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This issue is dedicated to all you dilligent students, as you are vigorously churning out brilliant essays at the last minute and cramming your overworked heads with facts, artifacts, and pseudofacts. Take heart; exams will soon be over and then you can devote yourself totally to holiday decadence. In the meantime, if you get the feeling you’re about to crack up, remember there comforting words from Seneca: “There is no genius without some touch of madness,” (or something to that effect).

Geniuses sharing their great gifts with Imprint this week were: Peter Bain, Ciaran O’Donnell, Mike Torontow, Neil Campbell, Dennis Jackson, Mark Parent, Prabhakar Ragde, Leonard Darwen, Doug Harrison, H.D.L. Night, John W. Bast, Randy Barkman, Michael Kelley, Linda Hafemann, Peter Gatis, John Rebstock, Nick Redding, Mark McGuire, John Heirnbecker, Albert Monogram, David Anjo, Jacob Arseneault, Leslie Gostick, Jon Shaw, Palmo Venneri, Stephen Coates, John Chinneck, Sylvia Hannigan, Don Becker, and me e* (madwoman-in-residence) . . . Lori Famham.

Imprint is an editorially independent student newspaper published by the Journalism Club, a club within the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario. It is dependent solely on advertising revenue for its financing. Imprint publishes every Thursday; mail should be addressed to “The Journalism Club c/o the Federation of Students”. We are still looking for office space and would appreciate your help in this

area. We are typeset done on campus.

Evolution and Thermodynamids

by Dumont


Mr. M. Rennie questioned some valid points (Letter to the Imprint of Nov. 16) raised in my letter entitled “Anthropology, Science - Magic” (Imprint Nov. 9). Mr. Reunie claims that skull 1470 was found intact by L. Leakey and needed no reconstruction at all. This is a matter of opinion. The top of the fossilized skull appears to be in one piece with a part of the fossilized forehead deformed inwards. But a large part of the fossilized facial bones are missing. But it really does not matter what the fossilized skull looks like. Even if it is complete, the fossils do not contain the original material of the skull and consequeritly one can not claim that the fossil even resembles the briginal. Mr. Rennie also claims that I used the second law of thermodynamics out of context. He writes: “The basic premise of the law is that a closed system will tend toward increasing disorder, i.e., maximum entropy. Dr. J. Schroeder left out the key phrase “closed system.” If the world were a closed system than evolution would have contradicted that key law. The earth is not a close! system. Additional energy i”s constantly added in the form of solar radiation.” -My comment about the second law and disorder was as follows: “Another interpretation-of the second law of thermodyn&nics is that the universe moves from a state of higher order to a more random state. The hypothesis of evolution requires the reverse.” The universe is considered to be a closed system. So I can not see how I have used the second law out of context. However, may I explain things a bit further? Firstly, the behaviour of matter in accordance with the second law of thermodynamics makes an evolution of the cosmos from total randomness or chaos to the orderly movement of stars and planets impossible. So the existence of the non-closed, orderly system earth cm not be exp’-

Press Graphix;


lained by an evolutionary


cess, as the universe is subjected everywhere to the law of decay described by thermodynamics. Secondly, local addition of energy does not necessarily lead to a continuous ordering of atoms and molecules. Even man uses energy for construction and destruction. A process of evolution of living species however does not require just more order, but a very complex, a very sophisticated type aof higher order. So the question is, how was it possible, that nature left to itself formed much more complex life from non-living random molecules and then co&inued to increase the complexity in the direction of improbabilities. For example, already the probability of random formation of a protein molecule complicated enough to bear life is negligible. The assumption of infinite time for evolution is not useful as it removes the likelihood of equilibrium necessary for these formations. Thus, the concept of evolution of the earth, of life and of contradicts man thermodynamics. Survival of the



a possible

mechanism for evolution, but not an explanation how the fittest evolve. The second law of thermodynamics ehdorses creation, it strengthens the belief that God created order which now decays into disorder. Just like order created by man disintegrates, when left to itself. Mr. Rennie writes that letters to the editor are not a place for personal glory. I have to agree with him on this point one hundred percent. Readers attack me on something I never wrote. I have been denounced, ridiculed and accused of just about anything in the letter section. I began to write letters to the editors, because I am a non-conformist and I felt it was time for truth. Your letter was

constructive, sign with



Mr. Rennie. May I Dr. J. (Schroeder) Civil Engineering


From January to July, 1978, 3.7 million work days were lost

through strikes in Canada. This is up 91.9 per cent over the year before. During the same period, more than one million Canadians were unemployed and our dollar hit a 45 year low. The recent CUP-W strike is a classic illustiation of the demise of the work ethic and the abuse of the right to strike. The information below is taken directly from the National Citizens’ Coalition Consensus, Vol. 3, No. 6, printed in -October, 1978. It is normal for unions to open their bargaining with demands on the high side and then proceed to negotiate a compromise. CUPW’s demands were made in June, 1977. In October, 1978 the demands were the same; Despite counteroffers by the Post Office, CUPW refused to move from its opening position during the 18 months it “bargained” with the Post Office. The Post Office invited CUPW to start negotiations January 14, 1977. Six weeks later, the union leadership agreed to start. On May 19, 1977 formal negotiations began. After 60 minutes the union broke them off. Despite repeated invitations, CUPW did not return until October 3. During the next two months, four meetings were held. Only a few minor issues were settled and accordingly the Post Office applied on November 3 for conciliation. Because of the vague wording of the union’s position, conciliation talks did not get under way until April 10, 1978. Between then and July IO, 30 hearings were held. On July 10, private hearings began. None of CUPW’s major demands had been modified and on August 15 the union asked that the hearings be terminated. At no time did the union leadership inform its rank and file members of the demands it was making. These demands included: complete elimination of casual labour; unlimited union veto

on any technological change, any addition to existing machinery, any changes in the processing of mail or work methods and any changes in postal services operation; increase in basic hourly wage for a mail handler (PO 2) from $5.92 to $11, an 85% increase; for a postal clerk (PO 4) from $6.04 to $11, an 82.1% increase; for a mail dispatcher [PO 5) from $6.12 to $11, up 79.7%; increase in shift premiuni 40 cents per hour to $3.63, up 807%; in Saturday premium from 60 cents to $22, up 3566%; in Sunday premium from 75 cents to $33, up 4300%; and overtime at double time. The Canadian Union of Postal Workers is asking for wages of $17,218 per year for a 30 hour work week, compared to the average industritil wage of $13,622 (Canada Labour Gazette). After allowing for coffee breaks, the actual time working is only 12 hours. For a regular Sunday 6 hour shift, involving two and onehalf hours work, a CUPW worker would receive $264 for that day only. If it was an overtime shift he would earn $330 for that day. In order to handle the same volume of mail the PO& Office would have to hire an additional 45,000 employees. The right to strike is a reasonable bargaining tool when used responsibly. However, when a group of people abuse this, or any right, they forfeit that right and lose credibility and trust in the eyes of the public. Mike Cussen

