University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1959 volume:
1950 BRUNING SPIED DRAFTING MACHINES iGiS 20 TO 40 % EXCLUSIVE EQUIPOISE GRAVITY COMPENSATOR Bruning design permits complete 360 degree ro- tation about both the head and mast, making all parts of the board easily accessible — scales remain parallel to origi- nal angle setting. BRUNING DRAFTERS SPEED DRAFTING because they com- bine T-square, straightedge, tri- angle, protractor, and scales in one precision instrument. You eliminate the time and effort previously diverted to lifting, sliding, replacing, and reaching for these separate tools. With fast fingertip control, you set and lock scales to any base line or angle. You accomplish every- thing that you can do with the conventional five basic instru- ments — only you do it much faster and much more accurately ! Call or write the Brun- ing office nearest you for a demonstration. Bruning offices are lo- cated in principal Canadian cities. CHARLES BRUNING COMPANY (CANADA) LTD. 37 ADVANCE ROAD, TORONTO 18, ONTARIO Everything for the ENGINEER , DRAFTSMAN and ARCHITECT ROYAL ROADS, VICTORIA, B.C COLLEGE MILITAIRE ROYAL ; DE SAINT-JEAN l fSAINT-JEAN, P.O ROYAL MLUtARY COLLEGE OF CANADA ,. KINGSTON, ONTARIO ' Jradltticms Strong and honourable traditions provide the foundation of firm training in leadership expressed today in the motto of the three Canadian Services Colleges: Truth-Duty- Valour. Allied to the prestige of the past is advanced education at university level given by these colleges to the officer- cadets of Canada’s armed forces. Carefully selected high school graduates are trained for challenging professional careers as officers in the Navy, Army or Air force, for the responsibility of holding the Queen’s Commission. rutum Through the Regular Officer Training- Plan (ROTP) the Department of Na- tional Defence will sponsor a limited number of qualified High School gra- duates to obtain a university education, either at the Canadian Services Col- leges or at designated Canadian uni- versities. Full details of this financial assistance can be obtained without obligation from your nearest Armed Forces Recruiting Centre, or by mail- ing this coupon now. ROTP Selection Board NDHQ, OTTAWA, Canada Please send to me full information on the Regular Officer I raining 1 lan Name Address City Town rov Age Education ‘Closing date for candidates applying for 1959 fall classes is 1 July 1959’. Service Choice Navy □ Army □ Air Force □ Hmwrsitg of (Hormtfo t umr.rr r xr. n o r i r 1 0 -N INVITATION FROM CANADIAN WESTINGHOUSE CO. LTD. : T Zrdi ally inVlted f° Ua t S ales and Ser ce ± ■ toU rVi stnc S itv to discos t0 T nyoar commU Items with 0fflCt peering P r ° b [ rs 01 iL CANA dIA Halifax Moncton Montreal Ottawa Quebec Toronto Hamilton North Bay London Windsor Ft. William Winnipeg Regina Calgary Edmonton Vancouver you CAN BE SURE.. if its Wbstinghouse 2 The Challenge of Fresh Fields To Conquer. . . Meeting the food needs of an ever-growing world population is, today, a serious chal- lenge to all scientists — above all to the engineer. The development of more efficient mechanized farming is the only satisfactory answer to this problem. This requires men with professional engineering training to apply their theoretical and practical knowl- edge to the design, development and manu- facture of new and more efficient machinery. A career in engineering with Massey- Ferguson offers the graduate not only the opportunity to work in an interesting field but the chance to serve the community at large in a constructive and supremely rewarding role. Massey-Ferguson Limited, a Canadian or- ganization operating on an international scale, produces what is acknowledged to be the finest and most modern line of agricul- tural machinery and light industrial equip- ment in the world. In the one hundred and eleven years since its establishment constant research and experiment has kept Massey- Ferguson in a position of leadership in farm mechanization. Today, with the develop- ment of such outstanding concepts as the Ferguson System in tractors and large capacity self-propelled combines, Massey- Ferguson continues to lead the field. With Massey-Ferguson the man of talent is given practical on-the-job experience. The kind of experience he obtains whether it is in the manufacturing or engineering area, provides him with a broad concept of com- pany operations and thereby enables him to achieve the maximum personal development. As Massey-Ferguson expands in answer to the challenge of fresh fields to conquer so the man of proven worth may also grow to his fullest achievement. If you are interested