two vm. I W I C . ot>. Or»<II 


Robert W. Brodcrick 

As quick as they arrived, the Sensational Seventies have left us, and a new 
decade of what looks like gloom, despair and agony Is staring us right In the (ace. 
If we could reflect for just a moment, let us recap a few of the mcmorable(?) 
events that affected our lives during that very tiytng period. 

A president resigned from his elected pJoslHon In tolal disgrace, quoting those 
famou5lastwords"lamnotacrook". Our homeland of Canada hosted (he world 
In the 1976 Olympic Games in what was to become a burden to the taxpayers, 
you and I. Bnal tally of the deficit about one billion dollars. A religious fanatic lead 
the chosen few Into a promised land via a gruesome mass suldde A raving Idiot 
holding 50 U.S. citizens against their wlU, insinuating espionage without listening 
to their personal side of the story. Invasions, killings, the whole world seems to be 
going crazy and no one seems to care. I for one, am a person who does care 
because if something Is not done very soon, we're alt going to be In trouble and 
then where can we 90? I did my adolescent and early twenties In the 70" s, a bmc 
In one's life when morals. Instincts and knowledge for life are attained. As far as 1 
can see, how can we be so naive as to not be concerned as to the world problems 
that are ahead of us, 

Iran: in the early weeks of November. 1979 a group of militant students look 
over the United Stales Embassy in the capital of Tehran, taking as hostage, 
innocent U.S. employees at the embassy and refusing to release them unOl the 
dejxjsed and exiled shah ts retumcd to them What kind of man would want lo 
return to an absolute certain death? This incident has been going on for more 
than 75 days now What can we do and what will we do? War? Economic 
sanctions? Food Embargos? The United States government did the only smart 
thing In the age of terrortsm. and that was to say no to ;he demands of these 
people. If one Is to give in to the unreasonable demand of one person or persons 
then what Is to stop this outrageous crime from happening again? 

Afgahnistan; In the final days of 1979. the whole world looked on as Russian 
troops marched into and took over the neighbouring country of Afgahnistan 
Supposedly Invited lo be there, they have taken over this country as they had 
ruthlessly done to others In earlier years. Nowhere In the Sovtet Union is there a 
warm water port In order for the Soviets to conduct trade via the seas all year 
round. Is this what they want? 

In 1956, the Russians took over Hungary. The United States did not respond 
as it had too much to wony about with ^ economk; recession of the Eber^hower 
Administration. In 1968, the whole world looked on In horror as the Russians 
Invaded Czechoslovalda. The United States did not respond as it was too deeply 
Involved with the war involvement in Vietnam and also gearing up for a federal 
election that November. 

On Friday January 4. President Jimmy Carter addressed the nation as to what 
the U.S. wilt do to block this threat of Communism. He Introduced immediate 
legislation that will stop all exports of advanced computer technology to the 
Soviets. A sharp curtallrnent of fishing rights in U.S. waters for the Soviets. The 
default of rrilllions of tons of grain that had been promised for these people. 

In the New York Times Sunday Edition of Jan. 6, it was quoted that they 
believed that the president had done the right thing by enforcing these sanctions. 
As far as i can see this Is Just a mild slap on the wrists of the Russians. What has 
happened to the concept of detente? The U.S. stayed out of Hungary and 
Czechoslovakia when Communism came to call and the U.S.S.R. steered clear of 
U.S. troops in the Dominican Republic and also In Lebanon. It seems that there 
are no rules in detente and that a world power must show Its strength in order to 
remain a power. What It all bolls down to Is that other powers are meddling with 
the credibility of the United States. I do not have the answers to these problems !f 
I did t woukJn't be sitting here writing this editorial. Although talk on the street 
^vcs one the Impression that everyone has the answer. Overheard in a re- 
staurant: "They shouW just go over there and drop the big one and kifl all those 
commie bastards". Or try this one on for size. "Let the hostages be martyrs and 
go and start a war. They're as good as dead anyway". In the last few weeks the 
Iran crtsU has become a stalemate and now the Soviet troops are on the Iran 

There is a definite threat to wchW peace in our midsL That is the threat of 
Communism. I don't think that we ore truly aware of Its dangers. In Cariada we 
\jwe at our disposal the greatest opportunity for persoruil achievement In the 
world. Bar none. It disgusts me to see the bleeding hearts screaming about petty 
things when we have all confronted an absolute threat and possible raping of our 
freedom. We must remain strong and united and not let the risks of Communism 
strip us of what we have We are beginning to live in a new decade. Probably 
more advanced than the one we just went through. How are we going to cope? 
How will this decade end? Will we all be here to see the year 1990? In 1933 an 
American author by the name of George Orwell wrote a novel entitled 1 984 We 
arc only 4 years away. In 1933 people came lothe conclusion that Orwell shouki 
be committed to an Insane asylum because of the provocative and ludicrous 
statements that were made In that book. Like myself Most of you took and read 
'ihe book 1984 in grade lOor 11 English. If you read carefully you would now sec 
that OrweU was pretty well bang on in hts opinion of what it woukl be tike in that 
year. "People running hastily, greedily through the ratracc", Well. 1 hope that we 
find the strength emd power to endure the next ten years. We have no one to 
btame but ourselves for this mess. With a lot ol hard work and patience we just 
may get lucky and pull this one throu^. Comedian Woody Allen says it best 
when he quotes. "As I look to the 1980s, I see a dead end road that has a road 
going right and a road goir>g left If you take the road to the left you will 90 lo the 
ptacc of death and despair. And If you take the road to the right you will come to 
uncertainty and utler hopelessness. May God give us the power to choose the 
right way." 