For A Free


I am glad to see that there will be a referendum concerning the official status of The Chevron on November 30th and I await their defeat with some anticipation. This does not mean that I support making the Imprint into the “official” newspaper. In a democratic society, the idea of one publication having official status over another is

repungnaut to me. I support the and censorship. TOTAL separation of state and J=J=Long press. As-many papers as are Editor’s Note: able td should be f?ee to comImprint does nbt have a “relepete. This includes “Today’s vance” policy as such; that was Student.” A university campus Mr. Ragde’s inference. The letshould be free to accept any ters section is a service to the idea, no matter how distasteful UW community/, and our conit may be. cern in terminating the While I have been generally Schroeder-Calvert debate was pleased with your paper, a few that the section was being unthings bother me. I am concerned about your invoking of ‘fairly dominated by the two authe -“relevance” policy. Specifically relating to the letter of Jeff Who? P.L. Ragde. It is known (and I Since my name has appeared have proof regarding this matmispelled in your paper and ter) that Mx. Ragde has exersince I have reminded you cised arbitrary censorship in many times how to spell iny his capacity as mathNEWS name correctly, I therefore editor. I agree that it is good to warn you that if you mispell my’ have a newsworthy Imprint, name one more time I will give but I must add that one of the you guys a lesson in spelling good things about last year’s my name until it becomes a Chevron was its large feedback second-nature to you! section. The Imprint should not Geoff Hains fall into the trap that Mr. Ragde P.S. Keep this letter for future has, and realize that there is a reference for the next time you fine line between “relevance” try to spell my name.



16. In the accompanying diagram, fill in the numbe&om 1 to 15 so that each number in the lower 4 rows is the difference between the two numbers immediately above it. 17. Find an English word which is composed of 4 consecutive letters of the alohabet.

18. Evaluate the following expression:


to Last




7. (This solution was m%yped originally.) If such a pattern were to exist, then each of the 5 vertical and 5 horizontal lines would be crossed by at least one domino. But any such line must be crossed by an even number of dominoes. sin&there are an even number oi squares on either side of it. He&e, XI dominoes are necessary, but only 18 are available. Thus the pattern is impossible. 13. typewriter (!), repertoire 14. The nth number from the end of the list is 16 written in base I n. Thus the missing number is 121. 15. Take a fruit from the box labelled ‘apples and oranges’, and suppose that it is an orange. Since this box is mislabelled, it must actually contain oranges. The box labelled ‘apples’ must therefore contain both apples and oranges, and the last box, labelled ‘oranges’, must contain apples. Similar reasoning applies if the first Dick was an a&e. H.D.Li Nidt

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Budget The Campus Centre Board must reduce its salary budget by $5000 for the year 1979-80, CCB chairperson Bill Groom was informed recently in a memorandum from UW president Burt Matthews.


cuts hit campus t . centre

But Groom told Imprint that the money will be taken from the Campus “enrichment Centre’s fund,” rather than the salary account. Groom said that the fund, which presently stands at

$6200 per annum, is used to+ make improvements to the building. The fund henceforth will stand at $1200 per.annum, but he doesn’t think there will be any noticeable difference in the appearance of the Cam-

Are students above admiring the jewellery or surprised at the prices at the Campus Centre Crafts Fair of this week? CC Crafts Fairs are. always ggod events for “window” shopping and enough students must be able to afford the goods as the same stuff keeps coming back. Photo by John W. Bast

Music may move’ td Grebel choir Conrad Grebel College is attempting to keep the University’s extracurricular music programme alive, even though director Alfred Kunz has been released effective June '1,1979. Dr. Frank Epp, director of Conrad Grebel College, said that the finalized plans

University president Burt Matthews who fired Kunz as part of his cutbacks onspending campaign several weeks ago, aexpressed positive feelings towards the Conrad Grebel College venture. The music programme has been in existence for 14

to UW president Burt Matthews announced elimination of the university’s -. music programme. One signature seeker told Imprint h,e alone had collected 150 signatures, and expected to have 200 by the end of Wednesday afternoon. He said that petitions were being distributed in the villages, and that between 30 and 50 people were 1 carrying them. rwon’t be released until Monday when the minor details are worked out. However, internal reports indicate that the Church Colleges Choir is planned to become the University Choir, the Chamber Singers , will become the University Chamber Singers, and a professional instrumental conductor will organize a band and an orchestra. In addition, any other’ needs that arise will be considered on the basis of interest and available resources.

years, and currently has 150 members. Graduate student Paulin Durichen and severa, members of the music programme are distributing a petition on campus urgi~ng Dr. Matthews to reconsider his decision and reinstate the programme. Alfred Kunz said that the music programme can be absorbed by other colleges, or musical associations in the community, “However, there must be music on the University of Waterloo campus.” Leonard Darwen

Ontario Last weekend, Ontario student newspapers urged UW students to support the Chevron in today’s referendum. A motion of support for UW’s official student newspaper passed with one dissenting vote. The Ontario Regional Canadian University Press (ORCUP) conference also rejected a recommendation of the CUP commission calling for condemnation for “certain of the Chevron

pus Centre as a result of the cut. “This is simply in line with what other departments have been asked to do, and we were in the fortunate position of having money to put into it,” said Groom. Matthews told Imprint that all university departments have been asked to reduce their salary budgets by an average of two and cent for one-half per 1979-80. He explained that under the current projections of UW finance, an overall decrease of 2.83 per cent in the salary budgets and an increase of 2.93 per cent in non-salary items is needed. Matthews said that unless‘ the projections ‘are altered, further cuts. will be necessary, including from the Campus Centre budget. Groom thinks that the Campus Centre salaries have already been trimmed as much as possible. “When the co-ordinator’s position was made from a part-time to full-time (job) ,” he explained, “we had trimmed all the ,shifts on the turnkeys that we could possibly trim, without cutting the services.” But Matthews said that the Campus Centre might have to re-evaluate its per: sonnel requirements in the future, since it may not be able to accommodate further bu.dget cuts from non-salaried items. Nick Redding