in an engineering career with the most modern and forward looking organization in the business please write to: Employment Service Manager, Massey- Ferguson Limited, 915 King Street, Toronto, Ontario. MF-459PR Massey-Ferguson Limited Toronto Canada IT CAME FROM EATON’S V “IT CAME FROM EATON’S!” How familiar is that phrase, spoken thousands of times daily all across this vast country of ours! “IT CAME FROM EATON’S!” . . . yet it might have originated in any one of the four corners of the world. Eaton buying offices are located in London, Paris, Manchester, Leicester, Belfast and West Germany — and from these, buyers move out to shop the world for Eaton customers. “IT CAME FROM EATON’S!” Whether you shop through the famed Eaton catalogue, or in a convenient Order Office — or in one of the big city stores that dot the country from coast to coast, you are assured of top quality merchandise and service. “IT CAME FROM EATON’S!” And that means it’s supported by the renowned Eaton guarantee, “Goods Satisfactory or Money Refunded” — a guarantee that has been trusted by Canadians for 89 years! EATON’S of CANADA “ Without ideals, without effort, without scholarship, without philosophical continuity, there is no such thing as education .” ( A lexander Flexner ) As you leave the formal role of student and enter the business world the above quotation may seem redundant, merely a reflection of accomplished fact. Or you may be already aware that your very excellent university training has but laid the foundations for a lifetime of learning — a continuous striving for knowledge, fortified by sound ideals and ethics. In this endeavour the business publication of your particular field of activity will serve you well by providing a constant flow of up-to-date, factual and authoritative data on all phases of the industry it covers. In its pages, industry’s leading personalities and companies give generously of experience and research for the general information of all engaged in related spheres of work. As publishers of the following leaders in Canadian business publications, we wish you well and look forward to our association together in the years ahead. Canadian Mining Journal, Pulp and Paper Magazine of Canada. Canadian Oil and Gas Industries, Canadian Refrigeration and Air Conditioning. Canadian Food Industries, Canadian Fisherman. Canadian Industrial Equipment News. Product News. The Canadian Doctor, Canadian journal of Comparative Medicine and Veterinary Science — and the following annuals: Canadian Mining Manual. Pulp and Paper Manual of Canada. National Directory of the Canadian Pulp and Paper Industries, Canadian Fisheries Annual, and the Canadian Ports and Shipping Directory. National Business Pijiiliijvitons GARDENVALE. QUE. Toronto Montreal Vancouver New York Chicago Pittsburgh Los Angeles 5 EDITOR - - ALEX TUNNER BUSINESS - LOU BIRTA SPORTS - - BARRY SIMPKINS CLUBS - ART Dennis Foster, Lenhart Schubert, Mike Wertheimer, Percy Ozawa PHOTOGRAPHY - Harvey Griggs, Bev Best, Rich McCleary, Andy Stabins, Jim Brown, Art Parkinson, Zeke Fedun COVER Dennis Foster TYPING - Janet Chapman, Marg Durnin WHAT WOULD you DO WITH A mortar, board The Engineering Alumni Association of the University of Toronto welcomes the Class of 5 T9 to that august body of 1 0,000 or more, the Engineer- ing Alumni of the University of Toronto. The purpose of the Association is to give the Alumni a voice in University affairs and to promote the interests and good will of Alumni and Undergraduates alike. This promotion includes student financial aid to engineer- ing undergraduates at Toronto in the form of scholar- ships, bursaries and loans. Class organizations are the backbone of Alumni works and provide the leadership which makes the Alumni effective. The Association congratulates the class of 5T9 on their success and hopes that they will join in the efforts of the Association along with such famous classes as 2T3, 3T3, 4T6, 3T3. ‘ For information call the SECRETARY, MR. WM. DEEKS EMpire 3-3474 8 A WORD FROM THE DEAN Soon those of you in this year ' s graduating class will be leaving the lecture rooms and laboratories that have become so familiar over the past four years, and entering upon the practice of the profession for which you have been preparing yourselves. What will you take with you? You will take, of course, some knowledge of the particular branch of engineering you have been studying, and a realization that you have only begun to learn. You will take an appreciation of how to discern and characterize accurately the problems you will face, and how to try to solve them. You will take an appreciation of your