Roddy MacDoncId 

One hears a lot about InnU being a 
parity college, how Imponant student 
input Is In the tunning of the College 
and how easy it Is to get things done 
without a lot of red tape. For students 
and staff who are not Involved In any of 
the plethora of committees at Innls, it 
must all be a bit confusing. "If I want 
something done, who should I talk 
to?" That's a common question I hope 
to answer here. 

Rrst who you talk to depends on 
what you want done. The College 
Council is the governing body of Innls 
and II has a series of committees whh:h. 
between them, are responsible for just 
about eveivthing that happensat Innis. 
The comnJttee that students are, 
perhaps, most aware of Is the Com- 
munity Affairs Committee. Ildealswith 
all matters concerning the Student 
Sodety; Its policies, finances, services 
and day to day matters. Although 
some membeis of staS do sit on this cxxn- 
mittee. It cor\slsts mostly of students 
and all tnembets of the ICSS (all Innls 
students have voting power on this 
committee). Tnls is the committee to 
see If what you want done has any- 
thing to do with student affairs at Innls, 
The chainnan of Community Affairs is 
always the Vfce-Presldent of the ICSS 
and if you want Input into the commit- 
tee just contact him or, better sflD, 
come abng to the next meeting. 

The Council's House Committee 
has authority over aH matters concern- 
ing the physkal space of the college 
building (except the Pub kitchen which 
Is controlled by SAGA staff): Its use. Its 
aveSabiSty and accestsibftty, its decor 
and Its rules. It handles matters ranglrtg 
from wlut doors are open or kicked, 
and when, to what pictures hang on 
the «Mlb and where. Polldes concern- 

ing the use of Town Hall are decided 
here as well as who gets priority when 
booking space in the coUege. How 
many trees are planted on the Green 
and what posters are itOowed in the 
building both come under the jurisdic- 
tion of the House Committee. At the 
moment Art Wood, the Assistant to the 
Principal, Is chairman of the committee 
so if you want something done, or 
tiave something to say to the commit- 
tee just contact him. In fuhire years, 
regardless of who is chairman of the 
committee, it's a safe bet that you can 
reach the committee through him 

The Reading room Committee Is re- 
sponsible for aD purchases made for 
the reading room. Basically, the com- 
mittee meets to dedde how to spend 
someone else's money! If you have 
any suggestions or ideas for the group, 
you can contact them through Jane 
Simpson In the Reading room. 

The largest committee is Academic 
Affairs. TWs cottunittee deals with all 
Innls courses and progtamrries: deci- 
sions corKerr^irig whk:h courses arc re- 
tained or dropped, how many profes- 
sors, TA's or tutors are available for 
each course arid what submisstons are 
made to the U of T calendar. The over- 
all development of Innis programmes 
and the availability of alternative, or 
Independent, areas of study at U. of T 
also come under the jurisdiction of this 
group. The committee is also responsi- 
ble for approvirig the overall college 
budget Dealing with cutbacks im- 
posed by the University. The best way 
to contact this committee Is through 
DavW King, the Registrar. 

Another Irrrportanl group b the 
Admlsstons and Awards Committee. 
All matters concerning student admis- 
sions, re^stratkjn. high school liaison 
and coU^ pubttdty in the community 
at large are hantfied by this commmee. 

The whole question of just how big the 
Innls population should be and what 
kind of students we should aim to 
attract is also considered The coirimlt- 
tee is also responsible for awarding all 
Innls scholarships, btirsaries and 
prizes. The criteria for such awards and 
the college's policies concerning them 
are dedded by the committee. If what 
you want done falls under the jurisdic- 
tion of this coTTimlttee the best way to 
contact them Is through Unda Poulos. 
the Assistant Registrar. 

If your interest concerns the Resi- 
derKe or the Co-op's you should con- 
tact the Residence Corrunittee through 
Forbes Aird in the residence office. 
This committee is concerned with the 
relationship between the residences 
and the college. It Influences the 
admission criteria for Vladimir House 
and attempts to set out regulations for 
the conduct of the residents. Because 
of the rather complex relationship be- 
tween the coDege and the Co-op 
Sodeties, the committee has less direct 
authority than other committees. 

A committee rriade up of the chair- 
men of all the committees meets to 
draw up an agenda for Council. The 
full Couridl meets once a month to 
deal with college business and to hear 
reports from all of its committees and 
from the Prindpal 

The CouTKil and its wrics of com- 
mittees is invoKred in rtH asps^cts of Innis 
college The college belongs to all of us 
and It takes all of us to keep Ir runnirig 
smoothly. If you have anything that 
you want done, or any comments, 
complaints, or even compliments, 
please contact the appropriate com- 
mittee. If you belot>g to Intiis, Innls 
belongs to you; so even If you don't get 
Invtdved In the college govetninent 
please don't feel that It's not here for 
you to use. 

Letters to the Editor 

Innls HcraW— 5 

Dur Editor 

The logical throng o( Innls College 
Coundl once again te in danger o( 
being quasi-ekxiuent and parabolic In 
Its response to the review of the 
memorandum of the undemanding. 
At stake is another fleeting opportunity 
to define ouneKes and our local 
academic community with respect to 
the university at large. The apparent 
truth of the document most evident In 
coundl reactiora Is Its Inappropriate- 
ness In tnnls as It exists now. How? the 
most asked question How Indeed 

How to respond; 

Beware of depth and breadth {the 
report Is a fine exhibit of the depth and 
breadth of thinking of Its wttlersl. The 
most dangerous rccunlng theme to 
students and tead^rs alike; It crops up 
everywhere as a coding device where 
one might plug In Kelly recommenda- 
tions over structuhng as a future alter- 
naUve. I was personaDy under- 
whelmed by the student representa- 
tives' resporse to recommendalions so 
vital to the core of the academk; offer- 
ings and orderings of their own college. 

