University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 100

 

University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1957 volume:

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES in PERU with Cerro de Pasco Corporation Undergraduate and graduate students of Geological, Mining, Metallurgical, Chemical, Mechanical and Civil Engineering who are interested in employment in South America, please write to: Employment Manager Cerro de Pasco Corporation 300 Park Avenue New York 22, N.Y. asking for a copy of “The Cerro de Pasco Enterprise.” El,s Hrntterfitfij nf (Unrmttu A REWARDING FUTURE is yours in Engineering and the Sciences One of the most serious problems facing Canadian in- dustry is " the acute shortage of scientific and engineering university graduates. The door of the future is wide open to young men and women who specialize in these unlimited and rewarding fields of endeavour. The tre- mendous expansion of Canadian business and the advent of entirely new industries have created a multitude of opportunities with a remunerative and firm foundation for the future. There is a challenge here ... a challenge which grows more promising day by day. As a trained engineer or scientist, careers with un- bounded scope await you in Canadian industry. THE STEEL COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED HAMILTON CANADA The new growth of industrialization and the dynamic potential of energy sources place an ever increasing de- mand on the search for metals. To the broadening of these horizons, Ventures Limited and its Associated Com- panies are participating through re- search, exploration, development and production in the fields of mining and metallurgy. VENTURES LIMITED AND ASSOCIATED COMPANIES 25 KING STREET WEST TORONTO From Newfoundland to British Columbia Canada ' s industry is booming — and Canadian Ingersoll-Rand equipment is playing a vital role in its development. C-I-R is looking ahead — geared to take part in all the future prosperity and opportunity that our country holds for us. You, too, are part of our country’s future and preparing yourself to make the most of the wonderful opportunities that Canada offers. If your vision goes further than just a job and if you would like to have a hand in the development of Canada, you will find the association and the place you are looking for at C-I-R. We have been working for Canadian industrial development for more than 70 years. STATIONARY COMPRESSORS • CONDENSERS STEAM JETS • CENTRIFUGAL BLOWERS COMPRESSORS • PULP PAPER MILL PRODUCTS PUMPS • ROCK DRILLS A ACCESSORIES • PORTABLE COMPRESSORS • PNEUMATIC TOOLS • MINE HOISTS • SLUSHING HOISTS Address a letter for details to : — I m I The Personnel Manager, 1 1 1 M Canadian Ingersoll-Rand Company Limited, P.O. Box 610, Station “5”, Montreal, Quebec. p., 2 8 BRANCHES ST. JOHN S • MONCTON SHERBROOKE • MONTREAL TORONTO • KIRKLAND LAKE SUDBURY • TIMMINS • WINNIPEG CALGARY • NELSON • VANCOUVER Canadian Ingeiisbll-Rand 3 The Enquiring Mind This attitude of mind is never satisfied with things as they are. It assumes that anything and everything can be improved. It recognizes the inevitability of change. It is always seeking better ways to make things and better things to make. Compliments of the McKinnon industries, limited SUBSIDIARY OF General Motors Corporation ST. CATHARINES AND GRANTHAM TOWNSHIP Manufacturers of: Canadian Chevrolet, Pontiac and Oldsmobile V-8 Engines; Truck and Passenger Front and Rear Axles, Propeller Shafts, Master and Wheel Cylinders, Hubs, Drums and Brake Assemblies; Truck Differentials, Three Speed Passenger and Four Speed Truck Transmissions; AC Spark Plugs, Fuel Pumps and Oil Filters; Saginaw Power and Conventional Steering Gears; Delco Shock Absorbers, Starting Motors, Generators, Ignition Coils, Horns, Voltage Regulators, Distributors and Ignition Contact Points; G.M. Car Radios, McKinnon Delco F.H.P. Motors and Hermetic Rotors and Stators; New Departure Ball and Hyatt Roller Bearings; Grey Iron and Malleable Iron Castings. YOUR FUTURE HERE . . . at FERRANTI ELECTRIC LTD. Ferranti Electric has just completed yet another step in its impressive expansion with the opening of a large new trans- former plant. This growth is partly a reflection of the persistently increasing demand for electrical power in Canada. More importantly, however, it is an in- dication of the progressive attitude of the Company’s management and the high regard the users of Ferranti equip- ment have for its design and production achievements over more than forty years in this country. Ferranti will need many more good engineers to make the best use of its new facilities and young men entering the Company now will have a fine op- portunity to learn, earn and expand with leaders in the field. Ferranti Electric Ltd. manufactures power transformers, (such as shown be- low) distribution transformers, watthour meters and other metering equipment, aircraft instruments, special purpose computors and communication systems. FERRANTI ELECTRIC LIMITED Mount Dennis, Toronto, Ont. 5 Know What’s Ahead in Industrial Technology . . . You will find it very helpful as a supplementary study to know what is going on, technically and in other ways, in the field in which you are interested. Through close editorial contact with individual plants, mills and mines, the publications listed below continually record the technical progress and operations of the industries they cover. By keeping you informed on what is happening in these industries, and the new trends that will affect your future, a subscription to one of these “National Business” indus- trial magazines is a helpful and profitable investment. Write or phone for subscription prices. CANADIAN MINING JOURNAL PULP AND PAPER MAGAZINE of CANADA CANADIAN OIL and GAS INDUSTRIES CANADIAN REFRIGERATION and AIR CONDITIONING Published monthly by National Business Publications Limited at Gardenvale, Que., who also publish Canadian Food Industries, Canadian Fisherman, Freezing and Cold Storage, Canadian Industrial Equipment News, Product News, The Canadian Doctor, Canadian Journal of Compara- tive Medicine and the following annuals — Canadian Mining Manual, Pulp Paper Manual of Canada, National Directory of the Canadian Pulp Paper Industries, Canadian Fisheries Annual, and Canadian Ports and Shipping Directory. TORONTO BRANCH Office: 137 Wellington St. W. EMpire 4-1421 GOOD LUCK. SENIORS! from LOW PULP m PIPER (IIHPIW MILL DIVISION TERRACE BAY, ONTARIO “Where progress depends on people” WOODLANDS DIVISION LONGLAC, ONTARIO “Where forest management is an operating principal " A wholely owned subsidiary of Kimberly-Clark Corporation of Neenah, Wisconsin, U.S.A., Manufacturers of: Magazine and publication papers • Kimsul insulation Kleenex tissues • Kotex sanitary napkins • Delsey toilet tissue • Commercial printing papers • Padding and wadding materials • Writing papers • Wallpaper Kimpak interior packaging • Kimwipes industrial wipers Sanek beauty and barber products • Marvalon shelf and drawer lining • Papers for catalogues, business forms and labels; for converting, technical and specialty uses. editor . . . . jack ellis associate . . . ron carroll business . . . henry noble athletics . . . eric schiller photography - - - paul kyselka rex inglis art - - - - - - bill cooper Christie smith assistants - - - - bob brimbecom dave rist george mackay typists - - - - - rose shelley faye carroll, linda sayers di hallamore, gay rainey dave keenleyside to skulemen: our Canada has a great need for tech- nically proficient manpower, she has an even greater need for leaders, it is up to us to fill both needs. Skule 5T7 activities -.-14 clubs 23 athletics ... 65 ENGINEERING ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 1957 EXECUTIVE John Stewart, President Charles Mayer, John Rumble, Secretary Dave Shannon, Civil Rep. Joe Walker, Mechanical Rep. Dennis Champ, Chemical Rep. Vice-President Tom Thomson, Treasurer Joe Bourgeois, M M Rep. Ted Grayson, Eng. Phys. Rep Bill McMill, Electrical Rep. The common bond of warm memories of " School " days has proved to be a strong one over the years. But graduate engineers first realized the benefit that could accrue to themselves and to their Alma Mater through organizing a formal alumni group at the Victory Reunion in Octo- ber 1919. The first constitution and bylaws were adopted at a meeting of the Engineering Alumni Council held in Toronto on November 27th, 1920 and were approved at the Reunion of School Men held that year. At the present time the Council of the Association is elected to office for a two year term. Honorary Patron of the Association is Dean Emeritus C. R. Young and Dean Roly Mc- Laughlin is Honorary President. John R. White ' 31, is President for the term July 1 56 to July 1 58. The remaining officers include three vice-presidents, a secretary, a treasurer, and ten Councillors, each of whom usually chairs a specific committee. In addition, the immediate Past President, the Engineering members of the U. of T. Senate and the Board of Governors, the president of the undergraduate Engineering Society, and the fourth year president are all ex-officio members of the Council. The Association recently formed an Ad- visory Board, an honorary body of august En- gineering graduates to whom the Council can turn for any type of advice, coucil, or service. The work of the Association covers a wide field. Endeavouring to foster and sustain the school spirit, it sponsors the Triennial Re- unions, when for three days the Royal York Hotel rocks to the lilting strains of " Toike- Oike " . In each of the two years between re- unions an Alumni Fall Dinner brings graduate " Schoolmen " together again. To promote its work in another direction, the Association has formed the Engineering Education Committee which has undertaken with inspiring success some of the most valu- able work of the Association. As one of its primary functions, this com- mittee acts as agent for the collection and dis- tribution of financial aid given by graduates to the Faculty and its undergraduates. At the present time ten bursaries of $500 each are awarded to high school graduates wishing to enter the University to study en- gineering. Each applicant is interviewed by his high school Counsellor, one of a large group of such Counsellors appointed by the Association to give advice to high school students on matters of engineering training. Reports from the Counsellor and from the principal of the applicant ' s high school are attached to the application. A Selection Com- mittee studies thoroughly all applications then decides, on the basis of the applicant ' s finan- cial need, scholastic ability, and character, to whom the bursaries are to be awarded. In addition to the bursaries, a loan fund of $7500 is maintained from which loans are granted to undergraduates in need of financial assistance, the ioans being repayable, in most cases, after graduation. The vigour of the Engineering Alumni As- sociation and the enthusiasm of its Council are running high. The Association speaks with sincerity in the following words of its immedi- ate Past President, C. A. Morrison, " The En- gineering Alumni Association has, by proving that our graduates are interested in the Uni- versity, attracted the attention and gained the respect of the Dean, the President, and Chair- man of the Board of Governors of the Uni- versity. The surface has merely been scratch- ed. Any graduate who will permit himself to sample this type of endeavor will surely be- come engrossed in it and by so doing can pleasantly do our country, which is so much in need of scientific and technical knowledge, a tremendous service " . 10 GENTLEMEN, THE DEAN TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 5T7 You have now passed one of the more significant milestones in your career. You have every right to pause and gaze at it for a few moments in gratitude and satisfaction, reflecting with gratitude upon the help that many hands have offered you in achieving your immediate goal, and with proper satisfaction upon the fact that your own determination and efforts were the essential ingredient without which all the help you have received would have been of no avail. Couple reasonable pride in your achievement with the humility that true education in- evitably begets. The milestones that lie ahead of you will not be, paradoxically, evenly spaced, like the ones you have already passed; and often you will not recognize that you have passed one until sometime after the event. But we know that you will make steady and effective progress, and will play an essential and honourable part in the society you have been educated to serve. The education you have received places an obligation upon you; not an onerous, grinding obliga- tion, but one that you can cheerfully and joyously accept. The mere practice of your chosen profession will bring its own reward. When you leave in May you carry with you our highest aspirations and hopes for you, but you cannot escape. As any graduate will tell you, you will always be part and parcel of the “School” and of the University. 1 1 R. R. McLaughlin, Dean JOHN RUMBLE CHARLES MAYER JACK STEVENS DAVE WATSON DAGNY VIDINSH MIKE LAUGHTON Dl HALLAMORE President First Vice-Pres. Second Vice-Pres. T reasurer Secretary IV S.A.C. Rep. III S.A.C. Rep. ENGINEERING SOCIETY HERE ' S TO SKULE Gentlemen of the Faculty of Applied Science: As you progress through the four years of Engineering you find a bond developing, that leaves you wishing that the end of your uni- versity life were not so close. To be finished with lectures and exams will be a victory, but nevertheless there is a feeling of regret when you see your time at Skule coming to an end. On that first day back in 1953 when I walked through the Skule Building entrance which was painted a musty green and looked like it suited a barn more than a building of the faculty, I was faced with dark dingy halls and rooms that looked as if they had been there since the beginning of time. How was I going to enjoy four years in surroundings like that? As our old barnyard philosopher Bob Hill 5T6 used to say, " The beams in Skulehouse are so old, that if the termites stopped holding hands the whole building would fall down. " However, after four years of Skule, I find myself hoping that the termites keep a firm hold for many years to come. Why do we feel this way at the thought of graduation? 5 The answer can be found in the Skule spirit that grows stronger in every one of us as we advance through the four years that most of us spend at S.P.S. A well-known figure at our university stated a short time ago, that what universities need today is more characters . . . Well, we ' ve got them. Skule spirit reigns supreme on the campus and for this very reason. We are a faculty full of characters . . . with character! One day you see a Skuleman proving his great abilities by diving off goalposts, amusing the throngs. Another day he is on the football field win- ning honours for Skule. One day a Skuleman in his beer-soiled tee- shirt is out winning the chariot race against the artsmen (to which the fear-ridden arts- men never turn up) . . . the next, he is a dapper Dan in Skule Nite, the outstanding show of the campus, if not in America. Al- DAVE SHANNON JOE BOURGEOIS DON GRANT TED WHITE TED GRAYSON PETER HARRIS RAY SMITH Civil Mining Met. Mechanical Eng. Business Eng. Physics Chemical Electrical DON ELLIOTT KEITH MclNTYRE PETER COPLAND JOHN SHULTZ JOHN STEWART JACK ELLIS JOHN FOULDS E.A.C. Rep. Dir. Prof. Rel. Athletic Pres. Dir. Pub. Pub. Editor Toike Oike Editor Yearbook Debates Club EXECUTIVE 1956-57 though I have heard that " My Fair Lady " is having a fairly good run on Broadway. One night an engineer is enjoying a per- formance by the fine university symphony orchestra . . . the next day, he is beating a garbage pail in the Lady Godiva Memorial Band, confident that it is the sweetest music this side of heaven. This is Skule Spirit! ! But Skule Spirit extends beyond the walls of the little red Skulehouse. Every engineer is aware of his loyalty and duty to the fine university of which we form a part. It has become a tradition at S.P.S. that we help out the Caput in assuming the responsi- bility of disciplining the Medsmen at which we have been most successful in the past and will continue to be so. It might seem that Victoria needs a bit of this same discipline as well. I was interested to find that U.C. — if you will pardon the term — had a course in Civil Engineering from 1857 to 1883. It seemed too much to ask of an arts college and al- though much effort was put into the course, in the twenty-six years of its existence only seven engineers graduated. A need was seen for a faculty of Engineering and in 1878 Skule was built. It wasn ' t until 1906 that we were recognized as the Skule of Practical Science. Times were hard. Our first Dean, Mr. Galbreith, received an annual salary of $1,- 000.00 almost comparable to the present graduate engineer ' s starting wage. And ap- parently heating conditions were so bad in the Faculty buildings at the turn of the century that labs had to be cancelled in mid- winter because the chemicals had frozen on the shelves. Times have changed. Now in- stead of the big freeze in lectures during the winter, we sit in the Mechanical Building and fry. Well, Skulemen, we are by no means per- fect — but we ' re getting there, and it ' s the great traditions and spirit behind Skule that have made it the fine institution it is today. JOHN M. RUMBLE BOB WARNICA Aeronautical KEN VACING WALT SCHMIDA CAM FERGUSON ALBERT MATTHEWS OTTO RENELT FRANK COLLINS President 5T7 Vice-Pres. 5T7 Treasurer 5T7 President 5T8 President 5T9 President 6T0 ' Efi 13 0 0 7 be Sactal ' tyea ' i School Dinner Speaker Prizes were awarded too . . . 