fellow man learned in the free-and-easy give-and-take of student life, and in extra-curricular activities of many sorts, which constitute an essential part of academic life. You will take a love of learning for its own sake, and a taste for aspects of life and learning outside the strict confines of your profession. You will take many other things and, in addition, the very best wishes of the staff and our continued interest in your welfare. To those in the Junior Years I should like to quote from an editorial in the January 21st issue of " Toike Oike " . " The other day a friend of ours, who will graduate this year, was telling us how glad he would be to get away from this place. In fact, he had counted the days left in the term. We asked him if he didn ' t think that about a year from now he would look back on Skule days and remember a few things that weren ' t so bad. ' Four years of sweat! ' was his reply. The conversation ended there. But as we went different ways, we couldn ' t help but feel sorry for this poor fellow. For if he had spent four years here, and that was all he had to show for it, he had been short-changed. And the saddest part about it is that this fellow, and those like him, have short-changed themselves. " Those are true words, and not at all in conflict with the fact that your central purpose and endeavour must be to achieve academic excellence. As indicated in the remarks I have made to the graduating year, see that you take away when your turn comes something more than academic standing, critically important though that is. r. r. McLaughlin, DEAN FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE AN ENGINEERING 9 c; A WORD FROM OUR PRESIDENT Gentlemen of the Engineering Society: Here at Skule we have a model of Canadian Society itself. Functioning as a community of some 2000 persons we are faced to some degree, with most of the problems Canadian Society meets. We have our charity drives, our elections, and our volunteer activities for the enjoyment of the masses of our model of Society. We all enjoy equality of opportunity. We have the job of education to complete and our obligation as citizens of the community to fulfill. We have within our grasp, the opportunity to practice the democratic ideals under which our country exists. On my right you see the members of the Executive of the Engineering Society. They, acting as your elected executive, have devoted time and energy throughout the year to produce, for your enjoy- ment, all the Skule activities such as the Society social functions, general society meetings, club functions, noon hour speeches and films, chariot races, and so on. They are responsible for offering you supplies in our own buildings at reasonable prices; producing our publications — Toike Oike and the Yearbook; and all the things which make Skule life an enjoyable one. But, just as the head needs a body to do its bidding, your Executive is powerless to perform its power function without our " Joes " . To the " Joes " and those who have participated and partaken of the Society endeavours, many thanks. Apathy is a disease, deadly to the ideals of our way of life. Those of us who leave to enter a new Society leave you the embers of our efforts. They are yours to fan into greater service or to let cool into obscurity. It would be ironic, however, if the leaders of the freest nations of the world, failed their maiden test in democratic fundamentals. R. B. SCHAEFF, President. 11 mwoG»r mi l ie t teie Throughout its history Shawinigan Chemicals Limited has been helping Canadian industry to greater heights and better things. Whenever 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- acetylene 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 enter- tainment. 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 developed. 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, Que., Canada Head Office: Shawinigan Building, Montreal, Que., Canada MOLONEY Sfiecca£i4t6 in TRANSFORMERS MOLONEY ELECTRIC COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED 213-219 STERLING ROAD, TORONTO, ONTARIO REGIONAL OFFICES: MONTREAL, CALGARY, VANCOUVER 12 SOC AL She .Social % ear • • • The Engineering social year got under way last fall on October 30th with the holding of the sixty-ninth Annual School Dinner in the Great Hall of Hart House. After a fine roast beef dinner, Col. W. S. Wilson presented the scholarship winners of the previous year with their awards. The highlight of the evening for everyone was the talk given by Dr. Murray Ross, Vice-President of the University on Education in Russia. Dr. Ross ' s talk was most interesting and his somewhat