I feel It most necessary that council 
lend strong support to the mothating 
Ideals of those who teach and study at 
this college and our academk Institu- 
tion. We must give a coherent, consis- 
tenl analysis which wtO Ukely be con- 
fim>ed by the experierKe of other simi- 
lar colleges. As weU we must present 
our definitional answers to the ques- 
tions we uniquely at Innls have raised 
in our reply. 

Every person In Environmental Stu- 
dies, Onema Studies. Urban Studies, 
etc. . will be affected by staffing propos- 
als, currtculum approval and designa- 
tion. These areas have blossomed as 
Important vital programs for the uni- 
versity as a whole with participation 
from an levels of department and col- 

lege afflliatkxis. They have succeeded 
because of the Sexlbffity exhibited by 
the academic, bureaucratic and stu- 
dent aspects of the pro-ams. The 
ir>emorandum will alter that quickly 
without united response. 

Those students (and staff) In other 
programs that depeixl on the unk^ue- 
ness Inherent In the Instructor or size 
and scope of gatheriryg must realistk:al- 
ly confront the spectacle of future 
doom for their kieals and toim. They 
shoukj be screaming for Independence 
of study. 

The administrative staff of our col- 
lege, who after aO. understand more 
than anyone the problems of Im- 
plementing the edicts that descent 
from on hl^ are, with reason, upset. It 
itia^cally assumes hiture Impossibili- 
ties. AoMsinfl. Its also Igtrares pre- 
vkxisly established and approved Innis 
policy Truly •mwlna. 

1 submit that on logical, practical, 
and most important. Idealistic grounds. 
Innls College cannot accept this report 
and shouM use Its respective mediums 
to convey a clarity and unity of re- 

This questkjn will be debated further 
at sutisequent council meetings and as 
well Principal Duffy and David King 
are attempting to compile a written re- 
sponse. I encourage my fetow council 
members of all persuask>ns to give It 
the thought and energy II requires. It Is 
your elected responsibility to the needs 
of the community. To all students and 
staff with any connection lo the col- 
lege, I ask that you make your feelings 
known as best you can. 
P S. It may be pertinent for the Innls 
Writing Lab to offer a crash course In 
strong language for Innls people In- 
volved In the debate. Also, pack your 


Roxanne Standefcr 

Dear EOHor. 

It has recently come lo our attention thai certain members of the 1 C.S.S. 
and the Executive have been making disparaging comments about the so- 
called kindergarten' or 'Romper Room' that takes place dally outside Room 116. 
We beg to differ. 

These dally get togethcrs arc comprised of people dedicated to the thankless 
task of giving Innls an immediately recognizable personality. This Is juvenile? We 
think not Games such as chess, backgammon, and 'Othelk)' arc pursued. This, 
then. Is no children's playground! In conclusion. If certain I.C.S.S. members 
persist In harassing us, we are going to have to move the I.C.S.S office out onto 
St. George St. , permanentlyl 

The 'Pit' Crew 

Dear Sir, 

Katfileen Crook's rave review of the 
mandatory fee system in the Novem- 
ber. 1979 edldon of the LmU Herald 
fails to point out that such fees are 
collected under pain of grade or de- 
gree withficlding, even though some 
fees may be used for activities with 
which one has rK> Interest In or Is In 
disagreement with, and though some 
funded activlttes are not reasonably re- 
lated to educational concerns. 

II an activity or organization cannot 
exist without coercing a mandatory fee 

from students, then that activity or 
organization shouk) be left to wither 

\Vhy conllnue a system whereby a 
few administrators and student 
bureaucrats decide how one's money 
fa commodily in short supply lor most 
students) Is to be spent? Voluntary 
fees, an Idea whose Ume has come, 
can and will work. 

Greg Robinson 


Innls College's unique architecture, while pleasing to look at, is extremely diKcult to secure alter hours 

No Pinball At Innis? 

Anita BivdvockU 

In case you've been wondering why 
the pinball machines have been shut 
down for the past couple of weeks. Its 
because, over the Christmas break, the 
pinball room was broken Into twice 
and money was stolen from the 
machines. 'The break-Ins prompted the 
l es s, executive and Peter Davis, 
owner and operator of the machines, 
to shut the pinball machines down until 
repairs couW be made to the room, 
ensuring that It would be safe against 
vandals. Iron bars will be placed on the 

windows and the doors will be locked 
at 11;00 every night. In an attempt to 
discourage people from abusing the 

Both Peter Davis and the Innls Col- 
lege Student Society have suffered be- 
cause of the lost revenue and possibly 
the loss of regular pinball patrons. 

But hold on lo those quarters every- 
one! The pinball nxim soon will be 
restored and you'D soon be able to 
hear the sweet sounds of those bells 
ringing once again through the hal- 
lowed halls of Innls College! 