0 This article usually gives First Vice-Presi- dents a chance to pat themselves in the back and say that truly this past year has been the " biggest, best, and most successful " ever. Since it is not my opinion that is important, I shally only try to outline the past social events, in hope that I may bring back pleas- ant memories to you, and let you decide how successful the year has been. To those of you who did not attend, my sincerest sympathy; you are not getting the full benefit from your few years at University. The School Dinner heralded the start of the social year. The tickets were sold out well in advance. As an experiment a guest speaker was invited who was not an Engineer, with the hope that he may arouse our interests in some field outside our own. Dr. J. B. Hanson- Lowe, a noted geologist from England, spoke on the highly pertinent problem of the ma- jority trying to force the individual thinkers into stereotype patterns. After the presenta- tion of the scholarships the group dispersed to the K.C.R. , Plaza Room, and other such places of intellectual stimulus to discuss the problem further. No sooner had the hangovers from football- weekends cleared up, than it was time for the Cannon Ball. Under the direction of Frank Collins, Artists Al Landsberg and Jim McCart- ney chose the " History of the Cannon " as the theme, but after an unexpected visit from Yodar Kritch some of the captions got slightly distorted. Ray Smith invented a new way of viewing Godiva — down the barrel of a cannon, and according to reliable sources even 14 Left, Skule At-Home Below, Peregrinus McCulley chots awhile This is the end. In closing I would like to thank all those that I had the privilege of working with for a job well done. It seems a shame tha t the same people do all the dirty work while every- body reaps the beneefits, but rest assured, you have gained invaluable experience. To you, who showed enough confidence in electing me, I hope I have lived up to your expecta- tions; and to all Skulemen " Toike Oike and the best of luck in the future. " CHARLES S. MAYER the Dean was taken in by it. More people attended this year ' s Cannon Ball than ever before, and were amply rewarded by first class entertainment provided by comedian Doug Roumaine, and Skule ' s own Jack Law. Con- gratulations to the dance committee for throwing a fine ball. Even before the Christmas Holidays a small group headed by Christie Smith started work- ing on the decorating for the At-Home. Mean- while, the committee, under the direction of Al Matthews, were making the decisions on theme, favours, corsages and all the small details that most people take for granted. Then came the big day, Thursday, January 21 , when Skule went Roman. At the Royal York guests were greeted by marshalls in Roman attire, banners flying and massive Roman arches. The decorating committee had really transformed the ballrooms to the splendour of Imperial Rome. The only fault of the dance was that it was over too soon. Skule had proved again that they can hold the best dance in Toronto. 15 16 BACK: Pat, Sue, Sandy, Val, Marlene FRONT: Lynn, Helen, Maire, Amy GRAD BALL 5T7 We listened to philosophy . . . You have to watch your girl . . . Another memorable Engineering Gradua- tion Ball was held on Friday evening, Febru- ary 22nd, at the Royal York Hotel. Among the guests at this stylish affair were Dr. Syd- ney Smith, president of the University; Joseph McCulley, warden of Hart House; Dr. Marcus Long, renowned professor of Philosophy, and Warren Stephens, Director of Athletics for the university. The evening commenced with a reception for guests after which dinner was served Fol- lowing the dinner came a deliciously pro- longed series of toasts. Then a series of presentations were made to some of the boys who had donated exceptional amounts of time and effort to activities around Skue. Later in the evening there was dancing to the music of Benny Louis. This was interrupt- ed briefly, at midnight, for a floor show featuring Zena Cheevers, Billy Meek and the Ad-Fours. Rounding out the roster of enter- tainment was Cy McLean end his Dixie- landers, and Tish Goode. The partying continued after the dancing concluded at 3.00 a.m., climaxing the eve- ning, in many sequestered locations through- out the old R.Y. And when the tumult and shouting had died, all three hundred couples agreed that it was a wonderful ball. . . . and so on . . . 17 • • • 18 Skule Nite got publicity . . . . . . Helen worked hord • • cAt c4 Qlance 19 Backstage Smorgasbord Below, the girls Bottom, the Skulemen Skule .Nite 5T37 20 Elvis himself . . . They did it again. Another Skule Nite was a smash hit, even The Varsity thought so. Tickets to Skule Nite 5T7 were as hard to come by as Grey Cup ducats and the house was packed every single night. Right from the opening scene the show moved with zest. The tempo was effervescent yet crisp, with dialogue, acting, and scenery strictly top bracket from start to finish. The " Four Dollar Question, " Moe McNulty ' s " Graft, " and the " Commercial Side of Life " were all clever take-offs of popular television entertainment. To judge by their reception by the audiences, they were improvements on the originals! The girls in the kick line showed lots of life with precision in their routines conceived by Arline Patterson, The " boys " kick line was also a show-stopper in their (ob)scene Other settings for Skule Nite Acts were Mexico, where the good guy finally won out, and a local sewer, where some of the show ' s best dialogue, scenery, and sound effects were " inundated " along with the " mayor " . Musically, the show was way above par. The Skulehouse Four disported themselves in their own inimitable style, and the chorus under the direction of hard-working Murray Allison gave out with several excellent num- bers. But the biggest surprise in the show, no doubt, was the " Wreck and Roll " scene by Jack " Elvis " Law. After a long-winded introduction by " Ed Solomon " Vasoff, Jack took hold of the audience with his fantastic imitation of E. the P. Presley and set the hound dogs right back on their heels. There remains a large group who deserve some applause here since they got none in the show itself. These are the numerous hard- working backstage hands, Skulemen, Arts- women, POT ' s and all, who made sets, pow- dered noses, worked spotlights, and did the dozens of other jobs so necessary to make a show really click. All can draw great satisfac- tion from Skule Nite 5T7, a great show! 21 TOIKE OIKE BACK ROW: Winston Hay, Denis Stephenson, Ed Kerr, Tom Brzustowski. FRONT ROW: Dagny Vidinsh, John X. Stewart. ABSENT: Dave Freedman, Paul Knutson, Ralph Jones, Harry Gross, Bruce Taylor, Gary Hesler. TOME OME cS FOR NEW ENGINEERING AT LAST! CANNON BUILDING DESIGN TOME OIKE SOCIETY FEBRUARY 22 i TOIKE OIKE SCHOOL DINNER 22 Clubs civil 24 mining met. ■ - 30 mechanical • - - - 34 eng. business ■ - - 40 aero physics ■ - 46 chemical 52 electrical - - - • 58 P £3 CIVIL IV CIVIL BACK ROW: Doug Hubley, Stu Eccles, Gord Crandell, Doug Baker, Herb Samways, Frank Fordyce. SIXTH ROW: J. Pickett, Bill Slocombe, Chuck Stevenson, Nick Aplin, Don Parks, Fred Simkin, Mert Wright, Dave Thomson, John Waggott, Darrell Allen. FIFTH ROW: Ken Linesman, Ken Selby, Tom Heike, George Taylor, Jim Campbell, R. Featherstone, Jack Lines, Herb Sandy, Paul Moody, Art Wade, Don O’Connor, Murray Corse. FOURTH ROW: Alex Drummond, Ed Skrzypek, Ceril Laferriere, Paul Kalnins, Ted Brookes, Russ Barr, Youngstone, Joe Poltoranos. THIRD ROW: Len Gillespie, Hank Hutter, G. G. Thomson, Doug Beesley, Bill Tripp, B. Khojajian, Harry Balodis, Ed Levy, John Ink, Paul Kapeluck, Lenny Creelman, Dave Shannon, Rich Ferguson. SECOND ROW: Jack Smith, Ed Rohacek, Wayne Baigent, John Curtis, Ron Allison, Nick Karababas, George Douglas, Harold Browne. FRONT ROW: Tom Bradshaw, Emil Yanchula, Bob Piggott, Joe Kryzanowski, Rich Olech, Norm Free- man, Mark Hebert, Bob Adachi. The year was initiated in fine style with an interesting and enjoyable field trip to Mont- real. The class visited the Canada Cement Company plant in Belleville, the Hydro pro- jects on the St. Lawrence, the offices and plant of Dominion Bridge in Montreal and the new Queen Elizabeth Hotel The students who par- ticipated in this trip will never forget it. Many of our fellows contributed to the prowess of S.P.S. and hats off to all of them. The class also turned out in go odly numbers to the Social functions of the year such as the Civil Club Dance and Dinner. However the highligh of the social year was the Grad Ball, truly a night to remember. Another highlight was the time some of the fellows nearly fell in the sludge at the Etobi- coke Sewage Treatment Plant on one of our field trips. And every time someone mentions " Piggy " or " G.G. " I ' m sure someone will laugh. Since this appearstobe the time for plaudits a vote of thanks should go to the staff in Civil Engineering who have worked so hard to get all us dead heads through these last four years. 25 Ill CIVIL The class of 5T8 Civils met late in the summer at Survey Camp both at Dorset and Gull Lake at Dorset. Noteworthy events in- cluded two successful dances and various ex- cursions to Bigwin Inn . . . Ken Roper under influence as " Bellafonte " of 5T8 . . . prohibi- tionist Thompson ' s help to chief ' s love life and star shots . . . welcoming of visitors from Gull Lake by Mike Man . . geodetic ' s party con- quest of the fire tower levelling job in one day . . . victory for Charlie Grant powering one canoe and two joes in the canoe race . . . insti- tution of the rule by George Chong " party chief buys " . . . Civils 5T8 immortalized in white paint by Pete, Pooh, Skip . . . and yes, who were the seven fellows who got lost follow- ing seven masculine girls into the bush? On the educational side, to supplement lectures, a field trip to Bethlehem Steel was arranged in early November. The day was completed by entertainment at the Palace and the depths of the Moonglow. In late December an interesting field trip was taken to " Photo- graphic Surveys " to extend our knowledge of photogrammetry. Under the management of D. R. (L.C.B.O. Agent) a class weiner roast was held and at- tended by 20 couples toasting marshmallows and roasting weinies. Highlight of the evening was the awarding of the Lady Godiva Memorial Plaque to J. Krupitz for service alone and be- yond the call of poetic licence. The class skat- ing party at Riverdale Terrace followed by a dance provided a cozy time for many of us. Yes, we 5T8 Civils enjoyed our class rela- tionship and look forward to many more good times in the future. BACK ROW: H. Chyc, R. Kostuch, N. Harrington, K. Roper, G. Toye, E. Bacinski, M. Mann, K. McLennan, R. Williams FIFTH ROW: B. Bailey, J. Bourne, B. Porter, F. Wawrychuk, H. Seegmiller, Fisher, B. MacKay, F. Bruckner, B. Knowles, R. James, J. Fleming FOURTH ROW: P. Anderson, E. Faragher, G. Ochrum, V. Aloe, J. Timusk, B. Martin, P. Osmond, D. Cryder, B. Kadlec, G. Cherrington THIRD ROW: W. Melinyszyn, J. Eastwood, J. Armstrong, P. Falby, E. Saar, E. Douglas, J. Gleason, O. Guriby, G. Wills, Hitchcock, G. Shephard, G. Fleming SECOND ROW: M. Ernesaks, P. Crawford, D. Leach, B. Harrison, S. Manna, R. Magi, T. Heinmaa, A. Grivins, E. Ounpou, J. Fisher, J. Hardwick FIRST ROW: G. Kelly, D. Knapp, W. Pierce, G. Chong, B. Pokrovnishki, T. Krupitz, A. Emmott, J. McNeely, K. Rumble, D. Thompson, P. Jones ABSENT : D. McCulloch, B. Smythe, S. Webster, S. Pellegrini, R. Pillar, J. Van Loon 26 II CIVIL BACK ROW: I. Pastushak, R. Onyschuk, M. Pascoe, D. Mylrea, A. Krikorian, N. Perkins, G. Shugg. SEVENTH ROW: L. DeCarlo, F. Lee, R. Binkley, W. Allen, A. Klosiewiski, L. House, S. Erskine. SIXTH ROW: J. Banks, H. Brown, W. Nixon, N. Thompson, K. Johnson, W. Pollard, G. Plummer. FIFTH ROW: P. Cockburn, E. Burgar, P. Feldman, K. Nauman, J. Cover, R. Harvie, A. Woodmondey, J. Moorhouse, A. Redekopp, R. Juniper, C. Kretch, R. Jaworski. FOURTH ROW: K. Aplin, K. Smith, M. Seliga, B. Creamer, F. Laurus, A. Brown, K. Koskelo, D. Palmateer. THIRD ROW:: R. Baker, J. Crumb, D. Gerkis, B. Barrett, L. Ezyk, D. McTavish, D. McLeish, W. Mills, G. Mills. SECOND ROW: H. Otterbein, A. Ghauri, J. Hicks, G. Heron, H. Cornish, M. Lebel, V. Doerr. FRONT ROW: T. Topper, S. Urving, V. Sakamoto, I. Holubec, A. Beattie, S. Yanchula, R. Torlando, A. Kanen. ABSENT : S. Angotti, G. Birch, Forgoes, G. Salmins. There is no substitute for Quality . . . For printing of all kinds see iHortbern (Ulmer Press Limited 27 I CIVIL A BACK ROW: Visitor, D. Barber, P. Mitchell, R. Hepburn, L. Broderick, R. Gee SIXTH ROW: Visitor, F. Lewis, L. Mangoff, H. Edamura, D. Friesen, D. Matheson, K. Leach, G. Cermann, H. Braun, B. Maksymec, W. Elliott FIFTH ROW: R. Fearnley, J. Leo, J. Lawrence, R. Elliott, M. Lawrie, R. Finch, W. Iwanchuk, P. Gryniewski FOURTH ROW: D. Kavanagh, T. Kana, R. Bollantyne, R. Howard, D. McLennan, A. Johns, T. Larr, J. Badell, J. Atucha, R. Korol, L. Lederman, M. Cherry THIRD ROW: R. Campbell, D. Knowles, D. Lord, F. Cooper, R. McLean, A. Johnson, J. Flett, C. McIntyre, K. Coventry SECOND ROW: D, McMullen, J. Lash, D. Crosby, H. Lau, C. Ha, R. Foster, R. Carson, J. Ferguson, J. Dobis, P. Cote, J. Craig, R. Kuzik, T. Gooderham FIRST ROW: P. Casey, P. Higgins, J. Burnett, M. Matsui, J. Dean, M. Bodanis, R. Guest, M. Metzger, E. Crowley, J. Fraser, J. Halajian, E. Hardison, J. Caruso Last September 74 ignorant, gawking freshmen, and one smart, demure freshwoman, were segregated into an illustrious group known to the rest of the world as " Civil IA " . The remaining 60 have firmly established themselves on campus as men of prestige. So much so in fact, that several senior students sought to improve their social position by ap- pearing in our class picture. We are disposing ourselves well in athle- tics, representing a good proportion of the Jr. Skule football team, including jovial Pete Hig- gins, who was wounded in action. Our class also placed representatives on the Baby Blues, the swim team, the Marlboros, to mention only a few, and we have an ex-Winnipeg Blue Bomber in our midst. Our greatest asset, however, and probably our most noticed one, lies in the delicate form of Marlene, the " Civil Siren " . It was mostly due to a desire to measure her that our class contributed well over a dollar per person to the United Appeal. Unfortunately, Marlene re- fused to allow the official Engineering rule (handspans) to be used, and thus, the class project was never completed. When we speak of interesting lectures, we must recall the Chemistry lecture that " Space- Cadet " Corbett gave with liquid air demonstra- trions, at which he arrived looking somewhat like a Martian, complete with asbestos gloves and goggles. No resume of our class would be complete without a few words about our distinguished class-mate, Al Cooper, the man with initiative. Seems one day he drove in from Clarkson, and couldn ' t find a parking place, so he wheeled into an empty spot in the " Official Business Only " area of the Parliament Buildings. As the attendant on duty came over to question him, he pulled his brief-case out, mumbled something about having to give an official re- search report, and rushed off in the general direction of the building. So now, the attend- ant is there every day with a friendly smile for Al, as he parks and rushes off to lectures. The day of our final Surveying exam, Joe Halajian had a real pain about it all. We all agreed that Surveying was a pain, but Joe was quite serious and had his appendix out that night. 28 I CIVIL B Nothing drastic has as yet happened in our first engineering year, except for the great Christmas massacre. History has never seen such a cut down. Even the daily papers pub- lished the sad news. Those who survived hope to make engineering history by passing first year. Our hockey team, S.P.S. Ill did not win a single game, but it was the great effort that counted. The Christmas exams caused a loss of some of our hockey players, therefore a terrific sport spirit was shown by the rest of the team, for they rallied and tried again. I need not mention the results. Our class, like no other class on the En- gineering campus, has the privilege of sitting on the floor for electricity lectures, as two of our class members found out. Calculus truly baffles us, for we are not used to seeing all these curly figures in mathe- matics. However, Engineering drawing is a subject well known to us, for who is the ignor- amus who does not know the use of the French curve? Slowly, we are learning the uselessness of artsmen on the campus. The reason for our dislike of Newton and his famous laws is not because we have to learn them (which actually is a good enough reason in itself), but because Newton was a typical artsman who only thought things up and then left the proving of his theories to Cavendish. As future en- gineers, we look upon this act as definitely dis- honourable. A typical action of an artsman! Although we have all given it a fair try, none of us have as yet drunk forty beers. BACK ROW: T. Teneycke, L. Ruse, P. Pasternak, M. Tenander, H. O ' Donnell, D. Phillips, W. Penman, R. Steele, C. Watt, B. Munro, K. Yundt, D. Morton, A. Rava FOURTH ROW: M. Kruuscment, J. Smith, H. Thomson, Zalchkowski, M. Todd, J. Servais, R. Thomson, K. Robinson, A. Shewchuk, R. Sakay, R. Todgham, G. Wilcock, P. Sapuntjis, K. Deubler, F. Ridding THIRD ROW: T. Rossiter, C. Skrok, K. Szuber, N. Snihura, A. Pacglis, A. Shift, R. Partanch, K. Sinclair, G. Oyagi, R. Sinkus, B. Wolchak, D. Robertson, H. Shelegy, H. Wallace, T. O’Leary, R. Woods, T. Tortolo SECOND ROW: J. Simpson, L. Sury, M. Rigncy, P. Wallace FIRST ROW: R. Purdy, H. Wejtko, W. Zacharkiw, A. Nicol, I. Wilson, D. Moore, B. Simpkins 29 itiiifiii! MINING and GEOLOGY IV MINING AND MET. BACK ROW: T. Mosudo, G. Shipley, A. Watt, L. Winter, A. Gardner, J. Geddes FIFTH ROW: E. Nelson, E. Berdusco, T. Kearney, M. Smalyga, F. Roberts FOURTH ROW: R. Gies, A. Sinclair, A. Jones, M. Pearce, J. Jubb THIRD ROW: R. Gray, D. V. Williams, T. McGee, N. Thomas, D. Jurden SECOND ROW: W. Rogan, G. McConnell, G. Innes, J. Kjollesdal, A. Madlener, S. Byerley, V. Horvath FIRST ROW: G. Tyconik, H. McCracken, D. Esson, R. Elver, V. Spring, L. Bouregois, J. Rezek The past tour years Geology and Mining of 5T7 have enjoyed many social gatherings which included booze parties, beer trips (dis- guised as field trips), stags and panty raids. We have proven ourselves as leaders of Chariot races (trophy to prove point.) Our social pro- minence has not however been limited to the school term, in the summer the cries and songs of partying miners and geologists has echoed throughout the northland. Berdusco — 10 beers per joke Bourgeois — -the wall tester Elver — the man with the geologists walk Esson — the married man with two girls Gardiner — another digger Geddes — drunk on 1 beer Gies — still waters run deep Gray— the engineers ' answer to nurses Innes — just a " Bobbsin " along Jones — likes hustling other engineers Kjollesdal — waiting for the girls to call him Madlener — small stag dog Masuda — did I ever tell you the story? McConnel — attends all seminars for . . .? McCracken — -cross-word puzzler Nelson — " Jail bird " Rogan — Poker pro Shipley — " But Sir . . Sinclair — strictly for afternoon lectures Spring — Sioux or Iroquois? Tyconik — married but still enjoys life Watt — big stag dog Williams — got mixed up with a P.O.T. Winter — married to a bendix. 31 Ill MINING AND MET. BACK ROW: E. Samchishin, K. Dicon, P. Parker, R. Close, M. McKee, R. Forguhorson SECOND ROW: W. Eotock, J. Dworatzeck, K. Christie, W. Hill, R. Janes FRONT ROW: J. Moore, G. Fancy, J. Dancy, R. Gomez, J. Kerr, R. Webber, T. Stevenson II MINING AND MET. BACK ROW: W. Logan, E. Holmes, R. Orde. THIRD ROW: G. Eastman, J. Irbe, J. Gartiner, J. Grodzinsky, A. Reinert, J. May, H. Gleustien, R. MacLennan, R. Cowie, W. Ervine, U. Vagners, P. Sunohara, J. Caruthers. SECOND ROW: J. Slosiar, J. Humphreys, N. Keevil, T. Fountain, H. Sweetman, A. Ross. FRONT ROW: B. Wilson, W. Kantymir, W. Ancuta, E. Thompson, R. Wilkinson, E. Tagseth, ABSENT: G. Loproire, W. Travnik, W. Hitchman, H. Judges, K. Harries, L. Davis, C. Beck, J. Brey, P. Munro, D. Tessaro. 