controversial topic aroused much dis- cussion among those present. November 28th saw Hart House trembling under the strain of some 450 engineers tripping the light fantastic at the best fall informal on campus, the Cannon Ball. This year ' s Cannon Ball offered more entertainment than ever before with four bands, a sketch artist, a fortune teller along with the usual intermission entertainment. This year the theme of the dance was " Uses of the Cannon " and the Inter-course competition murals based on this theme brought many a loud guffaw and sly chuckle from the dancers in the lower gym. Skule Di nner speaker Dr. Murray Ross 14 Preparations for the At Home were started before Christmas and by the end of the exams in January the " committee machine " was in high gear. Through neces- sity, the dance was again held at the Club Kingsway. The two spacious ballrooms there provided ample dancing space and everyone found adequate opportunity to sit around a table with their friends and enjoy the " spirit " of the evening. Owing to an unexpected turnout at the At Home, the favours and corsages did not last long and unfortunately a few people had to go home without a souvenir beer-mug. Dancing for the evening was to the music of Mart Kenney and his orchestra and during the intermission the audience was treated to the sensational knife throwing act of Del Rio and Rosita in which a stalwart Electrical was asked to participate. Comedian Les Barker and the Skule House Four also contributed to the entertainment. I would like to take this opportunity to express in print my sincere thanks for the great help which Howie Malone, Stan Klich, Frank Collins and Glen Bonham gave me on the dance committees. If it were not for men like these the dances this year could never have come close to being as successful as they were. Again gentlemen, I thank you. Finally I would like to extend to you all my best wishes for the future — may it be all that you could ever hope for. G. A. BAKER, First Vice-PresidenT. Entertainment at the At Home 15 CjraJ EJ( 509 The night of Thursday, February 19 was a memorable occasion for over four hundred members of the class of 5T9 and for one distinguished member of the class of 1T2. The Engineering Graduation Ball which took place in the sumptuous surroundings of the new Canadian Room of the Royal York Hotel was a fitting climax to the social activities of the graduating year. The men were resplendent in formal white ties and tails; the ladies were breathtaking in their colourful gowns. The head table of the banquet was graced by guest of honor President Claude T. Bissell and other distinguished educators and their ladies. But the highlight of the evening unquestionably was the recognition accorded retiring Professor W. J. T. Wright for the great contribution he has made to the school and to the Engineering Society over a period starting in 1912. On behalf of the Engineering Society and the Engineering Alumni Association, President Rick Schaeff presented Professor Wright with a 5-year membership in his golf club and a gold watch. 16 After a delicious meal, toasts were proposed to the University by Garry Baker, to the Faculty by Rick Schaeff, to the Ladies by Dr. Marcus Long, and to the Graduating Class by Prof. Wright. Replies were made by President Bissell, Dean McLaughlin, " Marg " Durnin, and Mike Heuer respectively. The toasts were followed by the presentation of Gold Key Awards to the graduating members of the executive and of Leather Awards to Karl Harries, Hank Malec, and Bill Logan for outstanding services to the Engineering Society in non-executive capacities. Then the presentation to Professor Wright took place. After the banquet half of the tables were removed and the Canadian Room took on a night club atmosphere with dancing to the smooth Benny Louis orchestra and bar service close to the tables. At 12.30 comedian Billy Meek and vocalist Phyllis Marshall entertained for about half an hour and then Benny Louis played on ' til 3 o ' clock in the morning. Meanwhile, in the adjacent Toronto Room, dance music was provided by Ken Dean from 10 to 1 and by Cy McLean from 1 to 3. Of course numerous parties were going on simultaneously in the various suites rented for the evening by each course. Everyone who was privileged to attend will join in con gratulating 5T9 President Bruce Barrett, and his committee, on their success in providing a truly outstanding evening. 