Mrs. J. Uycde 
(Joanne) B,A. '69 
265 Brian Hill Ave 
Tor Onl. M4R 1J3 
Tel; 487-7017 

Mr. Joseph McEvoy 

•t Large: 

Principal D Duffy 

do Innls College 
2 Sussex Avenue 
University of Toronto 

Mr Art Wood B A 
do Innls College 
2 Sussex Avenue 
University of Toronto 

Sccrclaiv: Ms. Kale Bishop 

B A. '79 

Ttenurer: Mr Arthur TamakI 

B Comm '69, CA. '72 

to InnI* College 

Mr Joseph McEvoy 
Ms. Pal Burchell 
B Sc. '72 

Now* Editor: Mrs. L Little 

(Linda) B A '68 

RopnMJitJitjvc to 

U.T.A.A.: Mr. John Weyllc 




Fri., Feb. 15* 8:30 p.m. 
in the 

Innis College Reading Room 
Sussex and St. George 

•— Innb Herald 

A SAC Profile '.The Lesser Known 

Side Of Sac 

Anii* Btcdovtkl* 

The ptoWe ol SAC at Innls is, I'm 
alrald to say, not a high one. A large 
numtwr o( students are unaware ol the 
lact that SAC Is more than |ust a service 
organizatkin or a social club. This Is not 
surprising, considering that the ma)or- 
Ity of students on this campus are only 
concerned with how they are going to 
spend their Friday and Saturday 
nights-, where they can gel ihe 
cheapest beet or see Ihclr favorite 
bands. Unbeknownst to them Is the 
fact that SAC docs a lot more than 
organize pubs and free film nights 
Though It Is true that Ihe Services 
Commission gets the largest percen- 
tage ol your $12.00 SAC fee. II Is also 
true thai there are many other facets of 
SAC that arc (ust as, It not more. Im- 
portant than providing services. 

This year, SAC has had a slake In 
everything from OSAP appeals to the 
Kelly Committee, not to mention what 
SAC has done In the past and what It 
will do in Ihe future to improve the 
university environment for students. 

To gel a better understanding ol 
what SAC does and can do for you, it is 
necessary first to know how SAC 
works. The organization Is subdivided 
into six commissions. £ach elected 
representative from every college and 
(acuity sits on at least one of these 
commissions, but the opportunity is 
there for Interested students to become 
co-opted members of any commis- 

For some of the commissions, like 
Education, University Government 
and External, there are no clear cul 
lines of lurisdlction. These commis- 
sions often overlap in their programs 
and campaigns. Basically, the Educa- 
tion Commission Is concerned with 
ongoing educational Issues and Ihe de- 
vckjpment of educational policy. The 
Issue of handicapped students is some- 
thing that the Education Commission 
has dealt with, as welt as the Kelly Re- 
port and the Grading Practices Policy. 
The University Government Commis- 
sion monitors the affairs of govern- 
ments within Ihe university such as Ihe 
General Committee and Governing 
Council. It makes sure that the policies, 
as developed by the Education Com- 
mission and Ihe Board ol Directors, are 
brought to Ihe attention ol the various 
university governments and the Com- 
mission reports back to the Board ol 
I^irectors what happens at those meet- 
ings. It deals with Issues such as Ihe 
Kelly Report and accessibility to acade- 
mic records. The External Commission 
monitors governments and agencies 
outside of the university on all three 
levels, municipal, provincial and feder- 
al. It also works closely with other stu- 
dent councils as well as the Ontario 
Federation of Students and ihe Na- 
tional Union of Students to strengthen 
our attack on the Ontario govemmenl 
The External Commission played an 
Important role In the Postcard Cam- 
paign to Dr. Bette Stephenson, which 
was a province wide campaign to show 

student concern for a quality educa- 
tion The Commission will also have a 
prominent role in the protest against 
recent tuiUon fee Increases. 

The Women's Commission Is one of 
the newer commissions Its role Is to 
make students at this ur^iverslty aware 
of the Issues facing women on campus 
as well as off. I| deals with Issues such 
as sexual harassment 

Rrwlly, Ihe RnarKe Commission 
handles the monetary end of things at 
SAC. It draws up and presents Ihe 
budget to the Board of Directors As 
well. It develops long term Financial 

plans for SAC. 

The scope of what SAC does for 
students In the way of services Is many 
faceted Besides the popular social ser- 
vices- concerts, free films and the SAC 
Pub- it will also help you appeal your 
OSAP or type your essays 

Every full dme undergraduate stu- 
dent pays a $12 00 SAC fee and thus 
becomes a member ol the Students 
Administrative Council Therefore, 
part of the onus Is on you. a fee pa^/ing 
memlxr. lo get to know wrhat SAC is 
dolr>g for you. Read the campus pap- 

en, the SAC Newsletter (It should be 
posted In your student society offtee). 
posters and Issues pamphlets The 
SAC office Is open from 9;(X) a m to 
5:00 p.m (usually k>n9eT) artd stu- 
dents are wekome to come In (or a free 
oc<fee or cheap pop and chat with us 
The staff Is always eager and willirrg to 
answer any questioru you mighl have 
about SAC. For those of you who 
don't know vAere the SAC office Is 
(and there are some who don't). It Is on 
Hati House Circle, right across from 
Han House. It's the bny bulWing wiih 
the funny painted dome! 

"A Student's 

ClDdy Tutkto 

The endless round of phone calls 
and the search lor information; 
Learning whkh deadlines have passed 
and feeling Ihe frustration; 
People putting you on "hold" 
foi^ttlng that you're there; 
You want an education 
And you wonder if they care. 

Finding out the form you've got 

Is not the one you need; 

And you can't g«!t the proper one 

no nutter how you plead; 

The man who has to sign this one 

Is nowhere to be found; 

And you feel thai you shoukJ find a bar 

and get a double round. 