32 i I MINING, METALLURGICAL AND APPLIED GEOLOGY SEPTEMBER Seventy brave men to Skule have come, To learn to survey and drink the rum. OCTOBER Initiation worked them all, Reward? Free tickets to the Cannon Ball. NOVEMBER After the football season ends, A new sport starts with studying trends. DECEMBER Christmas seems so far away, Examinations before that day. JANUARY Examinations take their toll, For twenty men results are dole. FEBRUARY Basketball and some shoot high, While others under tables lie. MARCH The pressure ' s on and some are blue, They will start next year, anew. APRIL Seventy brave men to Skule had come, Exams at termend leaving, — none? BACK ROW: J. Garrett, R. Gabel, J. Egan, J. Yonemitsu, D. McKenzie, T. Pritchard, L. Turner, M. Des. Rochers, R. Biggs, B. Howard. THIRD ROW: B. Edmond, M. Clark, R. Fierheller, D. Munroe, G. Butt, D. Turner, A. Kudo, D. Parks, S. Murakami, R. Bryce, T. Desanti, H. Chesser, Miss P. Agnew, G. Ross. SECOND ROW: J. Gray, B. McDonald, W. Williamson, R. Williams, G. Train, D. Towers, P. Long, T. Barss, B. Mickelson, W. Hendry, J. Domm. FRONT ROW: H. Jackman, A. Sobanski, P. McKenna, D. Symons, R. Steele, W. Petryniak. 33 MECHANICAL IV MECHANICAL FIRST ROW: A. Wong, W. W. Jarenko, A. J. Holmes, J. C. Graham, I. Granovsky, A. C. Mast, R. E. Day, J. H. Campbell, J. M. Chabrain, L. R. Jones, T. A. Noon, P. S. Simpson. SECOND ROW: I. M. Miller, J. Pahapill, H. A. Nightingale, R. S. Osmaston, G. S. Bartlett, J. F. Reid, W. M. Vance, R. F. Carscadden, E. J. Hearn, R. G. Capern. THIRD ROW: M. A. Krebs, J. D. McKichan, N. R. Nichol, J. E. Tracey, R. C. Kirkness, M. F. L. Rotmann, G. P. Button. FOURTH ROW: W. C. Durie, N. R. Kitchen, T. S. Klich, E. E. Pickett, E. D. Gilpin, J. B. Ross, D. F. Pearson, W. D. Parks, H. Mah, R. S. Broughton, MM. D. Edmondson, E. A. Kozicki, W. K. A. McKay, W. B. H. Cooke, M. L. Drummond, J. F. Rea, D. H. Hook. FIFTH ROW: H. J. Moran, P. A. W. Nykanen, D. C. Stephenson, J. S. Townsend, R. M. Hort, J. L. Loth, F. I. S. Teeter, J. R. Anderson, B. E. Parr, F. JJ. Forbes, W. Lam, H. R. Bradowski. SIXTH ROW: G. P. A. Mitalas, J. M. Lackowicz, R. D. Delaney, J. Stankevicius, T. W. Haiplik, W. H. Johnston, G. A. Nuttall, H. G. Kiethaber, K. E. Plumb. BACK ROW: E. J. WWalker, D. A. Hickling, E. Hall, L. A. Rechan, J. M. MacDonald, J. S. Rechan, M. J. Pougnet, R. J. Blake, D. M. Grant. ABSENT: S. I. Akrawi, G. F. Bremner, D. M. Buchanan, F. D. Buckland, J. R. Dermott, A. C. H. Henning, N. D. Long, S. Lottner, G.J. Skripchinski, J. E. Smith, V. A. Struna, K. G. Vacing, P. M. Valentine, J. Weill. This might aptly be called the " class of the presidents " because through the years it has supplied both the first and second year presidents and now our claim to fame is Ken Vacing, the incumbent fourth year pres. Paul Button, last year ' s second vice-president is also one of our boys. His most important feat was luring the captivating Helen to Skule. There are many others in this fine group who have laboured long and lustily for S.P.S. too. For example, Norm Kitchen, the technical director of Skule Nite, the top dog behind the scenes; Doug Pearson, perennial secretary of the Athletic Association; Harry Nightin- gale ( " The Rock " ), our ex-intercollegiate box- ing champ; Jim MacDonald, interfaculty hoc- key and football stalwart for senior S.P.S.; Bill Vance, scriptwriter, publicity director and actor in Skule Nite; Dennis Stephenson, busi- ness manager of Toike Oike (you ' ve noticed the decreased number of editions last year); Al Wong, a star of last year ' s Blues, probably the smallest Intercollegiate footballer. Collectively, the class has had many inter- esting field trips over the years, ranging from Niagara Falls to Oshawa. But the one that stands eternally in memory is last year ' s jaunt to Montreal, courtesy of Northern Electric, Ontario Hydro, Dominion Bridge and most of all Don Grant, our hard working Mechanical Club Chairman. Don and our chaperones, Pro- fessor Wallace and Hughes, are to be con- gratulated on the success of our trip. Well, they have been a tough four years and yet they have been rewarding because we have met so many fine people. Even though it is nice to be finally through school, the world cannot offer anything to match the activities and esprit de corps in S.P.S. So long, Skule! 35 Ill MECHANICAL BACK ROW: J. Karger, E. Broger, J. Wilson, V. Verhovnik, G. Shroeder, W. Kirpotrick, T. Lawson, L. Bender, H. Jaworski, R. Tillick, N. Weyman, G. Roberfson SIXTH ROW: J. Venart, W. Wolownik, B. Walker, Z. Suurman, K. Kangur, J. Russell, A. Wison FIFTH ROW: J. Sasaki, B. Fames, J. McKee, F. Finch, G. Shin, P. Andrewes, A. Hale, D. Purdie, D. Mabee, D. Rorke FOURTH ROW: P. Dunkin, J. Crawley, J. Wojdon, J. Furgal, J. Cuda, G. Megarry, E. Bombers, E. Rae, B. Simpson THIRD ROW: R. Trippett, J. Howell, P. Schofield, E. Schiller, j. Chronowich, A. Clewes, J. Stevens, B. McCleod SECOND ROW: A. Sheedy, A. Nittenberg, P. Jaason, W. Zachernvk, R. Southworth, B. McCachen, J. Lowden FRONT ROW: E. Greenwald. J. Soosaar, G. Palinkas, B. Chatoff, L. Iron, R. Jones OBJECT: To show everyone just what a good class Third Mechanical is, PROCEDURE: As laid down by the Editor in 300 words or less. METHOD: To show how good the class really is means that it is only necessary to state the names of the members of the class, however there are certain men and occasions which deserve special note. OBSERVATIONS: The class is not full of athletic wonders, but just about every sport on the campus is participated in by different members, but the most outstanding ones being girl chasing and pub crawling. On the whole, they are a lively bunch who hate dull lectures and like to laugh at some of the professor ' s witticisms (?). Hearing that they could get a free lunch, they all skipped a day ' s lectures to go down to MacKinnon Industries for a field trip. The tour of the plant was extremely interesting, espe- cially in the armature winding department (for further information, ask Henry Jaworski). Skule Nite had a fair representation from the class also. The assistant producer was Bob Main who is also noted for his trips to Niagara Falls in an egg-beater which won ' t even make the Young St. hill. Another Skule Nite man is the famous Jim Cuda, who recently even swore off rubbing alcohol. Then there was Bill Adams who got in the middle of an artsman ' s feud and ended up in the nude. Frank Church and Jim Lowden are trying to buy the controlling interest in Slenderella. UNANSWERABLE PROBLEMS: Did Jack Stevens become second vice- president in order to work with Helen or Dir 5 Will Nick Weyman win the Grand Prix? 36 ■i II MECHANICAL BACK ROW: D. Coveney, A. Ogilvie, R. Gropp, G. Parrett, B. Pearcy, G. Sterling, M. Chenhall, J. Green, A. Morris, J. Greig, F. Bowyer, W. Carter, E. Budicky, J. Luke, J. Sainsbury, A. Kingdon FIFTH ROW: J. Bannister, D. MacGorman, A. Crljenko, G. Fraser, G. Hamilton, D. Kaminker, L. DeGraaff, B. Allan, J. Willison, E. Dunn FOURTH ROW: A. Bergs, B. Benson, G. Bonham, R. Anthon, P. Pollex, W. Hayworth, R. Anderson, W. Taylor, C. Wilson, R. Herod, W. Borovoy, B Betel, W. Farwell, D. Bonis, J. McPherson THIRD ROW: T. Beard, C. Sharp, A. Thornton, J. Holmes, U. Sarna, J. Tarasuk, Z. Fedun, F Hobbs, C. Cook SECOND ROW: R. Battram, G. Bird, J. Hull, J. Ronback, M. Heuer, R. Mair, P. Adams, D. Maniatis, A. Eidlitz, N. Harris, W. Leslie FIRST ROW: S. Malcolm, D. Fe duzzi, T. Melnechenko, M. Elik, T. Graham, M. Zasitkowich, J. Currie, T. Easterbrook, A. McDonald, N. Kordelias, J. Nishiyama ABSENT : C. Ball, D. Brodie, R, Cera, G. Clarke, W. Hirsch, A. Maxwell, D. Moline, T. Papaioannou, E. Perkons, J. Riley, V. Shaparew, H. Siegel The second year ' s activities have been in- frequent but enjoyable. These included field trips to Hamilton to see " Stelco " and " Do- fasco " and another trip to visit Hamilton Gear and Machine Co. to watch the cutting of gears. Most of the students on the trips to Hamilton enjoyed the bus rides, if the intensity of noise is a criterion. Not too many of the fellows have gone to the social functions around the School, but this may be because so many of them are married and want to keep their wives safe at at home. Some of the more active class members are Mike Elik and Dave Brodie of the Blues hockey team; Al Ogilvie, the latest addition to the Skulehouse Four; and Marten Chenhall and John Sainsbury of the Skulemen Marten incidentally also did the music co-ordination for Skule Night. Compliments PEPSI COLA CO. OF CANADA LTD. Toronto, Ont. 37 There is no limit to OPPORTUNITY at FORD OF CANADA Horizons are boundless at Ford of Canada — for young men of skill and vision and enterprise! Canada’s first major automobile company is today a fast-moving, future-minded organization — a leader in a vigorous, progressive, imaginative field, moving boldly forward in step with Canada’s progress. The multi- million dollar expansion program which Ford of Canada has undertaken during the past ten years has created a multitude of new advancement opportunities for men who can be trained for management responsibilities. Engineering graduates can find rich and rewarding careers in our Company. We would like to tell you more about the exciting prospects that await you at Ford of Canada. For an interview or further particulars, telephone Employment Administration Department, WA. 4-6892. 38 FORD MOTOR COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED 120 Bloor Street East, Toronto I MECHANICAL Least in number but by no means the least erudite are the twenty-four Mechanical Engineers of Group E. Our motto is " alcohol and gasoline do mix (in fuel pumps that is!) " . These members of the intelligentsia come not only from this blessed land but also from the far flung corners of the world, Hong Kong, British West Indies, Scotland, and even Limbo are well represented here! Goaded ever onwards by our mentor Jonesy, we are all fired up with ambition and everyone expects to graduate at the end of n-|-l years topping all courses. The chemical genius, Professor Ttekcorb, is our constant nemesis. He insists on equat- ing us with the elements of puerility and on occasion (as fancy no doubt takes him) he goes out for his beauty bath in the middle of the lectures, when the decibels rise above normal level (2 x lO 6 ) decibels). We regret, however, that the genius is constantly plagued by men- dacious documents. Much to our surprise, in a recent seminar on Osmosis, Professor Ttek- I MECHANICAL F BACK ROW: P. Joseph, A. Wong, N. Morrison, Rachuboff, S. Klich, J. Indrisek, G. Slinn FIFTH ROW: J. Morrison, E. Wank, S. MacLeod, Nowak, G. Quigley, B. Johnson, C. Marinic, J. FOURTH ROW: J. Kalpin, J. Phillips, J. Wilkins, D. Warren, B. Kon, P. Skourias, W. Treasure, THIRD ROW: A. Tyndall, G. Oliver, D. Lunn, M. H B. Hess, T. Waznick, H. Skrypczak SECOND ROW: O. Thompson, M. Shore, F. Speers, F. Steele, J. Teng, M. Shiver FRONT ROW: B. Walker, R. Holstead, T. Lan, B. Spary, F. Slama, G. Trummer, A. Mirchandini, j corb informed us that " fruits pass only water! " Most of all we cherish Professor Eetikets, late of Den Hague. When difficulties arise in problems on the properties of Hyperbolic Func- tions, his face becomes flushed by capillaries strained to the breaking point (use Young ' s Modulus) by blood pressure which increases with time by the well known function — cosh x — this function is not to be confused by the adherents of I P. A. as a slovenly cosine. When the solution is effected, Prof. Eetikets breaks out in a contagious grin and readily allows that he forgot to " skawrr " the fourth differen- tial of Cook ' s Equation (which so many know frequently occurs in laboratory techniques). On being asked how he felt about English lectures one of our more literary members composed the following poem: Of English Class I often dream, Of spending time in slumber, And sawing lots of lumber Or riding in a fast Sunbeam. . Psica, L. Robertson, F. Pospisil, N. Kozody, L. B. Pick, D. Matheson, Don Ingram, B. Thomas, E. MacMillan F. Sullivan, J. Redican, T. Hawkes, M. Williams, A. Patterson imel, A. Mitts, B. Witherell, H. Viilik, E. Heinmaa, A. Kalendra, J. Uurisworth, W. Wakileh, T. Olver, Moeser, R. Warren, K. Motomura, D. Possetti, A. I. Howes 39 ENG. BUSINESS BACK ROW: J. Rumble, D. Reid, F. White, R. Webb, D. Elliott, C. Kindersley, R. Benthom. FOURTH ROW: B. Wray, R. McArthur, J. Stewart, K. McIntyre, G. Sandwell, J. Mighton, R. Stone, W. Russell. THIRD ROW: R. Inglis, W. Jeffery, P. Henderson, M. Larsen, JJ. Shortt, P. Polecrone, E. Parker. SECOND ROW: J. Richardson, J. Meaker, D. Stewart, R. Cole, C. Ferguson, P. Maik. FRONT ROW: W. Taylor, G. Hesler, P. Beck, K. Knapp, C. MacKeown, W. Hanham. ABSENT : J. Bateman, R. Howe, R. Murphy, J. Myrlea, W. Taylor, T. Thomson, N. Walker. The activities for 1956-57 began quickly for Eng. Bus. 5T7. No sooner were we back than the annual golf tournament got under way on a beautiful September day at St. Andrews. When the divots were replaced and the frustrations drowned at the nineteenth hole, the duffers of the day were proclaimed — - low gross, Roy Webb; low net, John Stewart; most honest golfer, Bill Jeffery. The biggest event arrived on Wednesday, November seventh when at 6:30 a.m. the class rolled away from the U. of T. for Montreal. The infamous fourth year field trip had be- gun. The first stop was St. George St. — lucky for Rex he was quick or he would have made the trip in his underwear. Thursday was divided between the Shearer St. and Lachine plants of Northern Electric and Friday was Dominion Engineering day. Both companies were excellent hosts. The evening tours included the " Cave " , " Maroon Club " , and other cultural establishments. The trip wound up at the Saturday football game in Kingston. Ted White must be congratulated for his efforts which made the trip possible and successful. Other notable events of the year were the Christmas dance at the Embassy, the club din- ner at Hart House and the Eng. Bus. hockey tournament from which this class emerged victorious. The words are few, the memories are many. But may these words recall those memories — the tremendous fellowship, spirit and energy of the best class ever. May these qualities remain with each of us in our future endeavours. 41 Ml ENGINEERING AND BUSINESS BACK ROW: D. Ashley, F. Barnes, R. Saunders, B. Bonnell, J. Casey, C. Fisher, D. Mason. FIFTH ROW: D. Smith, T. Dobson, D. Cornish, A. Robertson, R. Lougheed, D. Aiton, F. Roderick, D. Graham. FOURTH ROW: R. Carroll, G. McFarlane, D. Watson, P. Ely, A. Matthews, C. Smith, D. Melick, D. Mclvor. THIRD ROW: E. Holm, C. King, P. Grace, E. Clarke, D. Malone, W. Cooper, R. McCleary. SECOND ROW: R. Waring, N. Seagram, K. Craig, J. Dales, C. Scott, W. Thom, G. Haight, R. Spencer, R. Taylor, B. Maynard. FRONT ROW: C. Hung, D. Keenleyside, J. Tattle, W. Kostiw, D. Bastedo, Miss D. Hallamore, J. MacKay, D. Fine, J. Smylie. The new term was opened with a melodious outburst of song from our notorious whistling and yodeling society which was shortly urged to disband by Mr. Bullmoose. Engineering offices claim a few of our more ambitious types. The president 5T8, treasurer of the Engineering Society, III S.A.C. represen- tative for the Engineering Society, treasurer of the S.P.S. Athletic Association, III year athletic representative and the Vice-President of the Eng. Bus. Club are all from the best course on campus. " All work and no play makes an engineer a dull boy. " Has anyone seen our " hammus alabamus " running amock at any football games of late? Don ' t pick a fight with me — I know Judo. Get your fishing rods! — The carp are running in the hydraulics lab! Is there a fourth for bridge! 5 ? Who ' s got my crib! 5 ? You get " a helluva lot more with H - - - Can anybody change diapers? Coffee anybody! 5 The chap wearing the Roman Toga and the distant dissipated frown i dreaming up the decorations for the At- Home. Yes indeedy, we are some group. The world at large should be breathlessly waiting for our release from captivity in 5T8. 42 II ENGINEERING AND BUSINESS Engineering and Business 5T9 had 49 members in second year, including several who transferred from other courses. John Pollock, though often accused of embezzling class funds, was our able representative on the Engineering and Business Club executive. He kept the class informed of club activities and social functions, and in November arranged a very interesting field trip to Stelco in Hamil- ton. Don McHardy, a member of the Athletic Association executive, organized a team for the Eng. Bus. hockey tournament, but the team was defeated in the first game. Huntley Christie, always active in Skule functions, was Treasurer of the Engineering Society. Sportswise, the class was well represented. Lorry Stacey, one of the Blue ' s sturdiest line- men, also piayed defence for the Blue ' s hockey team. Dud Kearney played Blue hockey and Skule lacrosse, while Doug Winter, Bill Wat- son and Bob Shaver played Basketball. Don McHardy and " Joe " Gore played hoc- key, while John Ridpath captained the Blue ' s Swimming team. A certain lecturer from the Electrical De- partment was the subject of a few comments during and following the afternoon of January 9th. Steve Long entertained the class during Drawing labs. Huntley Christie became engaged! It hap- pens to the best of us. Generally, it was an enjoyable year, and we all hope to be together again next year — in third year, that is. BACK ROW: J. Pollock, G. Gore, J. Murray, A. Pazia, G. Stork FOURTH ROW: P. Cresswell, W. Easton, B. Brown, H. Kriss THIRD ROW: M. Brown, D. Lynn, W. Graham, B. Watson, D. Kearney, D. Collocutt, D. Wright, S. Long, M. O’Shaughnessy, R. Smith SECOND ROW: L. Stacey, B. Race, J. Thomson, J. Ireland, D. Booth, P. Hooker, D. Winter FRONT ROW: J. Somerville, D. Pinkham, J. Hamilton, G. Baluiles, W. Levinsky, J. Eschenlohr, J. Stewart, J. Rolph, C. Shaver 43 " Imperial Oil ' s function is to render useful services and to deal frankly and fairly with all concerned: the customer, the community, the employee and the shareholder”. I ENGINEERING AND BUSINESS BACK ROW: S. Kozlorcich, E. Crandall, T. Tiffany, R. Cornbill, D. Thwaites, B. Bernand, D Meredith, R. Pertetz, P. Jordan, H. Brown, H. Williams, J. Volks, J. Tonis, K. Thompson THIRD ROW: E. Stanley, P. Knutson, R. Pierce, C. Conn, B. Irwin, B. Ellwood, R. Shebib, J. Peoker, B. Grintz, P. Kearna, M. McQuaid, B. Mugford, B. Geroux, J. Thomson, J. Zupanis, B. Doly, J. Lowe SECOND ROW: J. King, R. Tachey, D. Lorimer, R. Flechner, B Harris, T. Godsall, S. Cavan, M Brown, J. Hormer, F. Collins FIRST ROW: W. Medweth, B. Stevenson, N. Gould, M. Weinburg, G. Gavinwatt, R. Fisher, B Bullucon, B. Brodstock, P. Cumberland, D. Johnston In first year Engineering Business, we have a number of weird and wonderful characters. We are " The Eluders of the Xmas Axe " . In our select crew we have: Ted Bellman — ace diner, who does not care for electricity lectures. Herb Brown — Intermediate Wrestling hero. Murray Brown — a cool man with a piano. Bill Bullucon — spends a lot of time in his car waiting for her to warm up. Sandy Caven — has a soft touch as a cheer- leader. Frank Collins — what has the Engineering store got he likes so much? Charlie Conn — rugged rugger player and class rep. Ray Cornbill — a comparison of Canadian and English standards. Tom Cummings — a rough tough hockey player aiming to pass. Brien Daly — our Jr. Skule football hero. Bob Ellwood — ace of the 6th ' s hockey team. Ron Fledmer — the perfect straight man for a comedy. Bob Ginty — drafting iab coffee boy, Bob Giroux — best goalie we have. Jack Harmer — one of Skule Nite ' s music makers. Bill Harris — anyone who gets 75% can go back west. Bill Irwin — guess he does his studying playing hockey. Paul Johnston — his questions frighten every prof. Jeff Lowe — basketball hero of the cee-cee ' s. Mike McQuaid — -one of our more distinctive gents. Dave Meredith — connoisseur of women. Barry Mitchell — Jr. Skule basketball man Bob Mugford — top athlete who ' ll go along with anything with good points. Jim Peaker — could you study with a wife like his? Ron Pierce — does he really fly jets? Jim Thompson — 6T0 athletic rep, apparently the virtuous type. Dave Thwaites — great swimmer. Tom Vrlocher — drinks to steady himself and sometimes gets stiff. Gravin Watt — champion wisecracker. Bill Toftus — success secret, a big smile. George Kentis — hockey great who never loses 45 AERO PHYSICS " YOU KNOW TOO MUCH " IV AERO AND PHYSICS BACK ROW: Stan Fernandes, Bruce Davey, Ted Strain, Joe Goetz, Ron Hulse, Dave Fisher, Bill Kitchen, Ken Broun, Dave McIntyre, Dave Bacon, John Maw, Nick Brown. SECOND ROW: John Filo, Al Sokol, Keith Balmain, Jim Burt, Tony Ciszewski, Ted Grayson, Mat Ardron, Don McCaul. FRONT ROW: Don Moorcroft, Jim Leslie, Hugh McLennan, Norm Orava, Keith Oddson, Wray Haack, Pete Ponzo, Al Shumka. ABSENT : Russell Ross, Jack Ord, Doug Marshall. Eng. Phys. social activities have always been paradoxical. There is no doubt in the minds of the members of this club that they as individuals form a group of the witty and most progressive thinkers in the engineering student body. And yet, U.C.