30, 1978 Imprint


htruiler harasses residence women There are two men trespassing in female students’ rooms and startling them, in both the villages and the Co-op Residence on Phillip St., Imprint has learned. According to a Don in Village I, who wishes to remain anonymous, a man has been sneaking into women’s rooms during early morning and watching ’ them while they sleep. She added that the problem has been going on for over a month in the North and East Quads in Village I, and West Quad in Village II. Although the intruder has been able to get into their rooms, he has not touched any of them, she said. Meanwhile, another man has been entering girls rooms in the Co-op Residences two or three times a term for the past two years, according to a Co-op spokesman who also wishes to remain anonymous. He added that the man usually sits at their desks and reads a newspaper. On some occasions he has patted the shoulders of sleeping women. “People in the Co-op residences feel pretty secure at night, so they don’t bother to lock their doors,” he said. “As a result he can gain very easy access intotheir rooms.” He also said that although the nocturnal visits have been going on for two years, nobody, including the police, has had a chance’to catch the culprit. On several occasions, groups of students in the Co-op Residence have banded together and kept a watch unsuccessfully. Recently, rumours have been spread proclaiming that the man plaguing the Co-op Residences has been caught. However, Campus Security supervisor Al Romenco said that he-cannot release any information to students concerning the accuracy of these rumours. But according to the Village I Don, security has increased the number of nightly checks around the villages. The Co-op spokesman said that “if security has caught the man we would have heard from them by now.” Leonard Darwen

Smit ‘makes a snowdanceFederation president Rick Smit allegedly harrassed a Chevron staffer and UW student Monday evening, resulting in a confrontation with the campus police. The staffer, Steve Shaw, came out of the PAC beside the Chevron office when Smit and Imprint editor Nick Redding were throwing snowballs at the office window. Both Smit and


Redding seemed very drunk. Smit danced around Shaw, pulling punches and kicking. He did not strike Shaw. Shaw says- Smit knocked his glasses down his nose. .* Smit is 6'4" an,d weighs 210 pounds; Shaw is 5’7” and weighs 125 pounds. Redding did not participate in the harassment.


When the police came, Smit argued with them for several minutes after being asked to leave. One officer told Smit and Redding “this is a university, not a bloody kindergarten.” Smit and Redding frequently threw snowballs at the Chevron window last winter. Ciaran




A motion by the Guelph quires them to hold a one have Imprint expelled from Ontarion to initiate a study one-term vote. the conference, when it into a “national magazine” Also, according to federabegan Saturday morning. to be distributed in CUP tion officials, only 2,200 Their motion failed 7-3-0: papers passed in a 6-5 vote. off-term ballots were mailed Imprint remained as an obThe national magazine was out. server, without speaking opposed by _the Chevron The Chevron attempted to , rights. Ciaran O’Donnell and the Varsity, both influential papers inside ORCUP. - Clarification ORCUP passed a motion Several important points were missing from last condemning UW’s Federaweek’s article on the Canadian University Press tion for violations of CUP’s (CUP) commission report. Imprint did not have a principles of press aucopy of the report, and when commission chairman tonomy. Bryan Bedford related it over the telephone, he omA motion urging UW to mitted major points in the Chevron’s favour. ,t,iT " hold the Chevron referen3Lau. The report described the chevron as “energetic, dedum over two terms passed ORCUP members felt that dicated and attracting new staff.” The commissioners opposition. The condemnation was not without hoped that the paper would “live on and continue to necessary. They passed a Chevron told the conference provide the service to the students.” that there were 4,000 offmotion urging the Chevron However, when Imprint had. asked Bedford term co-op students eligible to discourage intimidation whether students should support the Chevron in the to vote, and that the federaand harassment. for last week’s article, he had refused to tion could hold the referen- referendum, CUP commission chairanswer. man Bryan Bedford re- dum over two terms, if it’ The report also dismisses harassmentas “little mained “adamant” in his wants to. more than personal disputes.” . Federation officials have stand that condemnation Several inaccuracies in the report were corrected at mainta<ined that the petiwas required. He will preslast week’s Ontario CUP conference last weekend. In tion, which requires the reent his position to CUP’s particular, the, report confused federation councillors to become effecplenary in Edmonton next, ferendum and federation directors. tive at the new year, remonth.





i Cl,assic \Doster With the onset of the near-perennial Chevron referendum this week, posters advocating positions pro and con the paper flourished all over campus. Imprint knows of at least 21 posters, not including the official referendum announcement. Some posters took ambiguous points of view. One poster asked “Are you proud to-have the Chevron as vour official student J newspaper?” at the top, and exhorted “Vote this thurs(day)” at the bottom. It left space for students to answer for themselves. Other posters were much

easier to interpret I- Science councillor Robert Goss produced one reading “Better dead than red.” The Chevron’s post-ers stressed the paper’s work against cutbacks, and said that the paper was a “watchdog” of the federation. One said the federation was trying to replace The Chevron with the “lapdog” Imprint. Another Chevron poster stressed their sports coverage, saying “We’re unbeatable” above a “vote yes.” Many chevron posters reiterated the theme that the Federation and EngSoc are trying to silence the

paper. There are two posters concerning the Canadian University Press (CUP) report. One says that CUP supports the paper. The other says that although the commission had said many good things about the paper, it had not taken an 1 explicit stand. __ Many posters showed a good deal of imagination. For instance, one proChevron poster was in Chinese. Others played on the own propChevron’s aganda. One twisted the “Don’t listen to rumours” piece by adding “listen to

Dr. Ross Hall gave the of the opening lecture” OPIRG/Federation Science and the Public symposium Monday. He talked about three science and technology oriented activities as examples of the limitations of technology. The first was agriculture: science and technology being used to boost the .quantity of food produced. This leads to higher yields, but not necessarily improved (or even, possibly, maintained) quality of nourishment . As well, intensive farrr ing and “monoculture” (growing only one crop in a large area) are energyintensive, requiring energy for machinery and chemical fertilizers. While they may be more efficient in the short term, they can cause depletion of minerals in the soi7 and loss of topsoil, being detrimental in the long run. The second was drug technology. Here, drugs are promoted by chemical manufacturers who make them. This promotion is done with little regard for side effects or the differences between the metabolisms of different people. Unfortunately, drug research is diverting re-

research sources from research in alternative types of health care. The same is true for the third topic, cancer research. The prevalent feeling is that cancer is a disease (which, according to Dr. Hall, it is not) and therefore must be cured. Unfortunately, there is little emphasis on prevention, even though most of the cancer causing factors in the

lies.” Another had the Chevron “dancing horse” saying “Stamp out talking horses.” One poster urged students to “Vote maybe.” +A well drawn graphic showed the Chevron office divided by barb wire into sections where caricatures of Imprint and the Chevron produced their separate papers. One hot issue was the tearing down and defacement of posters. Many Chevron posters were torn down, particularly in Engineering. One Imprint staffer saw a tall unshaven male with

Signs of rust -

routine environment are under man’s direct control. As well, there are many vested’ interests in cancer research which oppose abandoning of the present research. In summation, Hall mentioned that these examples demonstrate a general paralysis of policy makers who are reluctant to change or consider alternatives. This feeling that the pres-


ent course of action is the only one has been transferred to the public, the.majority of whom are unwilling to recognize the limits to knowledge and science. The result is a general lack of feedback to government and industry from the public and a need for the education and participation by the public, the reason for this symposium. Peter Bain

Mao’s iron hand A new democratic revolution may be brewing in china, according to recent reports in the Western press. Mass meetings have been held in Peking where young Chinese workers called for “true democracy, true human rights”, according to Globe and Mail correspondent John Fraser. Criticism of late-leader Chairman Mao has been prevalent in wall poster campaigns ‘this week. Despite Mao’s avowed policy of “criticism and self criticism”, criticism of his work was almost non-existent until recently.