But finally it's sotted out 
permission's been procured; 
You've followed the Instructions 
even though some were absurd; 
The Day of Registiatkjn dawns 
as with the mob you mill; 
The girl behind the desk tells you 
the course you want's been filled 

You shake your head In wonder 
as she shows you what you missed; 
And mentions with erKouragement 
that there's a waiting list 
Once y»-u put your name upon 11 
II you're steadfast and devout; 
You can get Into Ihe course you want 
If someone else' drops out 

Your brain b hoi with hity 

and there's smoke behltvl your eyes; 

You 'Wnk of someone In that class 

and ;ian their qukk demise; 

Before you do much damage, though. 

You hctd a t»rm voice; 

AtkI slgTi up for the class 

that yoj had down as "second choice" 

Thtn njddenly your luck has chariged 
and fortune comes yout way; 
TTw Umlt (or thai course was raised. 
There's room for you today; 
0< course you know that you'll get in. 
Your name l> on The Ust 
The feeling that you gel tolike 
the first ^m^ you were kissed. 

So there you sit so proudly 
In the course you've been desiring; 
The profs been rambling on and on 
and shows no signs of Uting; 
You faithfully urote down 
molt everything that he has said; 
But once your hand begins to cramp, 
Your writing can't be read 

And then the day of reckoning. 
The prof has set a test 
You studied for II all night long, 
you have lo do your b«t 
Your hands begin to tremble 
and your ears begin to ring; 
As you read the test and realize 
you've studied the wrong thing. 

You glance down at the questions 
and supress a heart-felt groan. 
Your classmates are all writing 
so your problems are your own; 
You stiug^ to remember 
all the things that you've been taught 
But most of Ihe test Is based upon 
an essay that you bought 

Your force your lips into a smile 

and hand your paper in: 

You know Ihe prof Is wondering 

about your silly grin; 

You figure II won't be too long 

before he gets the |oke; 

When he reads your paper Ihrougli, he'll find 

it's en a kit of hoke. 

Before he calls you In to hear 
your hemming and your hawing; 
You ask your friendiy college 
about procedures for withdrawing; 
Tlie glri Is very helpful 
but she doesn't let you speak, 
She tells you very cheerfully 
the deadline was last week. 

So now you have to take this cmirse 

Of ccxjrse, you couW petition; 

And that woukJ mean a late withdrawal 

If the Council gave permtsston; 

But one thing that they're sure to ask. 

And ask you with a grin: 

U why you want to drop out now, 

after fitting to gel In? 

So now you sit and watch the clock 

In a class that you can't stands 

And you've written down so much you've lost 

the use o( your tight hand. 

When you wonder whose k)ea It was to get an educatkm. 
Just think of how much you have learned 
by going through our Registration! 


A rooftop photo taken by Trevor Byme. The camera was fadng south on a 
tripod. The reading room tk^ght appears In the foreground. 


AvalMI* to all mambm of th* Univmity of Toronto: 
8<ud«lt Facuhy or AdmMstrativa «taff. 

OftiMof thailnivanHy Ombudaman. iSHwtHouMCircit, 
Unlv«nity of Tbromo, Toronto. Ontario m&s iki 978-4874 

Ma m ba ra of tlw Uiilvoraity at tha Sr-arfoorough 
and Efindata Campuaaa may arranga to maat with 
lha OmiNidaman at thair r wpa ct lva campuses. 


Mike Swan 

of St. Paul 

The letters of Saint Paul are among 
the most Impottani documents In the 
history ol the church. In our Hmes. 
Paul's letter? are read because they 
contain the theology upon which the 
Church was to<jnded and a great sense 
o( the spiritual life and spiritual duty, 
however, at the time they were written 
they had several other practical pur- 

Through his letter?. Paul was trying 
to organize the Church Info a single 
cohesive body. While Paul was under 
-bouse arrest In Rome he used his au- 
thority asa father of thechurch to settle 
disputes within the Church, Impose 
theological orthodoxy on the various 
churches, keep overzealous converts 
from Incurring the wrath of the pagans 
surrounding the ChnsHan settlements, 
and generally give the young Church 
purpose and direction 

One of the first problems Paul faced 
In the composition ol these letters was 
that, of necessity, the letters were 
pieces of mass communication meant 
for a fairly large general audience and 
this stood in direct opposition to his 
natural desire to write a personal epis- 
tle Id each reader Paul tried to make 
the letters as personal as he couW 
given the limitations ol the situation. 
He succeeded In this to the extent that 
1900 years later and after a translation 
Into English the most striking feature ol 
his tetters Is that he s«ems to be talking 
directly to his readers 

Similar problems of mass communi- 
cation are faced by the authors ol the 
"Innls Newsletter ". The "Newsletter", 
like Paul's epistles. Is concerned with 
the organlsabon and unification of a 
diverse body of people. The problems 
of making the "Newsletter" more per- 
sonal are even more complicated than 
they were lor Paul First, there Is no 
single author ol the "Newsletter" and 
therefore there cannot be a single 
voice speaking to the reader. Second, 
the authors ol the "Newsletter ' are not 
addressing an audience that Is quite as 
enthusiastic about getting the message 
as was Paul's. 

The main putpose ol Paul's letter to 
the Colosslans was the education of a 
new church. The main purpose ol the 
October "Newsletter" was the educa- 
tion of new and returning students ab- 
out the services available to them 

It Is difBcult to educate without Im- 
parting a tone ol chastisement. The 
Idea ol education Implies that the peo- 
ple being educated don't know some- 
thing that they ought to know. Neither 
Paul nor the authon of the "Newslet- 
ter" want to seem as though they dis- 
approve ol thdr audience The solu- 
tion sought by both Is to make the letter 
personal, to turn the letter Into a con- 
versatton between insiders. 