-wise, the class of 5T7 has always been united in its dis- organization, boisterous in its apathy, unani- mous in its discord. A facet of the paradox afflicting this year ' s graduating class is the astounding success of its group activities once the Herculean task of arranging them has been accomplishd. Prof. Jackson was astounded, as a point of example, at being awakened at 3.00 a m. by a confused hotel manager trying to force on him the owner- ship and hence responsibility of a band of disorderly gentlemen from Toronto. This in- cident occurred during the three day caravan last November, the annual class field trip, a nostalgic symphony with prelude at Chalk River, a crescendo non moderator at N.R.C., Ottawa, and a finale con spirito at Queens. Only the cadre of the class ' s metaphysicians and devoted tea lovers appeared at the club smoker in January but at the Grad Ball, as though all the embassies of Central Europe had attended en masse the Eng. Phys. group produced a display of distinguished gentle- men and winsome ladies the nonpareil of fine taste, wit and gallantry. 47 Ill AERO AND PHYSICS We are the boys from Engineering Physics 5T8. Looking at us you might say that we are a motley crew, and you would be right. Our interests are as varied as our characters, our characters as assorted as our backgrounds. We can be found almost anywhere: blackstage or in the limelight at Skule Nite, on commit- tees, under tables, in the back room of the stores laying out an edition of the Toike, at concerts, in galleries, at debates, in the squash courts, on the track, in the fencing room, and on the soccer field. We have two basketball teams, a political machine, hi-fi fiends, fresh- air fiends, hams, photographers, frustrated authors, yachtsmen, fliers, ukelele players, piano players, singers, and an ex-policeman. Some of us are married and raising families, others are still looking and raising hell. Our influence has been felt all the way from the Parliament chambers to the inner circles of the Engineering Society, from the secretive depths of the Varsity office to the darkest reaches of Whitney Hall. Whatever time remains from our activities we devote to learning. We are making inspir- ing progress. Already, we can design screw handles, make ice cubes float, find out what makes a bathtub drain gurgle, polish metal, use seven-place logs, shovel coal samples, run electric motors, figure out how strings vibrate, recognize the origin of cobblestones, and watch ' n ' go to infinity. But we feel that this is not enough. So, we have unanimously agreed to get together again in the fall to enjoy the social life on the campus for an- other year and, if time permits, to pick up some more bits of interesting information. BACK ROW: W. Prior, A. Bruneau, A. Engelhardt, D. Oakes, E. Kangas, D. Darroch, B. Hindson, W. Blois. FIFTH ROW: J. Dukowicz, B. Selander, L. Kuhi, D. Cass, M. Gray, N. Turner, G. Palias, D. Primeau, T. Troughton. FOURTH ROW: B. Robinson, A. Boyarski, D. Dawson, M. Stelter, C. Joannou, B. Krause, E. Ludwik, A. Siminowski, S. Molder, F. Schaffer, T. Brzustowski, A. Douloff, N. Bowen. THIRD ROW: J. Wilson, W. Henry, 0. Trojan, G. David, S. Rosenberg, A. Wong, D. Parsons, E. Kerr, A. Georgas. SECOND ROW: A. Ip, B. McReynolds, D. Wright, L. Law, H. Wong, I. Rowe. FRONT ROW: B. Grenda, G. Kurylowich, R. Watson, M. Wood, J. Pozhke, W. Nuss, W. Duffey. 48 BACK ROW: H. Sara, N. Gebbie, R. Reed, L. Oleksiuk, R. Tabdrak, U. Lauks, D. Lawson, S. Benner, J. Parkinson, L. Sobzak, B. Woznik, R. Collins, B. Scott. SIXTH ROW: H. Schwartz, B. McGee, R. Taagepera, W. McNeilly, W. Wakfer, D. Parr, W. Henderson, P. Norgaard, Miss D. Vidinsh, Miss J. Kerr. FIFTH ROW: P. Roe, L. Eisen, M. Mikkor, B. Torrie, R. Chisolm, J. Elson, R. Alden. FOURTH ROW: J. Glaser, H. Bell, P. Sidorchuk, A. Baxter, B. Barnett, S. Timma, P. McDermick, J. Hiltz, J. Russell, A. Siriunas, R. Lindsay, A. Predko. THIRD ROW: S. Clements, B. Sibthorp, R. Burns, R. Williams, K. Saalkauskas, K. Bury, G. Vivien, J. Camilleri, L. Martin. SECOND ROW: Vetter, B. Zacharczuk, T. Mandzy, S. Wong, Y. Alloucherie, T. Hollands, J. Kruus, K. Innanen, I. Ferguson, J. Nestor. FRONT ROW: C. Laywine, J. Boyd, D. Hall, A. Shaw, J. Cohen, R. Koski, A. Hill, E. Brazezina, V. Taylor, M. Dresser. Engineering Physics is a peculiar assort- ment of rare and exotic human beings, mostly mal e, with two, and possibly more exceptions, who gather together officially for about thirty hours a week for the ostensible purpose of acquiring knowledge, and also gather together in rather smaller groups in dingy smoke and vapour filled rooms for the obvious purpose of acquiring bad habits, and money in games of chance. In addition to the regular laboratory periods, the class is overwhelmed periodically with barrages of inquisitive experimental work done outside laboratory periods. Extensive and exacting research has been done into the mat- ters of the exact length of time that a paper plane, accurately constructed will remain aloft in Ch 24; the exact beer capaacity of a well known army man, and several other back woods notables; the number of black-jack hands that Bill Henderson will lose consecu- tively before he gets up and leaves the table in a large cloud of blue smoke, of the non- tobacco variety; and in particular, the develop- ment of bigger and better alarm clocks. The latter incident originated in the classroom of one " phi-dot- squrd " -Steketee, in the person, or rather the body of a rather formidable bird, presented alive and vicious in a large card- board box to " the late " Miss Kerr, who has not been known to get up before nine o ' clock in the last decade. The rooster made such a good impression the first time that certain members of the class deemed it appropriate to present it again to that well-known professor of Sanscrit and other unintelligible and illeg- ible languages, namely, Prof. Webber. After Prof. Webber ' s mouth stopped moving sound- lessly a valiant plea from the desk for a farmer brought forth that staunch supporter of Egyptian middle east policy, Jerry Cohen. With astounding speed, the bird was dispensed with, destination unknown. We could not conceivably conclude this writing without a word of thanks to that in- imitable master of French song and poetry, Dr. Stanton, who is famous for an excellent blurb on the subject of approximate numbers which was forced on the Department of Edu- cation as official We understand that the Department of Physics is deeply indebted to Dr. Stanton for his invaluable assistance in the solution of large five by five determinants, arising from linear equations. 49 I ENGINEERING PHYSICS 5-1 Once upon a time, in a far off land, there lived a bunch of jolly good chaps, who were called, obviously for want of a better name, Five One Six Tee Oh. These first class types, engineering physicists of course, spent their days in study and their nights in — gee, what was her namei 5 They started the year in high style, shovelling — (censored) in High Park. Very soon they were introduced to calculus and the " arbitrary number sixty-seven. " Physics periods, shared with " them " (arts- men), were mostly spent doing calculus not yet taken in the calculus lectures and knock- ing up electrons. However, here a resolution was wrought. Presenting a document akin to the Magna Carta to the Physics Department (b pasting it on the second blackboard so that it was revealed when the first blackboard was rolled up) these stalwart engineers pro- tested the preference shown to artsmen in the examples on the problem sheets. The griev- ance was heeded and steps were taken to rectify it. In Chemistry all sorts of exciting things were learned about the " happy times " when n = o and how beautiful blondes caused solutions to shrink. Electricity — well, electricity was taught on Mondays and Thursday; there are some who are still not sure of the time. Unfortunately we are minus a few students who applied the Right Hand Rule to high tension goils — oops, coils. After a hasty consultation it was decided not to write about field trips to the Nurse ' s Residences. BACK ROW: J. Smith, P. Cronin, D. Dixon, A. Jacobs, H. Janes, C. Fisher FOURTH ROW: J. Smith, J. Smith, J. Keech, D. Lem, P. MacDonnell, C. HopeGill, R. Henry, F. Adkins, J. Smith, L. Davis, P. Mclvor, J. Erskine, J. Fine, P. MacDonald THIRD ROW: M. Freedman, J. Smith, C. Magnan, R Findlay, G. Crossman, J. Drolet, D. Burns, H. Currin, R. Coutts, A. Flaw, J. Corbett, B. Gregory SECOND ROW: V. Lum, D. Dingle, I. McGee, D. Miller, J. Gladstone, D. Cochran, L. Caetesworth, D. Martin, W. Brearley, W. Cosburn FRONT ROW: E. J. Davidson, P. Leung, R. Diesbergen, M. Blumenfeld, P. Klukach, E. DiYulio, D. Shilton, J. Bracken, W. Be amish, J. Collins, D. Cowan ABSENT : B. Farrington, I. Moore, M. McCullen, M. Bonnycastle 50 I ENGINEERING PHSYICS 5-2 BACK ROW: Mickey Takahashi, Art Puust, Harold Shifman, Stewart Stelmack, Nei! Risebrough, John Shewchun, Paul Wilton, Alex Nisbet, Al Porter, Alex Tunner, Eugene Stasiak, Murray Woodside, Bill Scott, Jim H. White, Victor Raciukaitis, Read Whafmough, Gord Staples, Jim Moore, Henry Ostrowski, Ain Sonin, Major Phillips. THIRD ROW: Glenn Walterhouse, Leo Pygiel, Tom Rieder, Hanno Treial, Bruce Robb, Ron Stee, Dave Wei ' s, Peter Reeve-Newson, Rod Woolham, William Uzunoff, Chris Orton, Bob Noppe, Pete Scott, Bob Ross. SECOND ROW: Andy Stabins, Osamu Oishi, Dave Reynolds, Frank Rodaro, Gerhard Schuster, James Pollock, Don Martin, Bob Roden, John Perz, Gilbert Ward, Robert Trost, Ted Penhale. FRONT ROW: Leon Schwartz, M. D. V. Williams, Tokuo Vano, Barrie White, Tosh Yamanoto, Chuck Weir, Dove Younger, Allan Waren, Thomas West, Rod Tennyson, Dave Schiller, Bob Sydiaha, Tony Schafer, Jim K. White. 51 CHEMICAL CLUB Ililliipi illiUiili ilUl IV CHEMICAL BACK ROW: P. Graham, D. Hart, D. Taylor, W. Schmida, J. Schultz, J. Purvis, W. Priestner, E. Rogers, R. Findlay, H. Mogensen, B. Wojciechowski, S. Godwin, F, Szarka. SIXTH ROW: R. Kirschner, D. Thorpe, T. Murray, R. Woolley, D. Evans, L. Drummond, 0. Groskauf- manis, A. Hudson. FIFTH ROW: D. Peterson, D. Wallbridge, K. Weitz, W. MacMillan, D. Morley, J. Skrabec, P. Harris. FOURTH ROW: R. Hunter, F. King, E. Welch, T. Wolf, W. Schultz, P. Copeland. THIRD ROW: B. Wallace, W. Raper, H. Pharoah, R. Holt, T. Bounsall, H. Porteous. SECOND ROW: A. Falusi, G. Sinkovec, D. Jackson, H. Barton, H. MacDonald, E. Ratcliffe, A. Capko. FRONT ROW: D. Meyer, V. D ' Agostino, E. Berg, L. Garbe, E. Cross, A. Hamielec, G. Jarvis, A. Budra. ABSENT : D. Champ, D. Garratt, J. Hill, F. Monaghan, C. Myszak, S. Pedersen, R. Richardson, R. Robinson, P. Sevbert. After graduation, most of us will look back on our University days as a time of care-free fun and money-free pockets. Common to all of us, however, will be the memories of a few outstanding events and personalities. After, three and for some of us four years of endeavor, we finally achieved our goal — the fourth year field trip. This notorious event started, as usual, with the merry tinkling of bottles and our lusty voices raised in praise of Godiva. As the field trip progressed and the voices became less lusty, those not engaged in the activities of the York Club busied them- selves acquiring a taste for French-Canadian girls. Because of the importance of the visit and its bearing on Ontario-Quebec relation- ships, the class was accompanied by two dig- nitaries from the Chemical Engineering staff, Prof. MacElhinney and Prof. Corbett. These two worthy men actively partici- pated in the Quebec way of life, merely in the interests of science, of course, and were not to be outdone by amateurs from fourth year. No doubt when we have our first reunion each of us will remember different characters differently, but the following certainly will be recalled most fondly: " Confessor " Graydon and his " don ' t worry fellows " — followed by an impassable exam; " Rocky " Burgess who never used a lecturn; " A, " Johnson and his problems; " Chemically Pure " Brockett and his Cecil B. DeMille experimental productions; J. N. B. Hume and his death-defying ex- periments; " Woody " Rapson, his tape recorder, slides, and barking machine that is threatening to eliminate the need for dogs; " Cis-Trans " Breckenridge and his stearic models, and " R 2 " and his punctuality. 53 Ill CHEMICAL BACK ROW: J. Gabriel, R. Hill, R. Fournier, R. Millen, W. Francis, D. Buck, J. Vint, J. Bernardi, R. Prince, J. McLellan, D. Douglas, G. Clarke, A. Oda FIFTH ROW: J. Gannet, M. Harvey, S. Holland, G. Hall, D. Kitts, W. Bailey, M. Beacom, N. Moen, H. Galka, B. Cattle, W. Cousins, P. Rodak, D Freethy, R. Campeil FOURTH ROW: J. Carnduff, K. O ' Connor, M. Miller, R. Stewart, D Stephen, F. Wolfe, E. Szura, R. Grimshaw, S. Sarlin, G. Upatnieks, R. Gibson, P. Strickland THIRD ROW: J. McGowan, S. Wyszkowski, A. Perkons, P. Hodgson, E. Holinard, R. Harris, A. Valenti, D. Crabtree SECOND ROW: W. Yewchuk, T. Lougheed, P. Robinson, D. Gregory, F. Guillaume, D. Maconachie, R. Thibodeau, J. Kawasaki, F. Dart, B. Anderson FIRST ROW: A. Bomben, Miss W. Chong, Miss A Forman, Miss 0. Zelehny, R. Tse, E. Ciebien, J. Paterson, H. Pillman, W. Reid, W. Ryan That heady aroma of an azeotropic solu- tion (95% alcohol) suggests that 5T8 Chemi- cals must be near. They have spread the fragrant aromas of H-.S, acetamide, and vari- ous other concoctions while they have roared about the campus on various activities. The spirit of hard-working co-operation which surrounds these future tycoons is shown by their Chez Paree dinners, Embassy dances, and Royal York suites. In their spare time (laugh!) they make field trips to Oshawa, Clarkson, Niagara Falls, and other scenic tour- ist spots. They play hockey, football, basket- ball, soccer, and they fly high over the city when their pocketbooks are getting too heavy. On top of all this they even find some time for entertainment, such as going out with nurses, and studying. Yes, 5T8 is finally coming into its own. From a beginning which was featured by noth- ing but an occasional card game, is coming forth a high-spirited (95%) group of forward- looking young men. THE AZEOTROPIC ZOMBIE 50 c.c. ethanol (95%) — for body 0.50 gm. iodine — for flavour 0.27 gm. sodium fluoride — to protect the teeth 0.92 gm. potassium cyanide — to prevent hangover 1.50 gm. nitroglycerine — for added ex- citement. Directions for Mixing: Weigh on analytical balance. Mix and let stand for one hour while you write your will. 54 II CHEMICAL As is stated in the faculty calendar, the chemical engineer is " concerned with the de- velopment and operation of processes, by means of which, matter is chemically altered toa more useful form . . . " The chemical engineers of 5T9 are at- tempting to live according to this credo. Amid impossible masses of beakers, dis- tillation apparati and " reagent " bottles (26 oz. size), the bottleggers of tomorrow (and today) work under the expert guidance of " experi- enced " demonstrators, constantly endeavour- ing to improve the potency of old mother liquor in its mose useful form. Certain qualifications are needed to reach the second year of Chem. Eng ' g., besides knowing a fellow who has the " clues. " These attributes are mostly physical. Listed below are the essentials: — one beady little eye for reading burettes. — one Cinemascopic eye for ogling Maire. (Note this eye can be usefully employed in watching out for " demies " ). — one heat-resistant hand for gripping " hot objects " . — no sense of smell (essential). — and a thorough knowledge of Cook ' s variable constant (for cooking). To illustrate the high caliber of our class, here are a few excerpts from some of our notes: 1. Calculus class: — cosh (hie) to the mumble-mumble power. 2. Mechanics of Materials: (no notes — lecturer absent). 3. Organic Chem.: (no notes — student absent). 4. Economics: (. . the demand for belts and suspenders must exceed the supply). 5. Electricity: " Dammit! Only five minutes late and I ' m three pages behind already. " 6. Overheard in chem. lam.: " Four aces take the pot! " BACK ROW: Jim Fry, Tony Petricolo Ron Johnson, Keith Reilly, Jim Cripps, Wolly Komarnicki, Jim Honnah, Vic Cuff, Karl Pencis, Howard Bartlett, Dennis Capiice, Carl Bolhuis, Bob Burns, Crawford Dales, Charles Bowles, Ed Carey, Sheldon Berney, Jim Cox. FOURTH ROW: Wally Petryschuk, Joe De Marsico, Ron Cook, Keith Bonnyman, Jim Lee, Fred Kurban, Al Dombra, Dave Colcleugh Doug Jardine, Roger Hirst, Kevin Wheeler, Lim Chow, Francis Chan. THIRD ROW: Per Andresen, Don Buchanan, Dick Chubb, Dave Summerfield, Bob Hudgins, Ron Price, Dave DiMarco, John Westwater, Al Garred, John Brebner, Bogoni Vrckovnik. SECOND ROW: John Mathews, Manuel Dalfen, Bob Willson, Bob Stager, Ron Miki, Bruce Millor, Denis Redican, Jim Boase, Jim Taylor, Ted Stewart, Dick Vanderzwaag, Maire Keskula, Harald Seren. FRONT ROW: Bob Pengelley, Ralph Thomson, Don Young, Al Gemmell, Ted Wisz, Kim Shikaze, Lou Ross, Pete Patterson, Cliff Ferris, Souit Olvet, Alec. Monro. 