17 Nothing great was ever done without enthusiasm. This was the theme of Skule Nite 5T9 and once again with that spirit so typical of Skule Nite, the men of S.P.S. together with some gorgeous imported talent pre- sented another great show. With a quick pace and numer- ous entreacts the main skits of the show included a visit to the office of J. P. Wheei for a look at the present unhappy employment situation, to ringside for a blow by blow account of a bullfight, to that posh Toronto eatery the Cut of the Cow, then finally to a secret laboratory, dis- guised as a men ' s washroom, where scientists were testing a Volkswagen powered by an Orenda Jet engine. 18 Perhaps the scene that drew the most laughs was the Commercial Side of Life, which was a quick-moving spoof of present day commercials ( " . . . and look, in only five seconds, the girl using Zappo cleanser has her dish completely clean while the girl using brand X hasn ' t even got the ropes off her hands! " ). There was, as always, the superb dancing of Arline Patterson ' s kickline in the Moon Maidens number, featur- ing home-made mist, fluorescent lights and twelve gorgeous females. The boys ' kickline who were not to be outdone went through their number, together with gay 90 ' s bathing suits and frog ' s feet, in hilarious style. The Skule Nite orchestra, under the capable direction of John Chenhall, deserves a round of applause for a job well done. And who can mention Skule Nite without a word of praise for the Skule House Four? As in previous years the boys delivered their songs in magnificent style which brought round after round of applause from the audience. Certainly much credit must go to the people back- stage who are responsible for actually putting the show on stage — - to the stage crew, set construction, sound men, lighting men, makeup girls, and to many, many other people who helped create a show like Skule Nite 5T9. 19 5L SLt, 2 cut non Valuable contents of safe were returned unharmed. Window of the Stores being repaired. 20 in an attempt to steal the Skule Cannon, Artsmen broke into the Engineering Stores one night last fall. Thinking that the Cannon was in one of the safes in the Stores, they pushed it out a window and carried it away. For actual contents of safe, see picture. The safe was recovered a few days later, and only the leniency of the Engineering Society prevented the thieves from enjoying an extended vacation, at Government expense of course, at Kingston. Where Artsmen failed, Medsmen succeeded by deceit. To help publicize the blood campaign, the Skule Cannon appeared at the Blood Clinic after it had been guaranteed safe conduct. Consequently, the Cannon was without its usual armed body guard, and was attended by only two engineers. To overcome this overwhelming opposition, Meds mustered an attack group of a mere fifty men. After a long battle, they won a victory against great odds (i.e. the two engineers) and captured the Cannon. After some high-level diplomacy, it was agreed that the Cannon would be returned in exchange for a replica. Meds have thus acquired a good trophy at last, and are said to be considering building a suitable trophy cabinet to house it. They ' ve got it! Engineering Society President Rick Schaeff receives the Skule Cannon from Medical Society President Doug Wilson in exchange for a replica. 21 tvmv 22 SKULE won second place in the annual float parade . . . During last year ' s SHARE Campaign, Skule raised funds for a scholarship to enable a student from abroad to study here for a year. The recipient of the scholarship was Mohammed Dokainish, shown here being welcomed by Rick Schaeff. Mohammed is doing graduate work in Mechanical Engineering. Skule held an auction. 24 Fran Runnings of NURSING. Huntley Christie of SKULE. SKULE HELD DEBATES Skule got a present at the Blue White Christmas Tree. 25 27 Mike Wertheimer, Len Schubert, Janet Chapman, Alex Tunner, Dennis Foster, Marg Durnin, John Shewchun, Lou Birta. YEARBOOK STAFF S.P.S. CHEERLEADERS 28 TOIKE OIKE STAFF Dennis Foster, Art Lansberg, Barry Simpkins, Rich McCleary, Bob Manning, Mike Heuer, Ozzie Schmidt, Zeke Fedun, George White, George Tabisz. PLYWOOD TECHNICAL LITERATURE AVAILABLE A wide selection of technical lilerature dealing with the properties and use of fir plywood is available, without charge, from the Plywood Manufacturers Association of British Columbia. Such subjects as concrete formwork, jointing and finishing, sheath- ing, design fundamentals and specifcations are dealt with in detail. In addition, the Association offers technical assistance on all problems concerning the use of fir plywood. Plywood Manufacturers Association of British Columbia 550 Burrard Street, Vancouver 1, B C 29 THE FOUNDATION FOR PRINTING THAT SELLS fl E A U T Y of design . . . the impact of eye-catching color . . . the skill of master