The demonstrators have shown a remarkable awareness of global political issues. For instance, they are curious about Russian communism as compared to Chinese communism, critically supportive of US president Jimmy Carter’s “human rights” campaign, and aware of such Western traditions as the separation of the executive and the judiciary. Calls for greater political freedom are not new in China. For instance, an essay written more than 20 years ago, Mao addresses demands for a multi-party politicalYystem.

Are you worried

black hair tearing down all the “Vote yes” posters in Engineering lecture, Wednesday afternoon. Chevron editor David Carter, and a few other staffers, were also seen tearing down many different posters. Carter told Imprint that the Chevron had taken no position on ripping down posters, although it had decided that it was not necessarv to tear some down.


Exam time seems to give rise to quite a bit of tension and anxiety within me. But when it’s all over, I feel like I haven’t a care in the world.


Fraser feels that the demonstrations are spontaneous, although they are to the advantage of vice-premier and political phoenix Teng Hsiao-Ping. The Chinese are asking the people of the West to , support them in their struggle for democracy. The demonstrators are demanding freedom of expression, guaranteed civil liberties and the right to elect their national leaders. They want a “socialist democracy,” not “bourgeois democracy” however. Ciaran O’Donnell


“Don’t listen to The rumours - listen to lies” and “Better Dead than Red” posters, disappeared from many areas of ‘campus Wednesday evening. After reports of Carter’s actions became public, a poster appeared showing the Chevron horse saying “Hooray for freedom of the press” as it ripped down a “No” poster. Ciaran


Shorts Announcement

The Ontario Federation of Students (OFS) expects the Ministry of Colleges ‘and Universities to announce the level of funding at Ontario universities “any time now,” according to fieldworker John Shortall. The municipalities and school board funding levels were announced recently, and “usually the ministry estimates aren’t far behind,” said Shortall. Shortall said that a 4.3 per cent increase in funding is expected for the year 1979-80, assuming a five per cent increase for the ministry. He said that colleges usually get “a little more” than the universities. The announcement will be discussed at the national-provincial caucus of the National Union of Students, and-at the next OFS conference (to be held in Waterloo), both in January, 1979.



At Informational


A comparatively high turnout of 25 students sparked a lively discussion at the Informational General Meeting, held Tuesday to pass information and promote discussion on the Chevron referendum, being held today. Chevron editor Dave Carter fielded questions from the audience.

Informational m,eetings on referendums have had single-digit turnouts in the past, and rarely lasted more than a few minutes.. Tuesday’s meeting lasted for two hours. Photo by John W. Bast

about exams? By Neil

Darlene Ashworth, Math 2 Yes, because they’re worth so much and I have about 5 in 4 days.

30, 1978 Imprint

sk irmis h

1 OFS Awaits



Dave Brown, Yes, I’m worried on them, about and if you blow

HKLS 1 because a lot of value is placed 70 per cent of the final mark, this, you blow the year.


and Mike


Kent Manning, HKLS 2 Yes, I’m worrying whether I know enough to do well.

Science supplied


of Winnipeg and Edmonton evacuated tube collectors Solar energy has been which consist of a number touted by misguided en- --are very good. The solar system is generof concentric glass tubes thusiasts as the answer to ally designed to provide with a central black-painted mankind’s energy probcollection surgace. lems. While the amount of less than 100% of the heatHighly effective insulaenergy falling onthe earth is ing needs because a law of diminishing returns sets in tion is achieved by evacuatenormous (enough solar percening the space between two energy falls on the planet in at high solar-energy of the concentric tubes. tages. In general, each solar one hour to meet current heating system has a means In the case of water-based demands for three years), of collecting the heat, a storsystems, heat is there are numerous Bractiage device, and a control usually accomplished by cal difficulties encountered system which decides when keeping the heated water in in tapping this source. tank. In The energy can be con- to collect heat, when to de-, a large insulated and air-based systems, the heat verted into useful forms in a liver it from storage, is stored in a rock bed made the auxnumber of ways. The most when to activate common method is to con- iliary heating- s@ern. up of thousands of stones a Colle&ors are Usually of couple of in&es in dimevert the sunlight directly the flat-plate variety conter. into heat through the use.of sisting of a collection plate The heated air is blown a dark-painted collector, or some other over the rocks, which and then to use the heat di- of copper _-_- then rectly for space or water heating. This is known as a A new solar energy collector patented by the Franklin low-temperature applicaResearch Centre boasts several advantages over existing tion. panels. Made of three coextruded polycarbonate layers, In high-temperature apits cost of about $23 per square meter is one quarter of the plications, the light is concosts of other units, and its weight of-4 kilograms per centrated, often using resquare meter compares well with conventional weights flectors, onto a smaller colof 25. lector area. In some cases, a Westinghouse’s new photovoltic cell has achieved a series of collectors is used to remarkable efficiency of 15.5%. Their process produces boil water which is then a high quality single crystal ribbon of silicon by drawing used to turn turbines to genthe metal from a liquid film, using two silicon filament erate electricity. edge supports. Westinghouse expects to meet their goal In a variation on this conof 50 cents per watt in 1979. cept, a “power tower” could An advanced Rankine-cycle engine developed by be constructed in a desert Solar Energy Systems, if used to drive generators, may location, consisting of a well provide an efficient means of generating electricity boiler mounted on a tall from solar energy heat. Although the projected cost of tower, surrounded by $1.20 per watt is rather high, the adaptability of the thousan’ds of mirrors, all resystem to waste heat from industrial flues gives it a flecting and concentrating decided advantage over competing systems. the solar rays on the boiler. An electrochemical method of storing energy from However, enormous areas of solar cells (or windmills), developed by RCA, employs a land would be required. stream of oil bubbles at the cathode of an aqueous electroSolar energy can be used lyte to produce formic acid. This product could then be’ to generate electricity diused to produce electricity (& a fuel cell), to produce rectly through the use \of hydrogen, or as a carbon source for the petrochemical photovoltaic cells. These industry. cells make use of semiconStephen w. Coates t ductor technology to generate electricity with an effibecome heared. The storag metal that has been painted ciency as high as 11 percent. systems L3r& usually d flat black to absorb the sun’s However, the cost of these rays. signed to hold enough heat cells is very high. One Thih collection plate for two to three cloudy days, scheme proposed in the Unheats up and transferes the although annual-capacity ited States involved putting storage systems have been heat to a working fluid, a huge array of photovoltaic built. The capital cost of anwhich may be water, air or cells into orbit around the anti-freeze, which is runnual systems is very much earth, where the sun always ning in tubes or ducts at- higher. shines and there is no at- tached By properly channeling to the collection mosphere to interfere, and plate. the heated air flow, a tempbeaming the energy to earth To prevent heat loss to the erature gradient (say, 35 devia microwaves. surrounding air, the collecgrees at the inlet, 25 degrees Paradoxical as it may tor is insulated at the back at the outlet) can be mainseem, solar energy can even and the front is covered tained. This allows air to be be USed for cooling. Conwiti one or more glass covheated to temperatures ventihal flat-plate solar ers. Less cOmmOn are the higher than the average -1 1 collectors can be used as a heat source to drive absorptive-cycle air conditioning units. The most natural way to use solar energy is through of the process ‘Rooms are available for the photosynthesis-that is, of course, using the sun to Winter Term. Male and female. grow plants which can be burned for fuel. Wood is the most obvious fuel produced by photosynthesis, although recent work has studied algae and other plants. The &st and most widespread use of solar energy in Canada will be for space and water heating. There are numerous solar homes in Canada already; the industry is becoming well established and is growing rapidly. The key economic factor is not the outside temperature, but the amount of sunlight that a location reNEW LOCATION ceives. It is for this reason that the balmy-weather city LOW OVERHEAD-LOW PRICES I of Vancouver is a relatively poor location for solar heat46 KING ST. SOUTH WATERLOO ing, while the colder cities 666-1360 lOAM-9PM SAT. 6PM