55 CANADIAN INDUSTRIES LIMITED IN PLAYING A DYNAMIC PART IN THE CANADIAN ECONOMY has openings for GRADUATE ENGINEERS 7 hr Company Since the days before Confederation, Canadian Industries Limited has developed with Canada until, today, it has become one of the nation’s largest m anufacturers and suppliers of chemicals and allied products with 22 plants across the country, sales offices and warehouses in all prin- cipal cities, and more than 7,500 employees. C-I-L is now in the midst of the greatest ex- pansion in its history. In the last decade alone, many new products have been introduced and six new plants have been constructed, with four additional plants announced or under construction. As one of Canada’s leading companies, C-I-L invites you to consider the opportunities offered which will enable you to apply your university training to the best advantage. Canadian Industries Limited has eight oper- ating divisions and Engineering opportunities are available in all these divisions: — (1) Agricultural Chemicals — serving the farmer with fertilizers and fertilizer compounds. (2) Ammunition — serving sportsmen, railways, police departments and the trucking industry with ammunition and pyrotechnics. (3) Industrial Chemicals — serving industry with the thousands of chemicals required in pro- cessing everything from pulp and paper to textiles and steel. (4) Commercial Explosives — serving the mining, construction, logging and roadbuilding indus- tries. (5) “Fabrikoid” — serving the automobile and fur- niture industries, interior decorators, luggage, handbag and book manufacturers with poly- vinyl chloride and nitrocellulose resin cover- ings and with unsupported films. (6) Paints — serving industry and the home with paints and finishes for interior and exterior decoration and protection. (7) Plastics — serving processing industry with plastic resins, including C-I-L polythene, the world’s most versatile plastic, made at Ed- monton from natural gas. (8) Textile Fibres — serving the textile industry with “Terylene” polyester fibre in filament yarn and staple fibre forms. Variety of opportunity Graduates who join C-I-L become closely asso- ciated with these eight major businesses. New products and new technological developments in- crease the diversity of the company’s operations constantly. The scope of the work includes pro- duct development, process and equipment design, technical service and sales. In addition, the company has a central engineering department which serves all divisions and departments in the fields of project design, construction and engineering services. The engineering graduate who sets his sights on a career in C-I-L will find here the opportunity to develop almost any ability he may possess. To find out more about Canadian Industries Limited, please write to: Employee Relations Department CANADIAN INDUSTRIES LIMITED P.O. Box 10, Montreal, P.Q. 56 I CHEMICAL BACK ROW: E. Bowie, L. Grovello, D. Maciver, M. Richie, T. Betty, T. Hipwell, M. Dorfman, R. Cooper, W. Cameron, W. Farnell, T. Roberts, B. Holmes, J. Hergovich, S. Mitsushio, D. Bakke, Schneider, R. Oster, !. Blackwood, J. Potter, J. Cornwall, J. Hancock, A. Iwasa, D. Day. THIRD ROW: P. Bedford, J. Edwards, K. McAlpine, B. Sayer, C. Hill, K. Everest, G. Anischtschenko, J. Morton, R. Gibson, R. Richardson, A. Kowalewski, S. Glover, Art Landsberg, J. Jaremko, Al Landsberg, K. Hoshel, J. Jackson. SECOND ROW: J. Newman, D. Hogarth, E. Kovacs, L. Muir, V. Fibiger, B. Patterson, C. Moslanka, J. Beatty, E. Birze, E. Barichellc, L. Bellamy, A. Harkness. FRONT ROW: J. Paler, J. Paetow, L. Murray, C. Dobbie, B. Pulleyblank, Miss Lynne Cummings, D. Rist, T. Dawson, G. Bellerby, J. Ridler, J. Scott, P. Rooke, C. Nelson. BABCOCK -WILCOX and GOLDIE -McCULLOCH LIMITED Manufacturers of Steam Power Plant Equipment HEAD OFFICE AND WORKS GALT — ONTARIO 57 ELECTRICAL rtNAL electronic? exatl CLUB IV ELECTRICAL BACK ROW: Bob Gandy, Mike Laughton, Harold Weiler, Garth Giles, Robin Wright, Art Sale, Ray Boal, Don Kidd, Murray Lennox, John Foulds, Dave Alexander, Paul Nakamanchi. FIFTH ROW: Scott Bainbridge, Jim Duncan, Bob MacPhie, Feliks Fileuski, Jan Brzozowski, Jim Shantora, Ted Donegan, Max Meredith, Olev Kivistik. FOURTH ROW: Ian Sherlock, Graham Wright, Bill Fraser, Altons Kalns, Rolf Basler, Andy Hubert, Bajyl Hankivsky, Garth Huffman, Bryce Oliver, Sandy Morrison, Walt Niemy. THIRD ROW: Walerian Kipiniak, Rich Haeberlin, Jim McQuarrie, Doug Gandy, Rod Ivkovic, Ken McGibbon, Gary Knopf, Bob Leask, Ab. Nightengale, Fred Dudzik, Jock Lumley. SECOND ROW: Bill McMinn (Class Rep.), Art Burns, Fred Colborn, Doug McWhirter, Vlad Brajsa, Tony So, Garry Ellies, Leo Nenonen, Vance Seaman, Jan Norton, Ray Smith. FRONT ROW: Harry McLaughlin, Harry Knight, Bruce Thomson, Norm Laughlen, Cliff Ireland, Chuck Barsony, Pat Hawkins, Norm Barker, Ralph Howsam, Chuck Mayer. ABSENT : Pete Kouri, Clive Oakes, Jon Van Sickle. The field trip was a five day affair cover- ing a three-cornered route that saw us through General Electric ' s Peterboro works, Chalk River, the Hydro ' s Des Joachims dam, Cana- dair in Montreal, Northern Electric ' s Shearer Street plant and the C.N.T. ' s Montreal office. On the professional side we were impressed by molded induction motors, standing on top of the N R X reactor, the rumbling rush of power in the making, the sleek new CL-28, girls cutting crystals and assembling tele- phones, and the fact that telegraphs no longer refers to two men with keys at either end of a single strand of wire. On the cul- tural side, many learned new social sports such as " 1, 2, Phfffit, " one-drink pub crawl- ing and bridge, although in the latter case we regret to report that few gained respect for the Goren convention. The trip was supervised by two staff mem- bers, Dr. Slemon and Mr. Card, who were very understanding. The bus maneuvering and night escapades were supervised by a little joker named Jack Smith who is graduating with an honourary degree this year. On the trip, much refreshment was provided to pre- vent unscheduled stops, but this idea was quickly laid to rest and a policy of maximum efficiency stops was instituted. Everyone re- turned beat but happy. The Grad Ball will be recorded on other pages in this book, so we turn to the class party held there. Honourable mention to nearly everyone else in the class, and a pat on the back for Bruce Thomson for making a presentation, and fall- ing in love with Joan Cartwright. 59 Ill ELECTRICAL BACK ROW : K. Callahan, D. McMullen, R. Thompson, J. Huschilt, E. Oldham, W. Senkus FIFTH ROW: W. Clifton, D. Marsh, J. Stewart, J. Zettler, J. Annette, C. Mitchell, H. Davidson, H. Ashworth, B. Pattison FOURTH ROW : J. Reeves, P. Jackson, J. Campbell, R. Varey, 0. Newport, R. Bartnikas, P. Leggatt, R. Brimbecom, K. Merklinger THIRD ROW: M. Masuda, G. Wisenden, W. Patterson, M. Allison, B. Parr, H. McGee, 0. Petersons, L. Perfecky, M. Patterson, A. Lee, 0. Poldne, C. Brimblecombe SECOND ROW: W. Dennis, G. Paszkiewicz, D. Dawkins, T. McGarrell, R. Klodt, J. Kraav, M. Bell, K. Hepburn, K. Merino, T. Bach, P. Kyselka FRONT ROW: D. Rama, G. Bell, M. Tang, D. McKee, J. Resney, D. Mucci, R. McDermott, L. Smokorowski, C. McClellan, J. Law, L. Patterson, W. O ' Neil Right from the beginning of the fall term this class has shown live wire spirit. Dave Marsh, chairman of the Electrical Club Dance Committee and Roy " Bushy " McDermott, the 5T8 Rep on the Electrical Club, have done yeoman service keeping the boys in phase. Our field trip this year took us to Hamilton where we enjoyed a very rushed but enlighten- ing tour around Westinghouse plants. After a free Westinghouse lunch, we visited Stelco for a look at the steel industry. In spite of a cold, windy day which stirred up multi soot and cinders, we were all impressed with the sheer size of this engineering operation. En- tertainment on the bus to Hamilton and back was furnished by our Jack " Elvis " Law and his gee-tar The social highlight of the fall term was the Electrical Club ' s " Fall Brawl " . Jack again entertained wtih his Skule Nite songs accom- panied enthusiastically by several nameless profs. The athletic highlights have been the bas- ketball games between third and fourth year. Needless to say, third year beat the old and lethargic 5T7 crew. Further athletic contests have been in hockey where third year again metrogobolized fourth year. RANDOM NOTES Murray Allison, Elvis Law and Laurie Pat- terson all starred in Skule Nite . . . the " Clue " just got another new slide rule . . . Doug Stewart was a stalwart member of the Mulock Cup team . . . the Blue ' s Dan Mucci was side- lined by a leg injury, but he ' ll be back next fall . . . Wally O ' Neil is a terrific fencer just like the Counte de Monte-Cristo . . . Dave Marsh, the mighty mite, is greased lightning in the ring, so says Gerry Masuda who isn ' t bad himself . . Joe Proctor is quite a wrest- ler — chesterfield and otherwise . . . Tom McGarrell is unique with his negative chest expansion . . . Moral, don ' t neck in the front seat of a V-W . . . Paul Kyselka " the flash- bulb kid " helps Jack Ellis, the guy what edits this here book. In closing, we all offer our deepest sympathy to the family of Bob Varey, our classmate who was tragically killed in the crash of an R.C.A.F. training plane last fall. All of us who knew Bob so well liked him very much and respected him as a good student and a fine sportsman. 60 II ELECTRICAL Owing to the fact that the class was split up last year there were two factions in the class at the beginning of this year. However, these differences soon melted until this class shows as mentioned in skule nite " Unity " . Indeed in " Skule Nite " there were many sec- ond year electricals who participated in the glory jobs and as stagehands who do most of the work with little applause. The sound effects used with " Jack Law " were amplified and projected by more of these fellows. In the float parade the electrical system used as protection was designed and set up by these same men. Otto Renelt has been instrumental in developing this for with his group of " last row " boys, Rick Shaeff, Bruce Nicholson, Pete Ostapachuck, Hank Malec, he seems to be in on everything. It was this rather notorious group who erected the shortlived Christmas tree. Hugh Bolton was a late comer to the course and seemed to be on shaky ground until " Angles Gelb " took over and gave him all the clues. I ' m sure all the boys wish " Gimpy " the best of luck. This year ' s field trip was held at I.B.M. plant just outside of Toronto. This seemed to be a huge ruccess particularly to one party who were found conducting a survey of the office females under the guise of being very keen students. One unusual note was the report that filtered in from the dirty spoon across the road that Jes Japp had been flirt- ing with all the girls and causing quite a ruckus. Well I guess this bears out the old saying that " You can ' t tell a book by its cover. " With this last we note that both Otto Renelt and Rick Shaeff were elected to Engineering Society posts while Gary Baker suffered a slight setback, however his was an indication of the interests of the class. BACK ROW: P. Sawatsky, T. Doglish, D. Branton, A. Juchymanko, G. Crate, J. Chevalier, V. Tivikene SIXTH ROW: J. Gustin, K. Patune, J. Lainevovl, B. Nicholson, P. Ostspchuk, D. Zalepa, P. Eidinger, R. Birkett, E. Zolinski FIFTH ROW: M. McTavish, V. Bars, L. Vaitkevicius, R. Reid, E. Petruscuts, I. Ralph, D. Hewson, G. Hildebrant, J. Alcock FOURTH ROW: A. Solar, R. Pujiwain, J. Deakins, L. Legiow, J. Gibson, E. Jordon, L. Japp, V. Moire, R. Manning, D. Branion, L. Briton THIRD ROW: T. Dvarionas, D. Duff, V. Kennedy, A. Wingrove, H. Malec, F. Okawa, L. Heise, G. McFarlane, D. Armstrong SECOND ROW: D. Sharpe, J. Grey, S. Nedchak, A. Gvazdaitis, D. Stevension, M. Robinson, W. Swerhun, G. Baker, R. Shaeff, C. Hutchimen FRONT ROW: E. Cheirington, B. Smith, J. Simpson, M. Gelf, P. Ozawa, D. Wherry, V. Dabrowski, A. Bentley, M. Hurwich, 0. Renelt, D. Walker ABSENT : K. Koster, G. Poulos, D. Strilive 61 I ELECTRICAL D 6T0 7-D is a choice group of intellectual idiots and smiling faces. It is a conglomera- tion of students with the most varied back- grounds, ideas and efforts. These lads re- sponded with great vigour to the Appeal, dol- ing out almost $50. As in every class, there are a number of interesting personalities, both in students and professors. Len Green, from South Africa — his pictures of negro maidens in costume never cease to amuse; Ziggy Con- rad, Mr. Good Nature — continually giving opinions in his wonderful basso voice; Mario Devis — Enchandia — import from Colombia, South America — the Spanish accent in the German Volkswagen; Wally Bebenek — forced to shorten his visit, had a good deal with a doll for free lunch on Wednesdays; Jim Cowen — - had a good Air Force job — showing sex hygiene pictures to trainees! We are going to miss Prof. Davidson ' s dry jokes in Statics class — we often wondered how he kept a straight face while we howled. It looks like we should have a preliminary course in English and its various brogues to follow Prof. Baker in his Political Science course. His huge book, by the way, makes an excellent pant-presser. Paul Boland, the roundest fellow in the picture, is waiting for Jacky Gleason to call for a second. This guy ' s a natural — natural fool, that is; Finlay insists on deking out of problems early; he must have a doll waiting outside with open arms. Milt Otter and Nick Gordon are trying to convince the owner of Brock ' s Billiards to accept a down payment on a table. MacDowell is a study of confusion in the Chem. Lab, but you ought to see the crammed dashboard of his Ford. It looks like a thermo-nuclear wea- pon! We just learned (those that are still here, that is) that the electricals had a better than average average. Good work 1 This must be from the scare that Prof. Tracy threw into them. Let ' s all hope that these faces will still be beaming when the Bloor Subway is in operation. BACK ROW: L. Green, P. Mostowy, L. McKnight, R. Koles (last three are sightseers). FIFTH ROW: D. Chamberlain, R. Joyce, R. Lewis, V. Bersenas, R. Gayowske, J. Miller, G. Marks, W. Collard, H. Forbes, (sightseer). FOURTH ROW: C. Holtred, P. Andersen, F. Bunch, R. Daglis, V. Berzins, A. Jaworski, K. Miyasaki, Y. Levytsky, R. Nizich. THIRD ROW: T. MacDowell, J. Agnew, J. Brooks, N. Dale, H. Doran, Z. Konrad, D. Bannister (tight tie), I. Friebergs, P. Boulton, R. Clayton, F. Finiey, R. Gordon. SECOND ROW: A. Little, M. Devis-Enchandia, D. Dodge, J. Nowicki, C. Griffin, S. Lieberman, P. Dunseath, M. Gatchell, R. Anderson. M. Otter. FRONT ROW: G. Jeffry, P. Bolana, G. McKay, W. McKenzie, W. Beardwood, S Krol, G. Hick, R. Kolody, B. Cowan, D. Dunlop. ABSENT : B. Bain, W. Bebenek, R. Belson, W. Bennet, R. Berlet, P. Jolaffke, W. Bond, N. Curry, N. Falchuck, D. Frost, W. McCormick, G. Orgussaar, J. Heslink, P. Levng. 62 I ELECTRICAL E BACK ROW: Z. Sourup, E. Volesko, D. Sbrolla, G. Smith, L. Weover, R. Zanatia, K. Strong, W. Scott, R. Vanstone, E. White, A. Wyszkowski, R. Stewart. THIRD ROW: R. Percival, N. Petrykan, R. Solonenko, H. Swain, E. Umbrico, G. Ryva, H. Pardu, M. Steciuk, E. Voli, S. Wineberg, S. Yeung, J. Pollard. SECOND ROW: M. Toohey, A. Virgin, B. Ovenell, P. Schmidt, G. Young, D. Shepley, R. Petre. FRONT ROW: H. Stasko, G. Wascher, F. Zabransky, P. Ryan, T. Wilkes, T. Simms. About us and Godiva: Who dares to say that Lady Godiva is merely a figment of the imagination? We saw her — in the flesh! Early one morning last October she ventured from Skule on her sturdy white steed in eager anticipation of finding " men " at Victoria College. When she arrived all the " men " could do was stare so she and the horse left a token of despair. About social events: The best we junior Skulemen could scoff were five beers apiece of the traditional forty, but everyone who drifted into the Christmas party was full of good cheer. The party closed with a sing song in front of the nurses ' resi- dence at Sick Children ' s— poor kids! Thanks to the strong backs and weak minds of the class, all won tickets to Ye Olde Cannon Ball and saw why Russ Solonenka has that happy look — Wow! About Sports: Talk about the Hall of Fame! We have Roaring Rick Baker- — 200 yard T.D. runner, Jumpin ' Just in Barckly — soccer kin, Nasty Norm Bell and " Godiva " Wink led volley- bailers to finals, — Rough, Tough Pulfer won hockey laurels, Adams, Strong and Wizard Wyskowski, the nerves of S.P.S. IV and VI, Running George Ryva on track, and last but not least our basketballers led by Giant Geordie Young— no wins yet but what poten- tial! The entire class wish to thank Jo and Helen for allowing us to raffle them off in the United Appeal — see you next year girls! 63 An engineering career? Your future is in your hands If you like to dream big, there could be a brilliant future for you at Automatic Electric. Here’s where the automatic dial telephone, long distance dialing, and many other firsts in communications and electrical controls were born. Here’s where many of the important advances in automation are coming from today. Big shoes to fill, and a big job ahead. We’ve a real opportunity to offer, besides all the usual incentives. Here you can rub minds with the deans of communications engineering . . . catch fire with a young team that’s going places . . . work on challenging, man-sized projects that are vital to industry and our national defense. And, to give young ideas plenty of elbow room, we’ve built one of Canada’s most modern plants in Brockville, Ontario. We’d like to tell you more. Just drop a line to — Chief Engineer, Automatic Electric (Canada) Limited, 100 Strowger Blvd., Brockville, Out. AUTOMATIC mssssnB originators of the dial telephone 5743 Athletics football - - - - 68 basketball - - - 76 hockey ----- 79 ENGINEERING ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BACK ROW: Don Cornish (Treas.l, George Holm ( 5T8 Rep.), Don McHardy (Vice-Pres.), Jim Thom- son (6T0 Rep.) FRONT ROW: Doug Pearson (Secretary), Gord Crandell (5T7 Rep.), Pete Copland (President), Sam Clements (5T9 Rep.) ABSENT: Nick Aplin (Publicity and Publications). A WORD FROM THE PRESIDENT: Innovations and experiments have been the rule this year and most of them have worked very well, for instance: (1) a revised system for the tabulation of " S " points. (2) a " Blitz " policy for the return of equipment on loan to the various teams. (3) a new addition to the Equipment Room. (4) uniforms for every major team. (5) the re-dedication of the Engineering Society Trophy and the Chancellor Cody T rophy. (6) revision of the Athletic Association Constitution. We of the 5T7 Athletic Association are generally proud of the success of our efforts. However, we realize the contribution of and give full credit to the hundreds of fellows who played on S.P.S. teams this past year, and to the dozens of managers and coaches who gave their time unselfishly to help our programme succeed. Thanks for a great effort Skule! PETER COPLAND, President, S.P.S. Athletic Association. 