printers . . . combine to produce profitable sales printing. At Northern Miner Press Limited, an outstanding group of specialists and craftsmen are ready to serve you personally whether your needs be planning — letter- press or offset printing or offset plate making. Let their skill and experience give added sales appeal to all your printing needs. PRINTING SALES DEPARTMENT NORTHERN MINER PRESS LIMITED 116 RICHMOND ST. W. EM. 8-3434 TORONTO 1, CANADA 30 I c y i Row 1 — D. J. McLeish, H. E. Ofterbein, C. J. Kretch, A. C. Beattie, I. Holubec, V. H. Sakamoto, K. N. Smith, J. E. Garyfalakis, W. J. Nixon, R. T. Orlando. Row 2 — G. S. Plummer, S. B. Erskine, W. G. Mills, A. B. Redekopp, A. C. Kanen, W. A. Morrison, D. A. Whiffen, D. D. Brown, M. J. Seliga, W. E. Allen. Row 3 — J. Ezyk, J. D. Moorhouse, G. H. Mills, C. S. Kemp, N. J. Perkins, A. V. Grivins, G. R. Bender, F. I. Reinders, E. W. Burgar. Row 4 — G. P. Joyce, G. L. Heron, P. Feldman, A. Salumets, A. B. Campbell, B. G. Porter, G. A. Ochrym, W. G. Rowan, T. P. Forgoes, D. Amos, R. E. Clayton. Row 5 — L. J. De Carlo, J. R. Toye, K. R. Nauman, W. Katarynczuk, J. J. Oakes, E. Kiilaspea, R. I. Harvie, G. A. Harris, B. A. Balafsouits. Row 6 — O. M. Hodgkins, F. M. Chin Lee, U. C. A. Barfer, D. A. McTavish, H. W. Brown, P. G Large, P. Sacre, J. E. Booth, A. B. Woodmansey, L. P. Lieszkowsky. Row 7 — K. D. Kolev, R. G. Shugg, R. J. Fisher, S. F. Angotti, G. N. Birch, J. A. Cover, D. R. Richardson, A. H. Tilt, R. G. Baker, M. G. Pascoe, B. L. Barrett. Row 8 — F. F. Laurus, P. G. Cockburn, T. H. Topper, L. D. House, R. V. Johnson, J. A. Underwood, V. S. Doerr, B. A. Creamer, J. W. Hicks, H. J. Cornish (P. Eng.) ABSENT — A. A. Brown, K. V. Koskelo, J. S. McGavin, D. B. Mylrea, R. J. Rennie, S. B. Urving, S. Yanchula, F. D ' Silva. FOURTH YEAR - CIVIL ENGINEERING ODE ON A JUNIOR ENGINEER A masterful work dedicated to man ' s best friend, the Civil Engineer. Oh Jr. Eng. thy days are numbered now, Out yonder lies the cold cruel world, but thou, Whilst not approach it now to seek revenge. But praise the name of L. E. jones, P. Eng. Cans ' t thou recall the Applied Physics Lab Where Freddie and the Dutchman used to crab. And the chaps from Silo U. and R.M.C. Weren ' t with you for Descrip. Geometry. Then came the Survey Camp and all its glee, The meals of your renowned Chef Boyardee. All azimuths were based upon a star But Fish fixed his upon the nearest bar. Alas you see your pals for what they are. The bread and butter of the K.C.R. Where two maids sip their beer and act quite coy. While devising a scheme to win the Goderich boy. Such intrigue and suspense you ' ve never seen. In any land or on the movie screen, These things exist for reasons plain and clear. They ' re outlets for the Jr. Engineer. The future don ' t look too bad do it eh? To quote one of our professor per say. So have a ball and use some common sense. You can ' t go wrong on three for fifty cents. And so We wish you well for all the while, And cn your face in year may break a smile. When asked what memories you most revere. You ' ll answer " Being a Junior Engineer. " 32 Row 1 — C. W. Ha, D. A. Moore, D. K. McLennan, M. J. Lebel, W. M. Zacharkiw, Miss M. E. Metzger, J. V. Dobis, M. Bruno, J. A. Halajian, I. M. Wilson, M. Bonney. Row 2 — R. L. Thompson, B. Wolchak, P. D. Wallace, K. J. Coventry, J. D. Ferguson, G. P. Germann, J. H. Dean, A. Berndl, J. E. Fraser, R. H. Ballcntync, P. Gerkis. Row 3 — R. D Foster, H. B. McDonald, H. E. Braun, R. W. Kuzik, W. F. Johnston, J. M. R!gney, B. D. Simpkins, D. B. Munro, J. R. M. Lash, J. H. Little. Row 4 — P. J. Casey, R. B. Todgham, R. L. Sinkus, C. E. Watt, C. Warkentin, J. R. Egan, H. J. Cornish, J. Crumb; P. L. Beeckmans, H. N. Edamura and friend. Row 5 — C. J. Skork, G. Solty, G. C. Urvari, K. Shikaze, D. G. Robertson, E. D. Gooderham, C. E. McIntyre, R. D. Gee, J. R. Banks, J. H. Flett. Row 6 — G. W. German, F. Nagy, M. Must, B. Maksymek, R. W. McLean, P. N. Gryniewski, K. E. Leach, K. R. Robinson, J. T. Lawrence, R. M. Korol, F. Z. Sobolak. Row 7 — R. E. Fuller, J. I. Fisher, R. C. Fisher, H. J. O ' Donnell, R. Juniper, H. P. Shelegy, J. A. Craig, G. E. Saranchuk, and 3 friends. Row 8 — R. H. Partanen, L. T. Eklund, W. A. Elliot, A. B. Johns, R. E. Fearnley, T. A. McMullen, L. C. Mangoft. Row 9 — 6 friends (?) A. M. Tait, G. A. Missingham, D. R. Lord. ABSENT — R. E. Campbell, B. E. Jackson, Miss M. Kendi, G. Mierzynski, T. F. O ' Leary, J. R. Watson, Miss H. M. Wejtko. THSRD YEAR - CIVIL ENGINEERING Personnel Manager, Any Interested Company Dear Sir: We know that you will require the services of some good, well-trained, reliable