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temperature of the rock be& Another form of heat storage is the use of a phasechange material. A phasechange material is a solid which has a melting point a . few degrees above the ambient temper$ure. (20 degrees .) The fact that much more energy is needed to melt a solid than heat it a few degrees allows such materials tq store far more energy for a given volume than rock bed systems. The energy is, of course, released whFn the solid is melted.

be seen from the road between St. Agatha and Petersburg that has coils of black hose mounted in a wood frame on the roof. In the summer, water is pumped through the hose, and enough energy is gained to heat the small pool in the back yard.

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However, despite the many research programs going on around the world, an adequate phase-change material has yet to be found. Nevertheless, a significant breakthrough, could render all rock storage systems obsolete. Passive solar systems do not require the pumps, fans and equipment associated with active solar systems. Passive solar buildings rely on building orientation, south-facing windows, and the thermal mass of the building structure itself to collect heat.

The University of Waterloo is particularly active in solar energy research in Canada. Studies are being done on collector and storage design, solar-assisted heat pumps, and the computer simulation of solar systems. John W. Chinneck


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The Arts ‘Interiors :

- Mimics

Allen creates drama Let this serve as awarning to all YOU unsuspecting Woody Allen fans just waiting td run out and see his new movie ‘Interiors’; Woody Allen does not appear in’the film at all! H_edid write and direct it, but if you expect to see another hilarious Woody Allen comedy, you’ll be sorely shocked, as I was, and as was half the audience who turned up to see the first showing on Friday night. But wait! ! Don’t let me turn you away from seeing the film quite that easily! If you go to see this film knowing full well what to expect of it, I’m sure you’ll enjoy it thoroughly. It is a very mature and stinsitive film dealing with the intense relatiohships and loves between a hus-

band, his wife, his ‘other. woman’ their daughters and their husbands. Right from the beginning, a feeling of drama invades the audience as we watch’ the father, portrayed by Marshall, talkiqg to his daughters, Diane Keaton ad Mary Beth Hurt. ___ There is no music tra& and the silence of the scene can be felt in the audience. Geraldine Page plays the estranged wife, eccentric at times, suicidal at others because of her feelings of guilt and anguish when her husband announces (at the breakfast table) that he would like a trial separation. She constantly believes eat he will return to her, but he falls in love with another woman, Maureen

Stapleton, and decides to halize a divorce. The rest of the film deals mainly with the tribulations and subsequent adjustments that @e characters go through in relation to themselves and each other, and especially the father’s new wife, which makes for compelling drama. The third daughter, Flyn, is portrayed by Kristin Griffifth, but is seen little as she is an actress and not living near her parent:. She is seen at first as the sister who has got it made, got her life all sorted out, and the other two seem to be just drifting around looking for themselves, but as the film progiesses, it becomes apparent that Flyn does indeed have personal problems of her own.


The entire plot comes across somewhat like a wellacted soap opera, and indeed, with this quick overview it must seem so, but there is definitely more to it ,than that. The characters are believable, not over-played. ‘Woody Allen pr&%s himi




self an able director, as everything seems to go together quite well, the photography is practically artistic, the scenes are meaningful and powerful. This is not a film to see if you need some quick entertainment. It demands that the audience feel for the





characters, but the pavoff is worth it. if you enjoy 3 serious dramatic work, an artistic bit of film that will most likely stir you if you allow it to, then Woody Allen’s ‘Interiors’ will make for an evening well spent. Mark Parent I


a winner

The Canadian film industry has made a great step up reaching the towards standards of American films with the suspense thriller “3ilent Partner,” filmed in Toronto. Elliot Gould stars as, a mild-mannered cashier, Myles Cullen. When he finds out that his teller is going to be robbed, he sees that this could be used to his advantage. His opponent in this match of master criminals is Christopher Plummer, the actual crook. There develops a ruthless battle be-

tween the two, to get the money. Pltimmer tries evejrihing from extreme brutality to letting his sexy accomplice, played by Celine Lomez, try to lure the secret out of Myles. The goriest scene of the film develops when Plummer finds out that Lomez has joined forces with Myles. The tension mounts as the audience awaits the out-, come of the film, and they are hertainly not disappointed.

exude a quiet presence; Miami Steve Van Zandt still looked like a confused kid from the swamps of Jersey, and the moment when all four. of them took to the four-foot half-stage to simultaneously kick-step was almost magical. You may notice I’m losing all pretense of objectivity, not to mention running out of superlative adjectives. Let me put it succinctly: most of the 10,000 people in the Gardens saw one of the best concerts (if not the best) that they would ever see. Hell, we deify these people, put them up on pedestals, and when they turn otit to be as honest and human as the kid next door, it’s just great. Example in point: near the end of She’s The One, some poor stoned sap jumped up on stage.