66 SPECIAL BRONZE " S " AWARD Meet Pete Copland, Special Bronze " S " winner. During his sojourn here at U. of T. Pete has been a very busy fellow. For the past two years he has ably filled in the positions of centre and guard with the Blues rugby squad. For three years Pete has been on our athletic executive, ending up this year as Athletic Society President. To fill in spare time Pete has played on two Mulock Cup champion Skule teams and supported a Skule besketball team for the past five years. This year, he is graduating as a Chemical Engineer. We wish him all the best, and congratula- tions, Pete! ATHLETIC AWARDS 1956-57 BRONZE " S " P. Copeland, J. L. Drummond, D. H. Hart, M. L. Larsen, M. A. Laughton, J. M. MacDonald, M. H. MacLeod, P. Maik, C. S. Mayer, P. J. Polecrone, E. J. Rohacek, W. G. Schmida, K. A. Selby, J. W. Shortt, E. S. Skrzypek, V. Spring, A. Wong, M. R. Wright. " S " COLOURS 4th YEAR 3rd YEAR 2nd YEAR MANAGERS ' KEY COACHES ' KEY EXECUTIVE KEY H. Browne, F. D. Buckland, A. G. Burns, S. C. Eccles, R. C. Ferguson, J. L. Garbe, W. R. Holt, H. G. Linesman, D. F. Pearson, H G. Pharoah, H. G. Porteous, W. J. Priestner, E. B. Ratcliffe, W. W. Shultz, D. E. Thomson, T. H. Thomson. H. W. Armstrong, D. G. Ashley, T. A. Brzustowski, J. R. Canzi, R. N. Close, W. R. Cooper, J. P. Furgal, G. E. Holme, J. R. Janes, S. Molder, G. Ochrym, W. K. O ' Neil, G. A. Patterson, P. Rodak, D. B. Smith, J. D. Stewart, G. C. Toye, J. W. Van Loon, J. T. Wojdon, M. F. Wood. S. J. Clements, J. J. Demarsico, A. M. Krikorion, C. F. Laywine, I. M. Pastushak, J. B. Ridpath G. Rundans, K. H. Shikaze, R. J. Sibthorp, L. H. Stacey, S. A. Timma. P. Copeland, J. L. Garbe, W. W. Shultz, G. W. Shipley, E. J. Parker, E. B. Ratcliffe, D. E. Thomson, D. F. Pearson, K. F. McIntyre, K. G. Vacing. D. B. Hart, W. R. Holt, B. J. Kay, M. L. Larsen, P. Maik, P. J. Polecrone, H. G. Porteous, D. S. Reid, J. W. Shortt, W. J. Taylor, M. R. Wright. G. W. Shipley, G. E. Crandell, P. Copeland, E. N. Alpin, D. F. Pearson, A. J. Sinclear. TROPHIES Gilley Trophy Barbour Memorial Trophy Phene Memorial Trophy R. H. Perry Trophy Chancellor Cpdy Memorial Trophy Engineering Society Trophy Class of 2T1 Trophy B. Gregory D. Lunn and E. Read K. Selby A. Bruneau E. Ratcliffe G. T. Wojdon J. Furgal 67 Sect cat S6cde ?aat$- ill This season started out as a big question mark for the senior team. For the first game against Vic they had only half a dozen plays and had had only one hard practice. The team felt they could go all the way if they could get both offense and defense clicking properly on the same day. The first game of the season proved two things to the coaches. The team had a good kicker in Neil Perkins who was equal to Vic ' s Ebenhardt in this game and the team was good defensively as they held a highly regarded Vic team to a 1-1 tie. Rohacek, Westwood, Mac- Donald and Cooper were standouts along the line in defense. In the second game of the season against St. Mikes the offense started going along with the defense. The game started out with St. Mikes marching down the field the first time they got possession of the ball, but the defense tightened up and they were unable to score. That was the only time all game that St. Mikes came close to scoring. A feature of the offense was the fine blocking of Eccles, Cross, Laurus and Furgal. Stu Eccles scored the game ' s only T.D. on a sensational catch of a pass from Sam Clements. Perkins and Cornish were standouts on pass defense. The third game of the schedule saw S.P.S. meeting an underrated U.C. team. U.C. were looking for their first win and had lost 2 games by sizeable scores. U.C. came up with a good game and upset S.P.S. 6-0. S.P.S. not only lost the game but also the services of London Spencer who retired for the game and the season with a concussion. In the second meeting with Vic the S.P.S. machine came up with a good game but as was the case throughout most of the schedule they could not score when in scoring position. The game started out with Vic marching down the field only to be stopped cold for 3 succes- sive downs on the 1 yd. line. Highlight of the goal line stand was a tackle by Gord Crandell who came in from his line backing spot to stop a Vic man from skirting the end. Arnie Kri- korian played a standout game from his de- fensive left-end position as did Bruce Nichol- son at centre guard who was playing his first game of the season. Ken Selby scored the game ' s only T.D. on a pass from quarter Sam Clements. The fifth game of the schedule against St. Mikes proved how costly a couple of defensive lapses can be. S.P.S. outplayed St. Mikes for a good portion of the game only to lose by a 12-0 score. Bruce Smith tore off large chunks of yardage from his fullback position as did Selby and Ashley. In this game again we were unable to score when in position. The final game of the season against U.C. was sweet revenge for the S.P.S. squad. They went out and beat U.C. by a 39-0 score. Skule needed to win this game to keep possession of second place and o bye into the semi-finals. The score was quite indicative of the play as U.C. did not advance past the S.P.S. 40 yd. line at any time in the game. With the result of their 3 wins, 2 losses and 1 tie S.P.S. advanced to the semi-finals against Dents who were second division win- ners. S.P.S. expected a real battle but within 3 minutes the score was 6-0 on a T.D. by Ken Selby. A Sam Clements to Walt Neimy pass set the stage for this T.D. S.P.S. had the ball in Dents territory all first half but failed to score as penalties thwarted any scoring at- tempts. Smith, Ashley and Selby repeatedly galloped through the Dents defense for large gains. The offensive line of Molinaro, Furgal, Cross, Rohacek, Laurus, Gibson and Eccles came up with a fine blocking effort through- 68 ’TTfatack (?ctfe 1957 out the game. In the second half the same story prevailed only Dents scored a T.D. the only time they were in scoring position. Ken Selby ran for 2 more T.D. ' s for Skule. On defense Laywine and Stewart made some fine tackles and Cornish and Perkins knocked down a number of passes. The game proved costly in one sense in that Joe Furgal and Doug Stewart, both excellent players, were lost for the final game. The final game with Vic was played in snow-covered Varsity Stadium. The Skulemen were up for this game as was shown through- out the game. They completely bottled up the Vic offense. Don Ashley opened the scoring in THE MULOCK CUP . . . The idea of interfaculty football was de- veloped in 1 893 by A. F. " Biddy " Baer, famous football captain and coach, and D. Bru ce Mac- Donald. The league within the University was designed to develop players, create interest, and provide material for the University team. An as incentive, and to stimulate interest in interfaculty competition, it was suggested that a trophy should be established. Mr. Mac- Donald, the secretary of the Rugby Club, first called upon the Vice-Chancellor, the late Sir William Mulock who said " get a good one and send the bill to me " . This was the famous Mulock cup which has been in competition annually without a break since 1894, 69 the first quarter by skirting right end for 15 yds. and a T.D. Bob Gibson pounced on a loose ball in the Vic end zone which made the score 12-0. Arnie Krikorian made this T.D possible by kicking a fumble down the field. Vic scored 2 of their 3 T.D. ' s on S.P.S. mis- cues. They dribbled a fumble down the field for 1 T.D. and blocked a kick for another T.D. The final S.P.S. T.D. was set up by Neil Per- kins who ran 20 yards off a fake kick dangling through the Vic defense. Ken Selby then scored by skirting right end. Even though S.P.S. outplayed Vic throughout the game it took 10 minutes overtime to win the cup. Ed Rohacek and Bruce Nicholson dropped Eben- hardt in the end zone for a 2 point safety which proved to be the margin of victory. • • Slcule 3n (Action 70 piflE JUNIOR FOOTBALL BACK ROW: Pete Higgins, Bob Hepburn, John Bright, Ernie Kovacs, George McKay, Ken Robinson, Bill Penman, Derek Lunn, John Borniak, John Hetherington, Don Matheson, Barry Webb, Don Shibib, Dick Baker, Art Johns, Nes Snibura, Bob Smart, George Eakin. FRONT ROW: Herb Brown, Jim Domm, Paul Allison, Ray Tockey, Govin Watt, Murray Rigney, Chas. Hope-Gill, Warren Williamson, Brion Daly. Although they were unable to match the performance of Junior Skule 1955, this year ' s team had a fairly successful season, with an even record of 2 wins and 2 losses. Their opening game, in reality their first contact scrimmage, resulted in a loss to the " Black Shirts of Hoskin Avenue. " In this game Skule ' s principal weakness lay in her defensive line who were unable to stem the pitter-patter of the " tea drinkers " offensive backs. However, Skule stormed back to lace win- less Forestry-Pharmacy 22-0. Here the line held admirably and provided good blocking for the backs who scampered for 3 T.D. ' s Skule again showed determination against Medicine when after giving " the little men in white coats " a 7-0 advantage, proceeded to maul the med team in the final quarter until the score board read Skule 13, Medicine 7. Then with the highest of hopes we tangled with highly rated Dentistry. Over confidence played an important part in the ensuing loss to the cocky " Mouth Miners " . The entire Skule team played very well and it would be of little value to point out the individual merits of each player, but Bob Smart, our coach, deserves a great deal of credit for all the time he spent on the team throughout the season. It ' s too bad that we were not champions, it was great being a contestant and contender. 71 JUNIOR SOCCER BACK ROW: J. Quartz, G. Rundans, J. Van Loon, G. Ochrym, S. Timma. FRONT ROW: E. Petrusaitis, 0. Trojan, A. Niitenberg, C. Hung, E. Ratcliffe (Manager), M. Woods. ABSENT : T. Crjlenko, Z. Fedun. After an initial loss to Trinity A by a 4-0 score, Junior Skule recovered to defeat Trinity B, 3-0, St. Mike ' s B, 2-0 and Pre-Meds, 3-1. A loss to St. Mike ' s A (2-1) forced Junior Skule into a tie for the third and final play-off spot. However, they again defeated Pre-Meds (3-1) and later in the quarter finals avenged their earlier loss to St. Mike ' s A by beating them 1-0. The end of the season arrived when Junior Skule lost a close 2-1 decision to Senior Skule, the eventual cham- pions. Although chosen only from the first year, the Junior team had a great deal of talent on it and it is hoped that these players will help to keep the soccer championship at Skule in 1957, 72 SENIOR SKULE SOCCER BACK ROW: J. Quartz (Manager), T. Chmel, M. Kruusement, T. Dearie, J. Linders, H. Magiso, B. Sayer, M. Williams, S. Timma (Coach). FRONT ROW: B. Munro, V, E. Smith, L. R. Robertson, D. Marshall, J. Linders, J. Berkeley. ABSENT: A. Nicol, W. Beamish. INTERFACULTY CHAMPIONS — WINNERS OF THE ARTS FACULTY CUP Finally, after an absence of six years, the Arts Faculty Cup returned to Skule. This year Senior Skule fielded a well-balanced team, strong in every department, which compiled the outstanding record of 7 wins and 1 loss. The team showed the rest of the league their great power in the very first game by walloping Senior Meds. to the tune of 6-0, scoring four goals in the first 10 minutes of play. Goals were scored by Ochrym 2, Crljenko 2, Ratcliffe 1 and Rundans 1. The next two games were much closer battles. However, we beat Vic 2-1, Ochrym scoring both goals, and U.C. I., 3-1, goals being scored by Ochrym and Brzustowski. In the fourth game we clinched at least a share of first place by beating a stronger Senior Meds team 3-0, Ochrym, Woods and Crljenko scoring. For our fifth consecutive victory we were awarded a win over U.C.I. when they failed to field a team and thus defaulted. By this victory we clinched first place. In the last league game with 3 of our players away on field trips we suffered our only defeat to Vic by a 3-0 score. In the semi-finals we defeated a hard try- ing Junior Skule 2-1, Petrusaitis and Ratcliffe getting the goals. To finish the season and to win the Arts Faculty Cup we defeated Trin A 3-2 on a wind-swept snow-covered field. With the wind in our favour in the first half we took a 3-0 lead on goals by Petrusaitis, Hung and Och- rym. In the second half playing against the wind we managed to hold Trinity to 2 goals and thus win by the slim margin of 3-2. 73 S.P.S. I • . • The Skule first this year were a powerful squad and although quite capable potentially of bringing the Dafoe Cup back to the school- house, fell a bit short of this goal in the playoffs. The season started well with a victory over Meds, and despite little practice, two equally good lines performed well as individual units. Throughout the year however, U.C. held a jinx over us that we were ultimately unable to break. Entering the quarter finals, Trinity was dealt with quite handily. St. Mike ' s were done away with after a brief struggle in the semi- finals. The long awaited finals with U.C. finally came and because of a conflicting schedule with the hockey Blues, an unskippable lab, and injuries we found ourselves with player difficulties. Despite a valiant effort, we lost The graduation of Thompson, Polecrone and Chabrian will certainly be felt next sea- son but the remainder forms a very strong nucleus for a strong contender next year. Many thanks to players and fans. BACK ROW: Frank Wawrychuk, Pete Pole- crone, Larry Ruse, Pat Falby. FRONT ROW: Mike Clark, John Chambrian, Bob Stager, Dave Thomson, Dud Kearney. BACK ROW: Bob Janes (Mgr.), Doug Rice, Ian Harrington, Hugh Thompson, George Will, Bob Bailey. FRONT ROW: Bert Harrison, Pete Crawford. ABSENT : Joe Furgal. S.P.S. II • . . In the fall Lacrosse season this team scored a smashing run of five losses and one win (by default). It is apparent from this record that something went amiss. At the outset of the season team spirit was at its peak, but this seadily declined with each succeeding defeat, reaching a low with a sensational loss to Senior St. Mike ' s in our last game. Basically the team showed a lot of promise at the start of the season. Fellows like Glen Clarke, Joe Furgal and goalie Ian Harrington showed that the team could be a real threat. However, a number of things seeemed to bring about our downfall. For one thing we lacked a player who could pull the team together by his greater skill. Secondly we lacked co-opera- tion offensively and defensively. Team-play is the main spring of any sport and without it no team can succeed. In conclusion, two members of the team deserve special mention. Doug Rice and Hugh Thompson, both first year boys showed that they were potentially good lacrosse players. Keep up the good work fellows. 74 S.P.S. Ill . . . The 1956 version of S.P.S. Ill was com- posed of a group of stalwart men. Unfor- tunately, the other teams in our section were even more stalwart. We lost five out of five games, but we sure had a dandy time. We scored four goals, and Bruce Nicholson of S.P.S. football fame was top scorer. Doug Branion had the distinction of having the most penalties and being thrown out of the most games. Don Wherry was a very consist- ent worker. Al Wingrove and Tony Ciszewski were two of our fastest forwards. On the defense we had killer Baker and Wally Swer- hun. Vern Kennedy was our roving centre. Several other boys from Second Electrical helped us out in the persons of John Gray, Ted Dalglish, Jim Deakins and Bruce John- son. All in all we had a good year and we ' ll be back next year, God and the Engineering examiners willing. BACK ROW: Dave Thomson, Ed Skryzpek, Fred Lewis, John Waggott, Ed Rohacek, Ken Selby, George Taylor. FRONT ROW : John Lawrence, Don Richardson. S.P.S. V... The lowliest of the engineering lacrosse teams was the V ' s. We were the sour cream of the crop because none of us had ever played before. Being an ambitious group we practiced regularly in the early morning and entered our first game with high hopes. We won this, and went on to an unbeaten string of six games. " Nothing to it, " exclaimed the goalie. " I was superlative in the nets. " It must be admitted though, that Norm Dale and Dick Chubb helped by each firing 7 goals. (Not to be confused with Bobbie Allan). We had a lot of fun win or lose, and some day, one of us might even turn into a lacrosse player. BACK ROW: Jim Deakins, Wally Swerhui, Vern Kennedy, Len Rachuboff, Bruce Nicholson. FRONT ROW: Al Wingrove, Don Wherry, Otto Renelt ( Manager) . ABSENT: Doug Brannion (Coach), Gary Baker. S.P.S. IV.. • George Taylor and John Lawrence were consistent scorers. Ken Selby and Don Rich- ardson provided fine two way play. Ed Roha- cek and Fred Lewis were rocks on defense. John Waggott, as goalie, chalked up one shutout and also scored one goal. Late arrival, Ed Skryzpek, further strengthened the team The team entered the playoffs and were up against the favoured St. Mike ' s A squad. Although Skule dominated the play St. Mike ' s moved away to a 9-4 victory by consistently taking advantage of any opportunity. The 6 goal per game ability of F. McSwine, side- lined by an early season injury, was missed a great deal in this sudden death game. BACK ROW: Roy Howard, Tom Betty, Dick Chubb, Jack Bonks, Norm Dole, Ron Gibson. FRONT ROW: Bob Ballantyne, Eric Bowie, Joe De Morsico. 75 ' Sa tcet all BACK ROW: P. Polecrone (Coach), D. Ja- worski, D. Winter, R. Onyschuk, F. Lewis, B. Mitchell, P. Henderson (Manager). FRONT ROW: B. Watson, N. Falchuk, D. Sbrolla, B. Sidiaha, J. Lawrence. ABSENT: J. Thomson. Junior Skule, in keeping with tradition, had a very successful season. In regular league play they were undefeated in eight games, hooping 80 points against Trinity A and beat- ing Vic Srs. 52-18. These were unusual games since this team delighted in getting 20 points ahead and waiting for their rivals to catch up. The finals were played with the same idea in mind, and the first game of the all-Skule finals proved to be Jr. Skule ' s only defeat by 77-66. The second game was possibly the most exciting ever seen in Hart House. The lead see-sawed pack and forth, with Jr. Skule going into the last minute of play with a five- point deficit. Two quick baskets cut the lead to 1 point, when Lewis stole the ball, passed to Winters who sunk the winning basket as the buzzer sounded. Winning the third game 69- 57 gave the Juniors the Interfaculty Champ- ionship. JUNIOR SKULE SIFTON CUP CHAMPIONS BACK ROW: B. McKoy (Coach ), G. Wojden, E. Skryzpek, R. Webb, S. Pelligrini, H Galka, P. Crawford (Mgr.) FRONT ROW: D. McQuaig, G. Bombers, F. Wawrychuck, H. Seigmiller. ABSENT : M. Larsen. SENIOR SKULE The Senior Skule basketball team was this year ' s runner-up for the Sifton Cup, having lost out to Junior Skule in a thrilling 3-game final. The team compiled a 6 win, 2 loss record during the league schedule, the losses coming at the hands of St. Mikes. After eliminating Meds III and Jr. U. C. in play-offs, they avenged the defeats by eliminating S.M.C. by a 69-51 score. Big guns were Jerry Wojdon, Hank Galka, and Dave McCuaig, but everybody who sup- ported the team was a valuable contributor. The outlook for next year is good since only three players will graduate, while stars Jawor- ski and Winters will come up from Jr. Skule. 