engineers in the near future. Why not consider 6T0 Civils too? Right now you ' re prob- ably asking yourself, " What kind of experience have these boys had? " Well, we have finished two and one-half years at this school, whether we liked it or not ! We even split into two groups and went to survey camp at the end of last summer where we spent five weeks drinking in the northern atmosphere. We managed to stay in good spirits even though certain striking Ontario retailers tried to limit our social activities. Rumor has it that a Gull Lake Prof, lost a tire at Dorset. This fall we broadened our experience with a field trip to Buffalo, during which we also paid a visit to Bethlehem Steel. A trip to Disher Steel in Etobicoke stressed the importance of welding and showed us some of the advantages of office work. At Photographic Surveys, we saw quite a bit of stuff, and several of the boys used this trip as a starting point for a ten-pin bowling career. Now you wonder how athletic we are, don ' t you? We have keen athletes always racing for good seats at lectures, although this race may be to sit near the three lovely girls in our class. We have our own basketball and hockey teams, and help skule in football, soccer and lacrosse. All you can worry about now is our position in Society. Rest easy, because Lou teaches us how to be socially acceptable and leave our horses outside when wearing cowboy boots. After a pep talk from him, the E.I.C. had a rash of new members and the Civil Dance got a good class turn out. Now that you know all about us, we expect to hear from you soon. You can find us anytime either plugging at the club or in the drafting room. Soberly yours, 6T0 Civil 33 ROW 1 — J. R. Wear, H. J. Wicke, P. C. Helwig, V. Siciunas, E. Y. Uzumeri, A. Kalins, J. R. McLeod, D. E. Friesen, K. F. Lethbridge. ROW 2 — W. J. Mannerow, M. K. Ho, P. H. Griggs, G. D. Weaver, J. A. Goodwin, R. A. Emby, F. G. Hibbard, J. E. Hayhurst, G. R. Lee, K. ROW 3 — J. P. Marcolin, C. W. Leung, W. R. McDougall, M. V. Thompson, G. D. Meades, D. R. Bedford, M. Katz. ROW 4 — DA. Duggan, G. D. Gamsby, J. M. Timko, W. Zaichkowski, E. Sutt, R. A. Laidlaw, H. M. Malone, R. N. Dawson, M. Latta. ROW 5 — G. J. Woolgar, H. A. Van Dusen, D. J. Armatage, J. C. Andrews, J. N. Kovacsovics, P. J. Jaunzems, R. Kauppinen, G. N. Bilous. ROW 6 — E. J. Zavitski, R. A. Ridgway, D. H. Blenkarn, C. B. Bauman, F. D. Prilol, R. E. Howard, J. L. Tersigni, J. J. Spohn. ROW 7 — A Mansi, C. P. Kolundzic, A. R. Holmes, J. P. McIntyre, R. M. Paganelli, S. E. Salbach, E. A. Schnarr. ROW 8 — G. M. Cornwall, D. R. Baly, R. C. Manson, D. J. Tefft, E. M. McGovern, J. B. Simpson, N. Vardouniotis, P. M. Higgins. ABSENT — C. Delis, A. M. Ghauri, M. M. Matsui, F. R. Rodaro, N. Semb, N. M. Thompson, J. Veveris, J. W. Wyse. W. Sparks. SECOND YEAR -CIVIL ENGINEERING Those of last year ' s class who were able to survive the twin disasters of the examinations and the beer strike, returned last fall to continue their angular activities. Their angular activities consisted of women, studying, women, drinking, women, and drinking. How angular can you get? We looked forward with interest to Practical Astronomy, which we were told would show us how to observe and measure " heavenly bodies " . We all enjoyed the delightful adventure of surveying in sub-zero weather, and gave thanks for the availability of the Trinity Buttery (which was surveyed most thoroughly). The class was again well represented on the Skule Athletic teams. Particular congratulations must go to the football players. We also had a class basketball team in both the minor and major leagues. However, our strongest representation was again on the drinking team. Their decisions to return to lectures after matches provided some hilarious moments. " But John, you only paid for the beer, not the glasses as well. " Plans are now being made for a stag party in the near future. All we lack now is a house which allows our kind of stag to take place. What a house that will have to be ! A great time was had by all at the Civil Club Dance which was certainly the most successful club dance this year. We forgot the labours of lab reports and settled down to enjoy . . . Let ' s all settle down and revel in the joys of . . . 