Springsteen put an arm around his shoulders, leaped with him back into the audience - into the goddamn audience! 7 did a solo surrounded by bouncing fans and scrambled back into position. He packs about a year of life into one concert, and it’s a far cry from the pious psychobabble of Dan Hill or the pretentiousness of Meatloaf. You want to crusade for world hunger and human rights, when there are zillions of people alive who have never seen Springsteen?! The second set closed with Rosalita, one of the all-time songs of joyous hope, and then he came back to do Born Ti, Run and again to reaffirm our faith in rock ‘n’ roll with the famous Detroit Medley. But the crowd wouldn’t let him go, and he did a third encore with the houselights on and the whole place on its feet, complete

This review would not be complete without mention of Susannah York, who plays another employee of the bank. she is an observer of most of the happenings, but doesn’t realize what is going on. Both Christopher Plummer and Elliot Gould play their parts excellently. However it is not only the acting, but the story as well, that make “Silent Partner” the best Canadian film that I have seen. It can therefore. be highly recommended. Dennis Jackson

The&la Springsteen


The following review of the Bruce Springsteen concert in Toronto, written by Prabhakar Ragde for last week’s Imprint, was delayed for space reasons. Why do we do it? I asked myself for the hundredth time, as I tried to fit my knees into a space just one inch too small, courtesy of the cramped seating high in the greys at Maple Leaf Gardens. Why are we such fanatics about these musicians, these songwriters and performers whose creations shape our minds and lives? Why was I sent into a deep depression when the Concert Bowl sold out just as I was within spitting distance of the ticket counter (and all I could think was, “If only Bruce knew about this.. .“)? Why, when I finally did get seats, did I get lost in Toronto on a bitterly cold night, managing to rush to G&on and Yonge, gulp a McDonald’s assembly-line product (someday, somewhere I’ll be able to attend a concert without smelling like a fast-food hamburger) and take my place way up here to ruin my eyes staring through binoculars and feeling the acrid tickle of smoke in my nostrils? It has been said, in varied and diverse places, that Bruce Springsteen is probably the most competent live performer in music. The last time he hit Toronto, it was at the nadir of the legallyimposed obscurity that followed his rapid rise to fame, and he was doing it to stay alive. This time, he had-to not only reestablish ihe following to correspon:! to his critical acclaim bui overcome the mixed public reaction to his latest album. He opened with an Elvis Presley rocker, followed in quick succession by two numbers from Darkness On The Edge Of I Town. But the audience was hesitant and unsure; the sound seemed cluttered and fuzzy, and the applause was

full but reserved. Thenthe band swung into Spirit In The Night, from the very first album,. Then the band swung into Spirit In The Night, from the very first album, Springs teen leaped to the floor and bump-hustled twenty-five rows down to stand on a folding chair in the middle of the floor to sing the allimportant middle section, .-and- they were his. Most concerts are a tossuG between technical brilliance backed wi+ placid appreciation, or manic frenzy generating really lousy music. The reason Springsteen is such a good performer is that his show combines the best elements of the two extremes. As a result, he is one of the few whose live renditions are better than his studio recordings, perhaps because vinyl can’t capture the incredible energy of the man both on uptempo numbers and on slower ones. Nbt only are his own songs done well, (some of the strongest being unreleased songs like Independence Day and Point-Blank) but he has the utter gall to do other performers’ material better his version of Because The Night (the original) probably blew Patti Smith off the stage she was performing on several hundred miles away, and he stripped down to his roots on a medley of Mitch Ryder & The Detroit Wheels biggies, songs like C.C. Ryder, Devil With The Blue Dress, and Good Golly Miss Molly. His backing musicians cannot hope to achieve the same level of intensity, but they do provide excellent instrumentation. The E Street Band, tighter than they have ever been, could at last be seen; organist Federici, pianist Bittan and drummer Max Weinberg

were on raised platforms. Their ---_--sound - -~~~- maeicallv cleared to the clean hardyness of Darkness, and this attitude seemed to be refleeted in the song selection: the older material was largely abandoned, along with the long theatrical monologues which used to punctuate them. The crowd rapport thus achieved was unbelievable because of its spontaneity; it was the interactions between Springsteen and the slimmed-down but still huge Clarence Clemmons (surely the meanest saxophonist in rock) that provided the vitality of the performance, and they seemed to be having such a damn good time all the way through. Even the terminally-shy Gary Tallent seemed to

with mock seiz_ure, resurrection, and melodramatic ending. As we rode down to the street stunned by nearly three hours of solid music, a fellow who also writes for this rag said to me, “I’m glad you’re doing this review - I couldn’t put that into words.” But I wasn’t listening to him, for I thought I had the answer to my questions. See, these guys bust their backs to give us what they’re good at, and we give them otir love and support in return. It’s not a cynical exchange, but a genuine affirmation of our common humanity, and if it hurts when people cut up SpringSteen just to annoy me, it’s not a weakness but a strength. And if you think that’s just sentimental bullshit, well, you obviously weren’t in Toronto that night, and little piece of the universe is miss&gfrom your lives.

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The Arts George

Move It tin Over Thorogood and the Destroyers

Not since the mid-1960’s group. the Yardbirds has there been a gang of musicians who could play the spectrum of music ranging from high-energy rock ‘n’ roll to mean low-down , J blues. Now, more than ten years later, George Thorogood and the Destroyers have arisen to fill this musical and somewhat cultural void. Their second album, Move It On Over, ranks as one of the most powerful, rock albums (forget that progressive‘stuff for now) to be released since the demise of bands like the Yardbirds and the Spencer Davis Group. (I should add here that I am using the term “rock” rather loosely). This album borders on the fine line dividing rock music from the blues (if such a line exists). Move It On Over has it all. Fast blues, slow blues, acoustic blues, old and new blues. Furthermore, it treads on the threshold of raucous country and western boogie music in one instance. George Thorogood, the lead singer, has a voice that sounds as if it has been refined through several quarts of bootleg whiskey, two dozen cigarettes, a case of strep throat and singing lessons from Tom Waits. However, don’t let this description fool you. Just try to imagine Muddy Waters, Koko Taylor or Howlin’