Paul begins his letter by kJenlKylng 
hlttuelf and the authority on which he 

"From Paul, appointed by God to 
be an apostle of Christ Jesus, and from 
our brother TlrrxHhy to the saints In 
Colosslans, our faithful brothen In 
Christ Grace and Peace to you from 
God our father" (The Jerusalem 

This address establish^ a relation- 
ship between the reader and the au- 
thor. When the reader Is aware of a 
relationship between himself and the 
speaker the message immediately be- 
conres more personal and takes on 
added Importance. 

In the "Newsletter" the speaker and 
his authority are not usually Identified 
until the end of the artkle, and very 
often no author Is given. Replacing 
Paul's address are titles such as 
"Lunch and Learn" and "Formal 
Committee". These titles do not estab- 
lish the kind ol personal relationship 
that Paul's address did, however, they 
do allow the reader to choose those 
articles that pertain to him. Unfortun- 
ately It Is the expressed Intention ol the 
authors that all of the "Newsletter" 
should be read by all of the students 

Before St. Paul begins his Instruc- 
tions to the Colosslans he praises the 
new converts for their zeal and faith 

"We have never failed to remember 
you In our prayers and to give thanks 
for you to God, the Father of our Lord 
Jesus Christ, ever sIrKe we heard ab- 
out your faith In Christ Jesus, and the 
love that you show towards all the 
saints because of the hope which Is 
stoted up for you In heaven Epa- 
phras. who taught you. Is one ol our 
closest fellow workers and a faithful 
deputy for us as Christ's servant" 
(Colosslans 3-5. 7 Jenisalem Bible). 
This gives the whole letter a benign 
tone. His mention of Epaphrous. a 
man who would have been known to 
all his readers also brings Paul closer to 
his audience through the muhial link 
he and all the Christians at Colossae 

The "Newsletter" rarely tries to link 
Itself urtth the reader through mutual 
personal associations In the October 
issue there Is only one example of this 
kind of link; a mention ol Dennis Duffy 
in the Education Coramlulon 

Both Paul and the "Newsletter " au- 
thors fill their letters with exhortations. 
The "Newsletter" exhorts people to 
participate In the Intramural sports 
program and to give blood for the sake 
ol a competition between Innls and 
Trinity College. Paul exhorts the new 
Christians at Colossae to base their 
conduct on Christian principles. 

The reason that Paul's exhortations 
carry rrxjre weight than those of the 
"Newsletter" is that the putpose 
embraced by Paul Is so much more 
Important to both Paul and his readers 
that Paul's message gains a tone of 
urgency without any effort by the au- 

The dlKerence between Paul's letter 
to the Cok»slarrs and the "Innls News- 
leHer" li the dSHerence between an ur- 
gent message and a notice tioard. The 
link between Paul and his audience Is 
there because Paul and his readers 
share a single sense of tfte utmost Im- 
portance of what Is being said The 
"Newsletter " cannot become more 
personal or more lmme<£ate unless its 
message becomes more important 


In th* ItsI tssw we OHvnd ten budis to anyone who could guess exactly 
what this DMr odctty Is The response was poor. So we've enJarged the 
pictm and ralaed the ante loZO bucks. Hnt: you wouldn't want one ol 
time In your backyard Sulmtt entiles to Room 317 Innls CoBege. 

tnnb HetaW— 7 


The Summer of 1980 

(And That Ain't No Movie Title) 

By BUI Beyea 

Found your calendar recently? It's 
probably under that stack of readings 
for your thirty-four essays — mine al- 
ways was A quick check will reveal it is 
the beginning of another month — 
three months till May. traditionally a 
time for spring Rowers, haylcver. killer 
bees and final exams. For many peo- 
ple, it's also the time to start looking for 
a summer job. Are you mad. you ask' 
Isn't hayfever and final exams enough 
without looking for work too'' The kind 
of attitude Inherent In a famous movie 
Hnc: "Frankly. Mr. Newspaper Writer. I 
don't give a damn." Is not going to 
help you in May, 

That's the way the Job market is 
these days. You have to start early to 
find the kind of work you really want. I 
know I'm probably relaying these 
shockers to an Arts person, so you're 
undoubtedly remembering all the . 
summers gone by where you settled 
for a Job which wasn't really something 
you wanted. The reason for this situa- 
tion lies In the fact only about 40% ol 
all summer work Is ever advertised to 
the public. 

This means that 60% of the em- 
ployers with opportunities for summer 
emptoyment get enough people 
approaching Ihem directly or they hire 
relatives of current employees. One 
way of tapping into this unadvcrtlsed 
multitude of jobs is to launch your own 
Job search for summer work. You've 
heard it all before. I know, but the time 
to start looking for summer employ- 
ment, for the summer Job is now. 
Actually, the time to start was In Octo- 
ber, but it is definitely not too late now. 
As for the other case in this situation, 
you've undoubtedly heard about peo- 
ple using their friends and relatives to 
get a job. It's not manipulation, it's 
survival and the 60% figure proves the 
above two methods work. 

The summer is an excellent time to 

experiment with various types of work 
you might consider picking up again 
after you leave our favorite university. 
!f you know what you want to do after 
graduation, it makes your job search a 
bit easier, but If not, summer work 
gives you a chance to explore a variety 
of environments. No one should com- 
mit themselves to a course of action 
unbl they're sure, (Why not commit 
yourself to the booby hatch after the 
thirty-four essays?) Like anything else, 
a summer job hunt requires work, pure 
and simple. 