76 MAJOR LEAGUE TEAMS S.P.S. A Formerly the thirds, this team would be an asset to any faculty. Individually, the players may not match up to the stars of Senior or Junior Skule, but as a team their strength was notable. A combination of height on the for- ward line (Jim Cripps, Ed Burgar, Ed White) and small ball-handling guards (Al Shaw, Tony Simms, Bob Shaver) gave the team a well- balanced look. The A ' s had a 4-2 won and lost record in group III competition. The play- offs ended abruptly as a fast S.P.S. B team defeated the A ' s by the two points. Other stalwarts were Harry Porteous, Warren Allan, Ted Barss and Wally Petryschuk under the guidance of Coach Doug Winter. S.P.S. B The team won 5 and lost 1 during the season, beating all but U.C. Ill ' s handily. In the first game against U.C. Ill the B ' s lost by 14 points, but in the second game against them the B ' s came fro behind to win by 4 points in overtime. This left S.P.S. and U.C. tied for first place and a playo ff game was played. Again S.P.S. emerged as victors by 4 points. In the first round of the playoffs the S.P.S. B ' s full-court press proved too much for the S.P.S. A ' s. The B ' s edged St. Mikes B ' s in the quarter-finals and just missed pulling the up- set of the season when they lost to Junior Skule by 3 points in the semi-finals. The outstanding players for the B ' s were Bob Holt, Harry Pharaoh, Don Hart, Jim Gan- nett and Dick Bright. S.P.S. c Led by the acrobatic play of Juke Huschilt S.P.S. C ' s from III Electrical had a very good year with a 4-2 win record. Both losses were suffered at the hands of St. Mikes C ' s. Scoring honours go to Juke Huschilt, Larry " Baby Doll " Smokorowski, Doug Stewart and Don Dawkins when he wasn ' t in Kingston. Other stars on the team include our big centres Otis Newport and Jack Anne tt. Other standouts on the team were Vern Kennedy, Jungle Jim Resney, Laurie Patterson and Hughie Ash- worth who spent most of his time in bed to keep in shape. Due to an injury in the first game Roy " Fuzzy " McDermott had to sit out the season but was retained as mascot and water boy. The team was coached by Dan Mucci when the girl friend would let him come, and managed by Tom " Spider " Mc- Garrell. S.P.S. D Consisting mainly of freshmen this year, the Skule D ' s were a bit slow in adjusting them- selves to the under-handed tactics of the arty types encountered in inter-faculty competition. They met their older brothers, the Skule C ' s, in two fiery encounters, and respecting ancient engineering tradition bowed out to the senior Skulemen. It was not till the final game of the season that the D ' s lit the light in the win column. In their last encounter, they whipped the tea-drinkers from Trinity by 15 points. The eight stalwart hooziers were M. Weinberg, D. Merideth, G. Rundans, Z. Timma, D. Thwaites, P. Joseph, A. Rava and playing- manager P. Higgins. S.P.S. E The team was spearheaded this year by Arnold Emmott, but the high scorer of the sea- son was Bert Harrison. Frank Bruckner, im- ported from U. of M. proved also to be an invaluable aid when Emmott was not present. Other valuable assets to the team were Melin- syzn, Krupicz, Magi, Ounpuu, Fleming, Och- rym, Knapp, Osmond and Martin. Somehow we lost every game. Our only excuse, besides the spearheadedness of Em- mott was the fact that the referees were par- ticularly blind, and that most of the players were in an inebriated state, before, during, and after every game, in true Engineering style. Our expert coach, George Cameron, of llnd year Phys. Ed. is to be credited for his blind allegiance to the team, in the face of insur- mountable odds. S.P.S. F S.P.S. F ' s finished off a hard-fought season with a 3-2 win loss record. What the club may have lacked in strength it made up in depth — no less than 15 players showed up for one game. Doug Hall at centre and Terry Hol- lands at guard played a steady game. Roger Smith our spirited playing coach was our most reliable 60 minute player. 77 S.P.S. G This team had a fairly successful season, in that they made the playoffs. The first and second games were won by the G ' s by identical scores, when they beat lllrd Dents and IVth Vic by 35-21. The third team in the group defaulted and consequently the G ' s had a chance to fight for a playoff spot with another group. They lost to St. Mikes D ' s by 54-48, but the following week beat S.P.S. H ' s and thus gained the big game against Pre-Meds in the playoffs. This was the end of a glorious season, but a good time was had by all the stars, Tony Davorionas, Don Ingram, George McKay, Bruce Nickolson, Dan Niosi, Graham Quigley, Len Rachuboff, Chris Skrok, Hank Skrypeczac, Al Wingrove. Rick Schaeff and Otto Renelt had the plea- sure of coaching and managing these heroes. S.P.S. H This year a group of 3rd year Engineering and Business students formed a major league team after two years in the Minor league. Our record this year was not too impressive, but we did have a lot of fun, gained some ex- perience and hope for a better record in the future. Feature performers were Spencer, Mason, Tex MacFarlane, Ken Craig, Hooper Hein- richs, sneaky Scott and fumbles Malone. John Tattle gave us a bit of height that we lacked other years. Our team was brilliantly coached by Don Graham. Don can stand on his record, 2 wins and 3 losses, the two wins by default. MINOR LEAGUE BASKETBALL The first year Chemical Engineers added to Skule laurels for the year by copping the minor league basketball championship. The final two-game total point series against II Meds proved to be the toughest encounter of the season with only 2 points as a winning margin. The starting team of Dennis Bakke, Jim Edwards, John Cornwall and Marv Richie carried the team with help from Bob Richard- son and Jack Newman. With the exception of Meds, the roughest competition came from two other Skule teams, II Metallurgical and I Civil A. Compliments of Spruce Falls Power and Paper Company, Limited Kapuskasing, Ontario 78 SENIOR HOCKEY rf BACK ROW: E. J. Parker (Manager), Prof. W. J. T. Wright (Staff Advisor), H. Badowski, E. Rohacek, J. Crawley, J. McDonald, R. Ferguson, R. Lougheed, T. Thomson (Captain), M. McGregor, D. S. Reid (Coach), K. Linseman (Asst. Coach). FRONT ROW: R. Bentham, M. Larsen, E. Skrzypek, P. Maik, K. Selby, W. Adams, W. J. Taylor, P. F. Henderson (Trainer), W. R. Cooper (Asst. Trainer). The season started rather bleakly for Sr. Skule as the goals just wouldn ' t come and we lost by such scores as 1-0, 2-0 and 5-2. How- ever, at this point the team decided that in order to score goals you had to shoot the puck at the net. Well, the records show that from there on the team fairly flew, chalking up 4 victories and a tie in the remaining league games. In the process, the team scored 20 times and were only scored on 5 times. In league I, the team, with a rather unim- pressive record of 4-3-1 ended up in 3rd place which meant that a preliminary game against St. Mikes B ' s had to be played in order to be eligible for the quarter finals against Dent ' s A ' s. The men of SKULE were not shaken by the tall tales heard of these teams as they racked up scores of 6-1 and 9-1 to advance to the semi ' s against Sr. U.C. Here the team really showed some fight as they beat U.C. by 6-1 and 4-3 scores (10-4 on totals). In the finals, well, little need be said except that the team really gave its all. The games were close enough that the breaks told the tale as St. Mikes won the opener 3-2 in over- time and Skule won the second by the same score in regulation time. In the third and final set-to Skule opened the scoring and the score was tied at the end of the second 3-3. The final score was 6-4 in favor of St Mikes A ' s. Certainly something should be said of the team members. The more prolific goal scorers on the team were Bill Adams (22), Peter Maik (11), Marv Larsen (10) and Tom Thomson (8). Other scorers were McGregor and Skrzypek with 4 each and Crawley and Rohacek with 3 a piece and Badowski with a singleton. Ed Skrzypek was the hard luck guy on the team and might well have become known as " Mr. Stitches " . The gloves and toes of Mr. Selby, I feel sure are really sore. Ken was really kept sweating and did a tremendous job as always. In 15 games only 30 goals were scored on him and that is a prettty good average. Who, oh yes, the coach, well little need be said here as those who saw the games know how enthusiastically Dave Reid coached the squad. Dave says that he will never coach again, he loves his ulcers too much to over- work them. 79 JUNIOR HOCKEY BACK ROW: H. Gross (Manager), D. Pulfer, B. Patterson, T. Cumming, J. Patterson, B. Giroux, K. Taylor, L. DeCarlo, D. Schiller, " Mert " Wright (Coach). FRONT ROW: J. Egan, G. Rentis, J. Gray, D. McHardy, H. Crumb, L. Bellamy. After a slow start the " scoreless wonders " finally began to get a few breaks, finishing the schedule with 4 straight wins to wind up in second spot behind Jr. U.C. In the quarter-final play-offs Skule defeated Jr. U.C. to gain a spot in the semi-finals against St. Mikes A. St. Mikes turned out to S.P.S. Ill . . . All in all I think that our team broke more hockey sticks than they scored goals, but it was the effort that counted. Which team would have played its last losing game with such optimism and high spirit? Some of our outstanding players like Bob Steele were caught in the Christmas " draft " , thus the team was weakened. Our defense consisted of solid fellows like Bill Penman and Willy Zacharkiw. Our forwards, like Chuck Watt were not quite as massively built as our defense but they made up for this by their speed. In Pat Wallace we found that not only did we have a defense man, but also a goalie. This was our rare find of the year. be a little too good for Skule by taking the two game total goal series, but Skule held their own in the " blood-bowl " series as far as bumps were concerned although they didn ' t have the scoring punch. Future Blue prospect, goalie Bob Giroux, held the fort many a time to lead the team to the play-offs. The team was well coached by Mert Wright of the Blues. S.P.S. IV... The Fourth ' s record for the season was 2 wins 2 ties and 4 losses, the two wins were the last two games of the season. The games lost were by 1 and 2 goal margins and two of the games after we had a 2 goal lead. The steadi- est forward line was Bill Azunoff, Jim Little and alternate captain Ron Steel. Our stand- out players included Dave Adams, captain Geoffrey Oliver and alternate captain Lawrie Garbe. The goal tending of Dave Friesen kept the Fourth ' s in the game when the team fell into defensive lapses. In conclusion one could say, the Fourth ' s were like a furnace, only hot when a fire is burning. Next season, we hope to be fully organized and equipped for any challenge. 80 S.P.S. V . . . Through the regular season of the " V " Hockey Team coached by Laurie Garbe and managed by Mike McQuaide, Dennis Redican was the leading scorer, closely followed by Lou Ross and Kimi Shikaze. All three attack- ing units turned in good performances. They were composed of: Tom Wolf (alternate cap- tain) centering Redican and Shikaze, Jay Quartz centering Jim (Big Dekey) Hanna and Art Burns, and Lou (the Boor) Ross centering Chuck Laywine and Joe Demarsico. On de- fense, team captain Ron Johnson was a tower of strength until injured in the final season game; also playing sound defense were Dennis (crusher) Caplice , alternate captain Elvi (Moe) Molinaro, and Crawford (dangerous) Dales. The entire team, which reached the play- offs this year, can be proud of its showing this season, and many of the boys (most of whom are Chemical) will be back playing hockey for Skule next year. S.P.S. VI . . . The ' 56- ' 57 edition of the S.P.S. Vi ' s was made up entirely of energetic freshmen. Play- ing together for the first time, these Skulemen deserve credit for their sportsmanship, team play and spirit which enabled them to finish in second place. Next season it ' s play-offs or nothing (like this season.) The team was com- S.P.S. VII .. . The story of Skule " Seventh ' s " Hockey team was one of a slow start and a furious finish. Lack of an experienced goalie and poor conditioning, due to the proximity of the K.C.R. no doubt, showed as the team was beaten by Vic and St. Mikes in the two first term games. Second term found the recent Queen ' s im- migrant to II Mining, Charlie Beck, guarding the pipes. Inspired by strong support in the nets, the team went on to win two games, tie one, and lose one in second term, the BACK ROW: Ron Johnson, Elvi Molinaro, Tom Wolf, Chuck Laywine, Jim Hanna, Jay Quartz, Dennis Caplice, Dennis Redican, Crawford Dales. FRONT ROW: Joe Demarsico, Lou Ross, Tony Valenti, Kimi Shikaze, Art Burns. prised of — goalie Ken Strong, defensemen Bill Irwin, Frank Steele, John Moylan and Curly McIntyre, forwards Pete Knutson, Don Lori- mer, Bob Ellwood, Jim McCartney, John Kin- sey, C. C. Holtved, Mike Lawrie, Les Robert- son and Pete Higgins, coach Ken Christie, manager Ted Oliver. last game being a 7-2 trouncing at Dents ' expense. Stu Erskine was top scorer in this game with a hat trick. Top scoring line was that of Hugh Brown, Stu Erskine, and Graham Gore, and it was the strong team spirit dis- played by all members that Droduced a second place position in the team ' s division Unfortunately, the annual thriller with St. Hilda ' s was not played this year, but this promises to be one of the feature games when the hardened veterans of this year ' s " Seventh ' s " don the blades next fall. 81 JUNIOR SKULE VOLLEYBALL BACK ROW: 0. Groskaufmonis, Z. Timma, J. Rundans, A. Rava. FRONT ROW: U. Vagners, J. Lainevool. ABSENT : E. Perkons. SENIORS This year ' s Senior S.P.S. major league Volleyball team was one of the best that Skule has ever produced. With such terrific combinations like the team captain G. Upatnieks and B. Polero- vinshski as set-up men, and S. Molder and P. Rodak as spikers, and a perfect co-ordina- tion of the entire team, Senior Skule seemed to be assured of the Volleyball crown from the very first game on, in which it downed Medicine 15-6; 15-10. Senior S.P.S. led the league through the regular schedule, without losing a single game. Junior S.P.S. were Senior Skule ' s opponents in the finals. Though the Seniors managed to defeat the Juniors during the regular sche- dule by a close score of 10-15, 16-14, 15-10, the Seniors, weakened by the injury of George Ochryn and thus playing without replace- ments, had to concede victory to the Junior Engineering team who defeated them in the first game of the finals by a score of 4-15, 15-6, 9-15, 15-6, 15-7 and in the second game of the finals by a score of 14-16, 15-12, 15-11, 11-15, 15-5. INTERFACULTY CHAMPIONS — WINNERS OF THE VICTORIA STAFF CUP When the volleyball season opened in the fall, it was decided to enter two teams from S.P.S. in the Major league. Since Intramural regulations did not allow formation of teams from all years, a junior and a senior team were entered. The Junior S.P.S. team started out well with wins over Meds and Architecture. The out- standing feature was the team ' s defensive play — often the best spikers of opposing teams couldn ' t do a thing against the blocking of Eddie Perkons and Andy Rava. The first setback was suffered against Senior S.P.S. The Juniors took the first set and were lead- ing 14-10 in the second when the experience of Seniors began to tell and they pulled through by winning the game in three sets. The only other loss was to Pharmacy. After beating Forestry in two games in the semi-finals, the juniors met Senior S.P.S. in an all-school final (two out of three games, five- set games). By being in better condition — and they had to be since both games lasted nearly three hours — the juniors won the series and championship in two straight games. As it usually happens, this victory was a team effort. While the spiking of Andy Rava, Juri Lainevool and George Rundans was im- pressive, the best spiker is only as good as his set-up man, and Sigurd Timma, Vldis Vagners and Eddy Perkons ably represented that de- partment. BACK ROW: R. Mogi, E. Onpuu, W. W. Schultz, S. Molder, P. Rodak. FRONT ROW: G. Ochryn, B. Pokrovinshki, G. Upatnieks. 82 S.P.S. " A " VOLLEYBALL This hard-fighting, heavy-drinking team, named the A ' s because of their superiority at nothing, had a helluva season. High spirited at times, disinterested at other times, the team won 2 out of 8 games (of course all the guys wanted was their credits, so they didn ' t give a damn.) Tosh Yamamoto, Chuck Weir, Bob Sydiaha, Philip Leung, the Eng. Phys. boys were the back-bone of the team (?) While Norm Fal- chuk, Bill McKenzie, Wally Bebenek, Ken Bond, Annts Puust, Tony Wozniak and Hank Skrypczak, Electricals and Mechanicals also helped screw up the works. Said Yamamoto, " We were outclassed by 3rd Meds, 1st Pre- dents and other collections of artsmen, who really don ' t deserve honourable mention in this honourable book. " Bebenek, manager, playing-coach, statistician, honk and rabble- rouser, couldn ' t understand the losses but maybe his cheer, " Honkey, Honkey, Rah! Rah! Rah! " didn ' t demoralize the opposition. S.P.S. " B " VOLLEYBALL After an effortless first spot in the group games, the team proceeded to defeat a favoured Meds team in the quarter finals, and hoped to go on winning the two remain- ing games, when the disaster struck. The semi-final game, which should have been another easy haul, turned out to be the woeful end of a brilliant career, when only four players turned up for the game. There were plenty of excuses, like: " I had a lecture, " " Nobody knew there was a game " and " I thought you will get along without me, " still, the disgracing thing was done — we had defaulted. Let this be story for all skulemen to keep in mind, if you join a team, be sure to stick with it. S.P.S. " C " VOLLEYBALL This was one of the few teams in the league with a perfect record and a team to beat. Who was this fierce crew? Well here they are alphabetically. JOHN ERSKINE our star spiker, all round player and a standout, DAVE FREEDMAN alias " Red " who per- formed some incredible feats on the court, AL JACOBS, a fine player anywhere on the court, JIM MOORE, the guy two feet above the net slamming the ball down at the oppon- ents, DON MORTIN, a fierce competitor, fine player and our inspiration throughout, ANDY STABINS who was in the right place at the wrong time (sometimes) and also MICKEY TAKAHASHI who could return anything com- ing near him or not so near him. This astound- ing collection (mostly from I Eng. Physics) had, as I said before, a perfect record of six losses in six games and was truly the team to beat. However, we have no regrets, we had fun and most of all we got our eighteen credits. S.P.S. " D " VOLLEYBALL " S. P. S. D. " was a well balanced volleyball squad consisting of experienced players and rookies who came on at the end of the season to be fine ball handlers. The turnout to the games was exceptionally good. Every player made it a point to be at each game to help his team climb to a playoff berth. All in all it was a very good season. We won 4 hard fought sets of games while dropping two. In the group semi-finals we lost a good match, winning the first game and losing the next two by only a matter of two points to an equally fine S. P. S. team. S.P.S. " E " VOLLEYBALL The S.P.S. " E " squad was a good represen- tative team for the engineers. After losing only one game throughout the regular schedule, they advanced to the second round of the playoffs where they were eliminated by III Meds. Comprising this squad were Bill Pulley- blank, playing manager, Bill Collard, A. Kerr, Ed Soltar, John Cornwall, Don Quigley and Don Ingram. Probably, the most exciting game they played was the first playoff game. After los- ing the first game of the 3 game set, the team found themselves trailing in the second by five points. The manager called a time out and within a few minutes after the play had resumed, the engineers tied the score and went on to win. Having defeated the U.C. team, the " E ' s " were enabled to advance to the 2nd round of the playoffs where they were soundly defeated by the III Meds team. S.P.S. " F " VOLLEYBALL This famed team started the season off on the wrong foot, losing to U.C. Hutton in a seesaw battle in which neither team looked impressive. As the season rolled on we gained momentum, whipping Vic Commerce in two straight matches. Trinity defaulted the third game to us, but in an exhibition contest with them we proved victorious 15-2 and 15-5 in the first two matches. Although we had Meds. IB sagging on the ropes, they staged