Wolf singing the blues -Move It On Over. sounding like Donny and The different instruments Marie (egad). Thorogood’s and the vocals are mixed so voice’adds cockiness to his each stands out clearly. music bringing it to life. Throughout the course of the album his singing and In typical blues fashion, all of Thorogood’s songs tell playing do not overlap to the point where one bestories of himself being comes unintelligible. I’m down and out on his luck. sure these boys don’t spend Whether he plays slow sitan eon in recording studios. down-and-think blues or get-up and boogie blues his Move It On Over is a defikmessage comes across loud nite must for both the rock and clear. ‘n’ roll fan and the blues To make sure the Each track on the album is lover. “live feeling” of the album driven by the standard is reproduced accurately by four-beats-per-bar percusyour valuable sound syssion and simple but fast bass tem, drink large quantities of guitar licks. There is nobeer prior or during .your listhing fancy about these tening session, and ensure boys. They like to play the volume is loud enough loudly and vigorously. to give your ears the slight Thorogood’s guitar work ringing sound which comes is truly amazing. Although with listening to loud he is not an Al DiMeola or music. John McLauglin techniThen sit back and enjoy cally, he lets loose with your “$6.23 evening out” some riffs that’ would and stupify fellow blues men. It with George Thorogood is quite obvious that he the Destroyers. \ Zeonard Darwen knows when a solo enhances a-song and when it Power In The Darkness ‘becomes tedious. Tom Robinson Band When he is singing, he plays the guitar laying All right, raise your right down the basic rhythm. fist in the air, and repeat However, when he is playafter me: I believe in Tom ing lead he relies heavily on Robinson. his slide (guitar) to give the Music .with a purpose music the “raw edge” other than artistic expressound famous in blues. sion or plain old-fashioned capitalistic money-making Musically, Move it On Over is a simplistic. Drumcan be a--joy to both the armer Jeff Simon and Bassist tist and the listener, proBilly Blough along with viding it’s done right. But too often the music takes Thorogood set a tempo similar to what you hear in a second priority to the mesbar. This is a result of Thorogood’s input during the -production stages of

Books Lord Foul’s Bane Stephen R. Don’aldson


mold wood and stone with their bare hands, giants, and the Bloodguard, human fighting machines, all contribute to this imaginative epic. It is to be hoped that the two remaining volumes in this series, “The Illearth War” and “The Power That Preserves”, continue this saga on the same exciting level. Neil Campbell

Khis is Book One of the Chroniclesof Thomas Covenant the Unbeliever, a new epic fantasy. The story begins in our world of today, introducing Thomas Covenant, a leper. Because of this disease Covenant is an outcast and has given up all hope of ever leading a normal life. Suddenly he is drawn into a strange alternate world by an eyil being, Lord Foul, and is given a message to take to the Lords of the )o Land. This message challenges the Lords to find the Staff of Law or they will be destroyed within seven years. Covenant’s journey to Revelstone, the mountain city of the Lords, and the quest he undertakes in search of the Staff comprise the plot of the book. The interest generated in the book comes not only ‘\ ,-from the various events that occur, but also from the conflict within Covenant himself. In this land, he finds that his leprosy can be ’ cured. Here he is regarded as a t reincarnation of Berek Halfhand, a great hero. This is all a great strain on Covenant causing him to deny the reality of the land and thereby greatly affecting his actions. This is a very satisfying book, with an amazing wealth of background de- % tail. Loremasters who can



sage that the artist wants to get across (I can’t recall a good anti-Vietnam song and one could have a good argument over whether that last bit applies to punk rock). That doesn’t happen here. This is lean, hard, hungry, driving rock ‘n roll, with both a sense of humour and of humanity, as proved by the one “non-activist” cut on this album, TR’s homage to his dream car. Songs like “Up Against the Wall”, “Better decide which Side You’re On”, and “You Gotta Survive” set your feet and heart going even as they l%ing sparks to your eyes. ’ Robinson is motivated by the same British socioeconomic despair that gave ~-rise to the. Sex Pistols; his lyrics, however, show not only a finer understanding of events, but a greater comprehension of their causes. ProHis message? equality. Anti-establishment. Pro-involvement. Anti-apathy. Pro-people. Anti-racism. Tom Robinson, in short, is a humanist, and he is reaching the people that are most confused by what’s going on in today’s world. This is brought out more clearly in the “bonus LP” included in the import version, with songs like “Right On, Sister” (a tribute to feminism) and “Sing if You’re Glad to be


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Gay” (in case you haven’t elections, it’s yer kid sister heard, Tom Robinson is who can’t get an abortion, gay, and the other memyer best mate getting bers of his band, who sing paki-bashed, or sent down backup on this song, aren’t. for possessing one joint of So-who cares? It doesn’t af- marijuana. . . it’s everyday fect his musical ability in life for rock fans,. for any way.) everyone who hasn’t got a You can take this album cushy job or rich parents. as just visceral rock, but . . .To stand aside is to take you’d be missing the blend 1 sides. If music can ease of activism and ability that even a tiny fraction of the makes the title cut a brilprejudice and intolerance liant instant-classic. , in this world, then it’s I don’t usually plagiarize worth trying. And if we promo sheets or liner fail, --.-if we all.- get _ _swallowed _ -- notes, but I’m going to re- up by big biznis before we print part of a TR quoteachieve a thing, then we’ll from the magazine N&v havta face the scorn -of Musical, Express that ap- tomorrow’s generation. But pears on the back of this we’re going to have a good album, simply because it try. Fancy joining up?” sums up much better than I Damn right I do. You could: will too, if you’ve got any -“Politics isn’t party sense. broadcasts and general \ Prabhakar Ragde

UW Bookstore

Special Chistmas opening! Sat. Dec. 2nd 1lAM-3PM


Lots (of Christmas gift books; and a special autographing of Mennonite Country by Peter Etril Snyder. Friday between 12-1:30 Saturday 11:30-LOO -Also meet UW grad Joan, Reimer Goman, who will be signing her new children’s book, Rebecca’s Nancy.“Saturday, 11:30 -1:00

. Sports

- j







-Acadia beats UW in . -Naismith .twwnament _--So much for fairy tales and wishes whispered on starshowered evenings; the prince whose kiss awakened Snow White drooled syhpilitically and the Naismith moved to Wolfeville anyway.



His t&am losing to Acadia, Winnipeg’s Belaineh Deguefe goes up for a defensive rebound only to find another basket for the Axemen. Frustration was the order of the day for the Wesmen in their semi-final against Acadia. Poor calls by both referees caused the expulsion of team leaders Dan Kinaschuk and Ken Opalko with over 10 minutes left in the game. Deguefe, a 6’9”’ rookie from the Winnipeg high school system, was one of the most impressive players at the tournament.