Your most accessible source of help 
Is the U of T Career Counselling and 
Placement Centre (CCPC)'at 344 
Bloor Street West. The building is a bit 
out In the boonles, at Bloor and Spadi- 
na, and oozes nouveau decadence, 
but on the fourth floor, the trip Is worth 

The Centre houses permanent and 
part-time job services, career counsell- 
ing . an extensive resource library and, 
of course, the summer placement ser- 
vice. Right now. there arc Jobs current- 
ly listed for summer 1980. Some of 
them are: 

Mlntttry of Natural Resources (ap- 
plication deadline February 15) 
Jobs ranging from recreation 
programniers. audio-visual 
technicians, to canoe skills pro- 
^ammere are avaJlabte in such 
areas as Algonquin Park, Owen 
Sound. Pan^ Sound and the 
Huronia district. 
Sheridan Nuraeiies 
For gardening/landscaping. 
City of North York. Parks 
and Recreation {deadline 
February 29) 
Jobs ranging from youth leaders, play- 
ground personnel to community 

Career-Oriented Summer Em- 
ployment Program (COSEP) 
Open to rsople primarily in Computer 
Science and the pure Sciences. 

General Federal Government 
Summer Program 

Open to all disciplines with jobs avail- 
able as research 2issistants, placement 
officers, general clerical positions, etc 
Still to come: Infomta'tion on the 
provincial government programs like 
Experience "80 and Young Canada 
Works This is all expected around the 
end of February. 

Also, at the end of this month, the 
pace Increases and we begin to receive 
a lot of Job listings from a variety of 
businesses, organizations et al for 
summer help A total of 4000 summer 
Jobs will be received between now and 
August To keep on top of all this activ- 
ity requires you visit the Centre about 
once every week. This also provides a 
sure fire way to avoid number twenty- 
one of your series ol essays. 

There are also several Information 
sheets you can pick up at the summer 
desk at the Placement Centre One of 
the most important Is a resource sheet 
giving you a rundown of resource 
material In the Centre's career library 
to use when looking for a summer job 
This sheetand th'e others available give 
a good overview of the services in a 
few pages and they're really worth 
your while to read carefully. 

What's that you say' — I hear you 
knocking, but you can't come in? Well, 
there's Just a bit more. There will be 
seminars conducted on summer job 
search techniques and strategies dur- 
ing February and March, Details will be 
available at the Centre for actual times 
These sessions will give you an oral 
overview of what procedures lo under- 
take in your summer job campaign 

The bottom tine is this; you're really 
the only one who can take advantage 
of these aids. They are set up for you. 
The staff and Infonmation will be as 
helpful as possible In your search It's 
excellent preparation when you start 
looking for your first full-time Job. Why 
wait for spring? (AH-Choo .,. Faistra- 
tion ... Nervous giggles) Do it now. 

OSLP Interest Rates 

As you are aware. Interest rates are 
rising. As the OSLP Interest rate Is 1% 
above the prime rate of inlerest. Its rate 
Is also rising. The present OSL Interest 
rate Is 1 6% {compared to the CSL pre- 
ferred Interest rate ol 10 875%!. For 

Jan Grtadale 

OSL. the Interest rate changes as the 
prime rale changes. 

We leel that there is a need to Inform 
students ol the above lacts at the time 
of Issuance ol the loan document I am 
attaching a supply ol a short memoran- 

dum to be handed out with each OSLP 
loan document I would also encour- 
age you lo counsel students that they 
should consider the Impact of loan In- 
terest before taking out Ontario Shj- 
dent Loans. 

Dan Fullaa 

The SAC Preview Day was held in 
November and. as lar as numbers go. it 
was a success. There was a great re- 
sponse Irom the U of T students this 
year, which can be attributed In part to 
the diligence of SAC In distributing the 
Preview Day application forms. In pre- 
vious years, the ratio of high school 
students to university students In the 
program has been significantly greater 
twill Because of Increased U of 
T pBrtdpalion. the ratio was much 
d<Ker to 1 ; 1 this year. There's no ques- 
tion that this Is more conducive lo com- 
munication. Inevitably, with a larger 
group, the "guided lour" tends to be 
Just that The students get taken 
around lo classes, are handed reams of 
pamphlets, are tokj about course re- 
quirements, but miss the most Impor- 
tant part what's It 6ke?l Of course, 
there's rw way to lei anyone kncAu 
exactly what untverslly Is about, but 
tsfiltig them about the social He and 
lh« places where people hang out In 
th* coSegt b cssenltaL They're gotng 

Preview Day 

to get all the olficlal Info, from the uni- 
versity and their registrars. What they 
need from us are personal impressions 
and advice about common pitfalls to 
avoid. I think this is the reason why the 

Some Facts You 
Should Know At)out 
The Ontario Student 

Your Ontario Student Loan wlU be 
Interest free until sbt months (some- 
times referred to as a "grace period"! 
after you cease to be an eU^ble stu- 
dent Until this time the Province wUl 
be making the Interest payRients on 
this \oen on your behaH. 

You ate rvsponslble for repayment 
ol prindpal and Interest on your k>an 
after tWs "grace peitod" ol six months 

Preview Day is indispensable. As long 
as we can provide the service, the Pre- 
view Day Is somelhing to consider. 
Corrsider It next year when somcor>e 
hands you an application. 