a ter- rific comeback to beat us by a few points. This did not discourage our fighting team, however, as we went on to upset S.P.S. " E " The playoffs were just around the corner and all we had to do to qualify for them was to beat U.C. McCaul. However, this game never did materialize as S.P.S. " D " and S.P.S. " E " had ruined our chances of making the play- offs by winning their games on the previous day. 83 S.P.S. WATER POLO This year was not as successful as other years have been so far as S.P.S. Water Polo was concerned because there was a smaller turn out for the sport and hence some of the teams were a little short handed. The Skule firsts this year have an excellent chance of winning the Intramural Water Polo championships. The team is well balanced with both rookies and veterans. Ted Wilkes and Ed White — both playing for the first time — have served especially well and will undoubtedly lead next year ' s team. Jim Brase, Bob McCleary, Doug McCulloch, our best swimmer, Art Wade, Malcolm " Woody " Mac- Leod and Gord Crandell all were standout players. Stu Eccles was our outstanding goal keeper for this year and as guardian of the twines saved us on countless occasions. Nick S.P.S. SWIMMING There are two swim meets during the year, the first one of which is open to those who have not been on an Intercollegiate Swim Team in the past. It took place in November but Skule did not do too well. Ted Belman was the only event winner, taking the diving. Jim Boase, Bob McCleary, Bob Guest, Frank Pospisil, and Dave Lord also swam for Skule. The University Open Meet was held on Feb. 27 and S.P.S. hauled off first place on S.P.S. SQUASH The records of the four S.P.S. Squash teams were not too impressive this year. The seniors, because of an apparent lack of III and IV year students were using a first year player. When they tied for a playoff position with a 3 W - 5 L record, they were not allowed in further competition because the Intramural Office believed there were enough students FENCING S.P.S. was well represented in intramural and intercollegiate fencing this year. Walter Kostiw, (III Bus) and Wally O ' Neil (III Elec.) were two regular members of the senior inter- collegiate team, which copped the Canadian Intercollegiate Championship, and chalked up victories against American teams from U. of Buffalo, Rochester Tech., Utica College, and Lawrence Tech. Kostiw was intercollegiate sabre champion, while O ' Neil took individual honours with a third place in the Ontario senior foil and a fourth place in the senior Aplin was the team ' s intercollegiate player and sometimes managed to coach the team into playing good water polo! Just watch our steam! Skule II are looked upon to supply many of next year ' s I players and enjoyed a good sea- son this year. The Ill ' s played mainly for the enjoyment of competition. While they barely managed to keep from drowning, by sheer perseverance in their last game they managed to break out in a scoring rash which netted 2 goals for the most prolific game of the year! The Skule IV this year were all first year men and they performed very well. With a year of experience under their belts and some practice, next year all of this team could be- come accomplished Skule water polo players. the strength of wins by John Ridpath and Doug McCulloch who took the 200 yard Back- stroke and the 200 yard Butterfly respectively. It was a team effort that won this meet for Skule and all the fellows who swam gained important points. Nobby Hill, Kirk Thomp- son, Frank Pospisil, Mac MacTavish, Woody MacLeod and Nick Aplin were the other S.P.S. swimmers. Ted Belman from 1st year won the diving in this meet also. in III and IV years at S.P.S. playing squash to make a full team. The juniors lost some well played games and ended up with a 1 W - 5 L record. The thirds had a better record with 2 W - 4 L. The fourth ' s had the best record winning all their 4 games. They entered the playoffs against Trinity B ' s and lost the sud- den death game 2-1. epee championships. Both also fenced on the Varsity foil team which took second place in the Ontario team foil championships. In the University Foil Championships, Kos- tiw took second, O ' Neil fifth and Richard Zeidler (IV Civil) sixth. In the intramural foil competition S.P.S. men took 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th places. They were respectively George Bagosy, Chris Priest- ly, Ain Sonin and Lelland Weaver, all first year men. 84 SKULE TRACK S.P.S. narrowly missed retaining her Uni- versity track championship this year, coming second to a strong Vic team 46 to 41. The mainstay of the Skule team, Gus Bruneau placed first in the 440, second in the 220 and 100 and teamed up with Lindsay Drum- mond, Pete Sidorchuk and Bill Gelling to win the mile relay. Gelling also placed first in the 880 and second in the 440. In the field events, Mai MacLeod retained his high jump championship and Tom Easterbrook and Brian Gregory contributed seconds in the discus and pole vault. In the Intramural track meet, Skule again placed second, this time to Trinity. Gus Brun- neau really shone on this day as he placed first in the 100, 220 and 440. We were unable to field a full team of four men for the Harrier championsships, but Bill Gelling and Mai MacLeod were both well up, placing thirdand fifth respectively. Both ran on the Varsity team which retained the Intercollegiate championship. At the time of writing, the indoor track season is not completed. Currently S.P.S. is fighting a nip and tuck battle with U.C. for the championship, with the final result prob- ably to be decided on the final day of com- petition. Gus Bruneau has again been our main point-getter, contributing firsts in the 220, 300 and 440 and seconds in the 50 and 100. Bill Gelling won the 880 and placed second in the 300, 440, 600 and 1,000. Un- fortunately there have been no juniors to break the U.C. monopoly on the junior events. The team of Bruneau, Gelling and Don Shep- ley along with variously Gar Brace, Val Springs, Doug Mason or Brian Gregory has won four of the five relays run to date. PROCTOR, REDFERN LAUGHLIN Civil Consulting Engineers • 11 JORDAN STREET TORONTO 85 au e , Aete Shawinigan Chemicals Limited has been helping Canadian industry to greater heights and better things. Wherever the application of industrial chemicals promised an easier, better way of doing things in Canada, " Shawinigan " was there. " Shawinigan ' s " many valuable chemicals are in use everywhere today — in industrial oxy-acety- lene welding techniques ... in the manufacture of fabrics, furnishings and lacquers ... in the tires of great transports which carry Canadian products from coast to coast ... in the vital field of agriculture ... in places of business and places of entertainment. In nearly every sphere of our daily living, " Shawinigan " is there. Research at " Shawinigan " is never-ending. In its laboratories, new chemicals and new uses for existing ones are constantly being devel- oped, Thus, whenever and wherever the use of fine organic chemicals will help industry in Canada to grow and prosper . . . " Shawinigan " will be there! THINK FIRST OF SHAWINIGAN FOR A CAREER IN CHEMISTRY Acetic Acid Acetic Anhydride Acetylene Black Burned Lime Butyl Acetate Butyl Alcohol Calcium Carbide Crotonaldehyde Crotonic Acid Dibutyl Phthalate Ethyl Acetate Lime Hydrate Monochloroacetic Acid Paraldehyde Pentasol Acetate Vinyl Acetal Resins Vinyl Acetate SHAWINIGAN CHEMICALS LIMITED Plants: Shawinigan Falls, Que., Canada Head Office: Shawinigan Building, Montreal, Que., Canada ENGINEERS NEEDED IN CANADA Where you can fulfill your profes- sional and personal objectives in the most rapidly expanding economy in the world. Opportunities await you now — greater opportunities lie immediately ahead. Electronics and Communications An Age Publication Canada’s pioneer publication in the electronic and communication field. 31 Willcocks Street Toronto, Ont. Compliments of CANADIAN SKF COMPANY LIMITED HEAD OFFICE AND MANUFACTURING DIVISION SCARBORO, ONTARIO 86 THE SIGN OF QUALITY FOR A FULL LINE OF DRAFTING AND ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT INSTRUMENTS LIMITED 14 ADELAIDE ST. W. TORONTO McALPINE GENERAL CONTRACTORS « MONTREAL TORONTO PHONE HUNTER 9-5738 PHONE CHERRY 1-8515 87 The only limit to ingenuity at AVRO AiRCRAFT is the capacity of the individual. Participating as a member of a team each engineer shares actively in the research and development of the most advanced flight concepts in the history of aviation. These projects are now attracting the interest of the free world and the envy of the remainder. There is always something NEW in the an at Malton. AVRO AIRCRAFT LIMITED MALTON, CANADA MEMBER; A. V. ROE CANADA tIMITED THE HAWKER SIDDELEV GROUP ENGINEERS HAVE BEEN IN OUR CONTINUOUS PARTNERS PROGRESS Congratulations, Engineering Graduates, 1957. Our own experience in the past 30 years has shown us the inestimable value of the engineer to the modern Canadian economy. Your hard-won degree is your key to unlimited opportunity in Canadian indu stry. Our best wishes, too, to Engineering under- graduates. You are preparing for an excellent future in Canada ' s industrial expansion. Tech- nical advances in steelmaking since our or- ganization in 1928 have increased the need for engineering know-how and skill in all phases of operation. Engineering positions are fre- quently available and we welcome inquiries. Technical literature and information about our company which might be helpful in studies or in planning for the future may also be obtained on request. Address inquiries to our Personnel Department. ATLAS STEELS LIMITED WELLAND, ONTARIO Canada’s Largest Producer of Specialty Steels 90 YEARS OF LEADERSHIP IN EQUIPMENT AND MATERIALS FOR DRAFTING, SURVEYING, REPRODUCTION AND OPTICAL TOOLING ... IN SLIDE RULES AND MEASURING TAPES. KEUFFEL ESSER OF CANADA LTD. 679 ST. JAMES STREET W. MONTREAL 3 , P.Q. 89 ' only m EATON ' S ATTENTION ! ■ ■ a £ » i -P i 4 (present and future) COURTMt f ER gree 000 AV 381 GRE o T T0R0N ' d me m v - ° P,e ° se “ " a me copy ° " «“« ,0 D C ” ' nec ’° ' s ' ADDRESS XOHE C ' TV ,CHOOL Burndv story- on d Use Todays PROV. , - . " : v There is a daily challenge in your job at Burndy . . . developing, designing, testing or producing important new electrical connectors, tools, fuses, pressurized panels . . . working with a constantly changing variety of metals and plastics. The wide scope of experience that awaits you . . . dealing with problems involving every facet and field of the all-important electrical industry. This is in store for you at Burndy. The coupon above will bring you the full story of what Burndy offers in the way of opportunities for you. BURNDY CANADA LIMITED 91 ® In engineering, the sky’s the limit today at Can- adian Westinghouse. The never-ending demand for more advanced electrical and electronic devices for the homes, industries and defence services of Canada, coupled with a steadily broadening engin- eering horizon, gives virtually unlimited scope for the talents of the Westinghouse corps of engineers. If you are an undergraduate in electrical, mechan- ical or electronic engineering — if you would like to build a stimulating and rewarding career, working with leaders in your profession in one of the largest and fastest-growing engineering organizations in Canada . . . get in touch with Westinghouse, where constant progress is always making new opportun- ities for engineers. you CAN BE SURE... IF ITS Westinghouse 92 the CANADAIR contribution Canada has received world-wide credit for the part she has played in the development of a strong NATO. Aside from material contributions to other nations she has made an equally important contribution to world peace by being strong herself ... by keeping abreast of civilian as well as military pro- gress throughout the world. Canadair is proud to be a part of Canada’s strength in three important 6elds. CANADAIR and GUIDED MlSSIteS Canadair has long had a prominent role in Canada’s guided missiles program. The company’s experience in advanced aircraft systems engineering is applied to the design and development of these new supersonic weapons for the Canadian government. wm: ml f f f CANADAIR HAS PRODUCED MORE JET AIRCRAFT THAN ANY OTHER CANADIAN MANUFACTURER CANADAIR and AIRCRAFT PRODUCTION F86 Sabre jet fighters : Canadair produces this famous fighter for the RCAF and other NATO air forces. The fastest flying, highest climbing fighter aircraft in European multi-squadron service, the Sabre jet has proved its superiority in actual combat. T33 Silver Star trainers: This Canadair-produced jet aircraft has become the standard trainer for RCAF and NATO student pilots. Canadair CL28: This is the largest aircraft ever to be built in Canada, and will be used for reconnaissance duties by the Maritime Air Command of the RCAF. CANADAIR and NUCLEAR PRODUCTS In this new field of activity, Canadair’s facilities for design, engineering, development and research are directed toward the production of test reactors for the government authority, Atomic Energy of Canada Limited. Canadair contributes to Canada’s conti uing program for the develop- ment of non-military uses for nuclear products. C-L. w CANADAIR LIMITED, MONTREAL AIRCRAFT MANUFACTURERS Preparing for a lifetime of progress He has the urge to be where " big things ” are happening . . . so he is studying engineering. . i • $C v. iTTIi iS Li cdr ■tit Wherever you go in Canada today you can see the work of the professional engineer whose vision, initiative and orderly thinking are vital to progress in this swift-moving technological age. When you flip a switch at home an amazingly intricate system of power equipment goes to work for you. Electricity cannot be made and stored — it is made and delivered instantly at the speed of light. In effect, you reach back from your switch through wires, meters, transformers, substations, switch- gear, generators, turbines — right to the very source of power. This incredible process . . . safe, reliable and low-priced . . . has been made possible through the skills of professional engineers. Less than 20 years ago only about one in 700 workers was a graduate engineer . . . today there is 1 to every 150 workers. At Canadian General Electric we employ nearly 1,000 engineers — approximately one to every 20 employees — and more are constantly needed to keep pace with the increasing demand for equip- ment to generate and transmit electric power and the many products which put it to work. For over 50 years this Company has conducted a training programme for engineering graduates. In our plants, they acquire an intimate knowledge of the theoretical and practical principles of manu- facture, design and installation. Known as the " Test Course” it has provided important postgraduate training for many of today’s professional engineers k in various fields of Canadian industry. The future holds many engineering opportunities in Canada, where people are so electrically minded that the demand for power doubles every 10 years! Right now engineers are busy on products, projects and in industries that didn’t even exist a few years ago, when many electrical develop- ments, such as television, were practically unknown. Canada’s first atomic electric power plant presents one of the greatest engineering challenges of our time. It is being built by Canadian General Electric for Atomic Energy of Canada Limited and Ontario Hydro. This is just one of many great projects that exemplify the major role being played by professional engineers . . . key men in our nation’s progress. ' Progress Is Our Most Important Product CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY LIMITED J_his famous trade mark, known and respected all over the world, symbolizes the reasons why so many of Canada s most important installations are equipped with JENKINS Valves. The experience of satisfied users has proved over the years that this familiar Jenkins Diamond Mark is an assurance of: SYMBOL OF PROVEN QUALITY Expert design and engineering Material of the finest quality Step-by-step inspection in manufacture + Top performance on the job Unexcelled dependability and endurance Lowest maintenance cost Making quality valves is our business . . . our ONL business. And the Jenkins Diamond Mark is your guarantee that the valve on which it appears has been built to do its job better, longer and with less upkeep than any other valve your money can buy. Sold through leading industrial distributors. j 3rol JENKINS BROS. LIMITED 617 St. Remi Street, Montreal, Que. Sales Offices: Toronto, Winnipeg, Edmonton, Vancouver JENKINS LOOK FOR THE DIAMOND MARK VALVE S JENKINS There’s room to grow in Canada’s first industry! Producer of this country’s most valuable export, the pulp and paper industry is a keystone in the structure of Canada ' s economy! At Abitibi there are many opportunities for graduate engineers — opportunities for secure and satisfying careers of absorbing interest. As the art of paper-making becomes increasingly complex, and the task of research more important, the role of the engineer becomes more and more vital and significant! For the enterprising young man of sound training and bold imagination, the rewards are great — in Canada’s first industry! ABITIBI ROWER PARER COMPANY LIMITED Executive Offices: 408 University Avenue, Toronto, Canada 96 Membership in engineering Knsitttut? of Canaim 3)ncorporateb 1887 constitutes one of the most important steps any young engineer can take, no matter what branch of the profession he is entering. ☆ ☆ It has a voluntary membership of nearly 17,000 engineers, maintains 47 branches from Newfoundland to the Yukon, publishes the Engineering Journal, and has achieved international eminence as one of the front rank engineering societies of the world. ☆ ☆ You should enjoy the prestige, benefits, and status that go with membership in it. L. Austin Wright, General Secretary THE ENGINEERING INSTITUTE OF CANADA 2050 Mansfield Street, Montreal 2, Que. The Association of Professional Engineers of the Province of Ontario INVITES YOU TO BECOME A STUDENT MEMBER (UNDERGRADUATE RECORDEE) By legislative requirement (“The Professional Engineers Act”), any engineer desiring to practise as a professional engineer MUST be registered in the Association of the Province in which he carries on his engineering work. This requirement is laid down to maintain high ethical and tech- nological standards in the profession and to protect the public from incom- petents. The Student Recording provides a convenient and inexpensive alliance with the 15,000 members of the Association. Full Membership is not available until one year after graduation. Student Fee: $1 .00 per year. The accumulation of these payments is de- ductible from your first Full Membership fee ($13.00). Application Forms: Available at Engineering Society Store, Mechanical Building Library, or from the undersigned. (Renewal forms are yellow; new application forms are white.) L. E. JONES, P.Eng., Recording Secretary, (Dept, of Mechanical Engineering) .


Suggestions in the University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) collection:

University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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