If it ever happens again they’ll say there, history repeats itself. That’s tit least one way of describing last weekend’sNaismith final between Acadia and Waterloo. Acadia’s Axemen came from behind to steal a 75-74 victory on the strength of a 20 foot jump shot by the tournament’s MVP, Mike Hazard, wit’li 13 seconds remaining. But that was not the story of this basketball game. The story dealt with an Acadia zone defence which virtually shut out the,Warrior attack far the first half; the story dealt with a 53-32 ball game which was over at half time. Basketball courts, not to mention baseball diamonds with et. al., are littered clichks about final outs and buzzers. In order to preserve the mythical value of such truisms the Warriors presented their guests from Nova Scotia with a rbde reminder of who, is the top defensive team in the country. * In the first 15 minutes of the second half Waterloo

turned a 21 point deficit into a five point advantage; they did it with an awesome defensive display and they did it by finally picking apart a zone defense. Defensively, the Warriors allowed Acadia only 10 points in the first 17 minutes of the second half while themselves scoring 36. Offensively they were able to find the range from outside which helped open up the zone for penetration. Most importantly they were able to run their fast break effectively for the first time this year. It is difficult to pick any one Warrior out for his play. Seymour Hadwen and Pat Brill-Edwards were deservedly named to the tournam.ent all-star team (along with Acgdia’s Mike Hazard and Tom Lydns and Western’s Bruce Meikle) but the Warrior effort was truly a team one with 9 of the 12 players contributing a significant role. In other action over the weekend Western established’itself as a Strong contender in the QUAA-West. They were beaten handily

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by Acadia (101-90) on Friday but cameLback Saturday morning to clobber WLU before taking the consolation title with an easy 95-69 victory over Manitoba. The only other impressive team, at the tourney was the Winnipe Wesmen who we-re un Kucky in losing to Acadia. Disastrous officiating removed their top two players - Ken Opalko and Dan Kinaschuk - early in the second half. Any hope of staying with Acadia disappeared at that stage. The Warriors next home action is tomorrow night at ZOO pm when the Concordia Stingers (ranked 9th in the country) pay a visit. Waterloo plays at Brantford at 9:Oo pm on Saturday. (Season’s tickets will- be honoured ,at this game) These two games are part of a weekend of basketball which features on Friday and Saturday the Annual Waterloo Invita4%nal I%gh School Tournament. Jacob Arseneault

ckey Warriors win two The UW Warrior Hockey team continued its play this past week as they had games with MacMaster, Brock and Cornell University. The Warriors managed two wins and a loss. In a league game against MacMaster, the Warriors were defeated 4-l. The Mat team came up with a strong effort and just managed to Waterloo. The score was O-O mid-way through the second period’ when Mat scored three goals in 63 seconds. The Warriors never really recovered. The Warriors also met Brock University in another league game. This time the Warriors came away with a 7-4 viqtory. The game was a close one due to the spperb goaltender for Brock, who faced 60 shots from the Warrior squad. The Warriors then travel- led to Cornell University on the weekend, and managed to defeat Cornell 5-4. The Warrior team came up with a superb effort and are to be corigratulated. Despite some dubious officiating by the American refs, the Warriors perserved and scored the winning goal while shorthanded and with only minutes remaining. The Warriors get to show their stuff tonight and tomorrow as they meet Wilfred Laurier and Guelph in Waterloo. John Shaw ’

,wornen’* leg-d


The Athenas volleyball cord. York is second and team played their fifth Western is third. ._ league game at Western Waterloo played in an Tuesday night. -\ Ontarjo Volleyball Associatournament - )n the best three out of five ’ tion Interlock match, Waterloo beat Westin Guelph last Sunday. In em 15-13, 15-11, 12-15 and - the first match, Waterloo 15-12. This puts them in beat the Orioles 3-0. first pl e in the league, In their next mat& the halfwa r through the season, Athenas were defeate’d by with a five win-no loss reCabbagetown three games . ! a . =w


wtn- at basketball


Last night, the UW , league play, and puts them“‘ Athenas basketball team in second place behind the crbised to, a 75-52 voctory Laurentian Voyageurs. over McMaster university. Pacing the victory for. the This gives the Athenas a -Athenas was L$z Silcott 3-2 won-lost record in with 31 points. Nori Spence

*al shorts 7

and eight. a number of teas -~z SC i did not turn in &eir weekly - stagings. Teams who have not yet turned in their st*dings for any of the previous weeks are urged to do so.411 weekly standings $orms for week nine are to be turned in, by Monday, hemher 4 at the latest. Within the’next few weeks we should k&v our la suuu c-uuuc 1UI LllGDG e-WZ - am”th#a.I nru\ hA..wMl +n l-4 maed final standing in the challenae. We feel we-have done v&y w, eu 11 ana1 woaaI I 1.1 .1 Ime .IO mamc am--vILa l-Y”” UllYU”YbY a al’ ,f these peoplewho paticiThe’.challenge official ends pated- in the Challenge. Red on December 3; 1978. During member: Just becausb the chalWeek Six, tie hit a peak of ledge hm’bnded doesn’t mean a.=“-


to two. Waterloo -played well against the experienced Cabbagetown players. The Athenas -went on, to, defeat 0the Titans three *games to one. r . The Athenap will be practicing until Dee 18 in preparation for nextterm’s competition.


As with all the Intr Ural programs, the men’s coz petitive hockey will come t0 a cltie this weekend. The finals will take place as’ follows:. Sunday - A league - 9:36 pm and Decemher 3 B league - 11:OO pm. These g&es take place aY lunann C,&,*,A dmnm 1 Est’Pmnt

added seven. Hendrix and Fairfax each gave 12 points for the Marauders. C_- ’ . The game was rather one-sided, with the Athenas building up’ a 48-214ead by half time. Athenas coach Sally Kemp told Imprint that she wa’s ,I,,,,~ -m -1 . pleaaeu witn tne victory, but thought that for the

j ’ .


-most part, the team played slo.ppily. This weekend, the Athenas will host Western as part of the high school basketball tourney. The MlrctQrrc----.-II-L---rrruorcu.Apjs usually 11avt: a strong team an/d Kemp is anticipating a very tough uame o----” SO if you’re interested in seeing some good/-basketball, show up at 2:00 pm Sati& b the PAC. me s



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‘,‘“I-3 into first place with two tuesday night victories. Last week they / and this week it was Western. Photo by Palm0 &meri

Sports Quiz Although the CFL season is now over, the NFL will still be with us for a while, so this week’s quiz is’. strictly football. Each individual answer is worth one . \ 1. \. point. i. What university did Ron Lancaster play for?. 2. What CFL team did Bud Grant once coach? 3. What was the first team. to win the Grey Cup? 4. Who was the first coach of the Dallas Cowboys? 5. Identify the following former WFL teams’ names: a) ,Detroit b) Charlotte I ’ ,6. Where did the Cardinals play before they moved to StI Louis? 7. Now with the Montreal Canadiens, this athlete rwas once Tom Clements’ back-up QB at Notre.Dame. ? Who is he? 8. What is the trophy iwarded to-the winner of the ‘-. Super B-owl? _, ’ * 9. What Q?L team has won the most Grey Cups? ’ I . ~ I dQGWWSgemv-* . SCNII~~ ‘11 ‘Ub~~JUIl?H ‘6 %ydoJL, ~p.rnqmo~ .aouin ‘8 -*dorAN 1118 ‘4

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