The interest rale on your Joan is set 
at the bme you begin rcpayrr.ent not at 
the time you take out the k>sn 

The InlcrMl rate U cq*^l to the 
prime bitam rate pCoa 1% and 
changu u the prime rate 

You can take up to 7 years to repay 
your Ontark> Student Loan. II you 
fiave a Canada Student Loan you wtU 
be responsible for repayTT>ent of that 
k>an within the $arr>e Urne perfcxl 

8 — Innis Herald 


Women's Football 
at Innis 

Dying of Apathy 

The girts who Joined the Innls- 
Rehab football team started off with 
greal enthusiasm, showing their spirit 
by attending eight a.m. practices and 
games. Unfortunately, as the season 
progressed, all but one of the Innis gtrls 
(isappotnted the Rehab people by lodng 

The team continued to be a great 
success, winning all of their regular 
season games. In the end. however, 
they were edged out by Engfr^eertng tn 
an overtime semi-final game. Because 
of the attitude shown by the girts in the 
puist two years the future of women's 
football at Innls Is In doubt. 

Intramural Awards 

1. Intnmnral Champion* 

Individual champions and mem- 
bers of winning teams will be recog- 
nized at all levels of competition 

2. Admlnlttfatlvc Awuds 

Recognition will be given for admi- 
nistration participation In the Re- 
creation F*rogram by the Depart- 
menl Administrative Award. 

3. PartlclpatJon Awards 

a) The Reaeation Section of the De- 
partment of Athletics and Recrea- 
tion will offer awards for outstand- 
ing participation on a yearly and a 
cumulative basis 

b) The awards will be based on the 
number of sports In which an indi- 
vidual participated The sports arc 
to be broken down Into 3 broad 
categories as follows: 

Blue—a league activity in which 10 
or more games are scheduled and 
IrKludlng Tackle Football. 
While — a league activity in which 
less than 10 games are rvheduted 

Red — a tournament activity 

c) Points be assigned to each category 
of sports as follows: Blue — 5 points: 
White— 3 points, and Red— 1 

d) In order to be recognized as an 
award winner, on a I year basts, an 
Individual must amass 12 points. 

el For recognition on a cumulative 
basis the individual must be In their 
gratuating year In a course of more 
than 1 year's duration and have 
averaged 12 points per year on 

f) In order to be acaedlted with Ihc 
points for any particular activity, the 
Individual must be eligible for play- 
off competition in that sport 

g) A list of proposed award winners 
will be presented to the Recreation 
Committee for approval. 

If you think you are eligible or know 
someone who is, contact Sue Sparks. 
Bill Klzovski. or till Kahn 


At the time that this article Is being 
written the volleyball season has just 
begun. Of all the sport at the College 
this year the turn-out for volleyball has 
been the nrrosl outstanding. We've had 
eleven players out to each game and 
currently hold all record We lost a 
game to Engineering and won one 
over Archlctecturc. The season looks 
very promis1r>g and we woukJ especial- 
ly appreciate any fans that attend. 


The Innls volleyball teim got oH to a 
poor start by defaulting their fint game. 
Because the lack of support the Music 
and Innls teams have combined to give 
a lew enthusiastic girls a chance to 
piay. HopehiDy the team wfS condnua 
on and have a successful season. 

In keeping with the tradition of Innovation at Innls, this student Is breaking new ground in a sport no one 
would even admit to trying anywhere else on campus. 


The Innls College entry In the 
women's squash program has been 
successKil already, tn Ihcir debut 
appearance they came out of a best 
twooulofthrecmatch withawln. With 
the games being held between s€ven 
and nine a.m. nol many spectators are 
expected but the ^Is have our best 
wishes for the rest of the season. 


Interest was high and so were the 
SfJirtts when the basketball season 
opened. Innls entered (wo teams in the 
"B" division. 

The Interest sooned waned and the 
Innls A leam defaulted two of their first 
four games and were dropped from 
the league. This left our "B" team to be 
the only representative for Innls in 
Men's Baske'.baH By Christmas break 
the team had a 2 and 3 record with 
wins over V,C, and BmrruinueUe. 

The opening game of the second 
half of the season was an Impressive 
show of basketball skills In which they 
thoroughly and soundly thumped the 
Law team. Unfortunately the second 
game against an ill equipped Vkj team 
with only six players was a last second 

The team Is practicing hard and Is 
still eligible for a playoff berth. Specta- 
tors who can make It to the games wll] 
always be appreciated. 


This year the women's basketball 
team was very successful. The season 
started on what seemed to be a sour 
note when orily six girls expressed an 
Interest In forming a team Because of 
the lack of Interest Innls combined with 
the Faculty of Law to form the Innls- 
Law team, "terror of the "8" divi- 

They walked straight through their 
season, wlnnlr^ every game by better 
than fifteen points They comf^eted 
their season undefeated at 7 wins ar^J 
0 losses. This gave ihe team a bye to 
the semi-finab In a game against 
Music -Woodsworth that Innls won by 
a large margin. The stage was set for a 
showdown (between Innls-Law arvd 
Engineering in the fir\als The game 
went right down to the wire but In the 
end the Lady Godlva Mcnwrtal Band 
ir^lred the Er>glneers to a 25-22 vic- 

' Many thanks to those girts that 
showed up. 

77ie best volleyball learn on campusi Ask any leam that's been hospllaBzed after playing tfiem, Ed 

The IVIen Get 
New Athletic 

This terni we're starting otf with a 
new Men's Athlztic Representative 
since Ian Mothendale K no longer with 
us. H« has gona on to other things: Bk< 
Rycnon ... maybe ... nexl year? 

Because o( the heavy work load re- 
quired to organize teams and events 
no one offered to tackle the job alone. 
Fortunately BH Hizovsld and DB Hahn 
were persuaded to share the responsl- 
blBty. Thanks Guys! 

IS wQ continue to be manage of 
the squash team and BiS, who coached 
a super women's basketbaO season, 
will continue to coach the women's 
voSeybaB team. 

Congntulatlons on )obs wcS done 
and best of luck in your new octet.