34 Row 1 — R. M. Holden, D. Ghikadis, C. C. Wong, D. C. Weeks, R. Brown, D. Cathro, E. J. Reich, J. D. Barber, H. Carter, B. H. Reid, D. Boyle. Row 2 — A. Clark, P. Henderson, D. Davison, D. A. Pitkanen, J. A. Reoch, L. A. Trenear, F. Babbie. Row 3 — J. Manson, B. Durant, D. S. J. Cochrane, R. G. Rice, K. D. Nordlunp, J. Bell, D. Aplin, R. Freundlich, L. Sury, R. Barron. Row 4 — A. Chappie, T. Murtha, D. Cherepacha, M. Heydon, G. MacFarlane, D. Marrs, J. Galbraith, T. C. Karley, R. Gallagher, L. Kirby, G. Cook, J. Yaremovich. Row 5 — W. Doyle, R. Hannaford, P. McQuillan, R. Wegiel, A. Sutherland, D. Payne, D. W. Scott, M. Smith, A. Orcheson, Shewchuk, K. Takahoski. Row 6 — D. Grunsten, S. Fox, W. Johnson, B. Kisluk, W. Markovitch, G. Yundt, J. Stanton, P. Hill, A. Walden, A. Kettle, G. Garshon, G. Sigal. Row 7 — M. Malone, N. Kirewski, W. Reininger, T. Raveney, D. K. Kirkpatrick. ABSENT — Jackson, G. Powel, R. Rochette, E. Weidenbach, D. Daffins, Glogowski, K. Laar, I. MacDonald, B. Hersh, B. Lyons, J. Hogg, B. Naismith, G. Huovinen, G. CofFey, D. F. Cochrane, R. Greenfield, R. Bayco, J. Bowie, R. Hewson, D. McClure, K. Mitchell. FIRST YEAR CIVIL ENGINEERING Description: — 95 Playboys, 2 Philosophers, 1 Prude Activities: — Civil Dance, alias the Horn Hop, alias Drinkers Delight — Priming at the K.C.R. for Chariot Races (See Below) Accomplishments: — Skule Chariot Race Champions World Chariot Race Champions Several Battered Medsmen Nurses Sports: — Junior Skule Football — 6 future All Canadians Skule Water Polo — 3 mermaids Junior Skule Hockey — -4 All Stars Pet Peeve: — WALDO Suggestions for Skule improvements: — A Skule cafeteria with Quebec liquor laws. Chief Interests: — B.C.; Peanuts,- Marg,- Betty; Janet Prophesy: — WALDO — ■ Jus ' keep walkin ' !! By — " Mav " 35 The Steel Company of Canada, Limited, is the largest producer of basic steel in Canada. Pro- duction during 1957 totalled 2.178.215 net tons of steel ingots, or about 45% of the country’s total. Over 90% of the Company’s shareholders are Canadians. Stelco produces more than 550 different grades of steel and a great variety of finished steel products. To maintain its leading position in the Cana- dian steel industry, Stelco is undertaking an expansion programme which calls for an expen- diture of more than one billion dollars during the next twenty years, to double present produc- tion capacity. Future plans of this magnitude present a challenge to ambitious and enterprising engineer- ing graduates. If you have a lively imagination, technical skill and a determination to succeed, there is unlimited scope at Stelco, not only in the different professions of engineering, but also in the supervisory and administrative positions of management. Enquiries for further information should be addressed to ■ — - Graduate Placement, The Steel Company of Canada, Limited, Wilcox Street. Hamilton, Ontario. THE STEEL COMPANY HAMILTON BRANTFORD • TORONTO These are some of the technical fields in which you may find an absorbing and rewarding career at Stelco. Chemical Engineering — design, process control, material analysis, instrumentation, refractories, utilization of coal chemicals and gases. Electrical Engineering — design, construction, installation, electronics, power distributi on, experi- mentation, maintenance, and operation. Metallurgical Engineering — quality control, research and development, processing techniques, testing, metallography, heat treating. Civil Engineering — planning, estimates, economic studies, reports, specifications, design construction, maintenance. Mechanical Engineering — development, layouts, design, construction, mechanical maintenance, shop work, fabrication, and operation. Industrial Engineering — methods improvement; production, inventory and cost control; labour measurement; job evaluation; operation analysis; facility justification. WRITE FOR THIS BOOKLET Contains information about Stelco, its activities, and the fields of opportunity offered by the Company. Address your request, and also any enquiries for specific infor- mation, to the address given on the left. OF CANADA, LIMITED GANANOQUE • MONTREAL LACHINE I ! -MINING, MET, and APE GEOLOGY - Row 1 — W. Kantymir, W. Ancuta, B. A. Schrr.edlap 3T5 (P.Eng.), J. Carruthers, A. Reinert, L. " Nutsy " Davis. Row 2 — " Cowboy Ted " Holmes, R. Wilkinson, J. Irbe, W. " Tiger " Hitchman, K. Harries, M. " Beaver " Tonking. Row 3 — W. Cheong, H. " Romeo " Judges, U. Vagners, T. Fountain, W. Logan, J. Gartner, H. Sweetman. ABSENT — J, Swede, Indian George, Big Daddy, R. Ord, " Never Lose a Bet " Ross, " Charlie " Sunohara, " Wop " Tessaro, Colonel Travnik, plus a couple of Geologists still in the Bush. FOURTH YEAR - MINING, METALLURGY APPLIED GEOLOGY ' Well B 444t • • i • is your career if you start with the right instruments K 2 DRAWING MATERIALS REPRODUCTION MA TERIA LS SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS OPTICAL TOOLING EQUIPMENT SLIDE RULES MEASURING TAPES KEUFFEL ESSER of CANADA. LTD. 679 St. James Street West “ Partners in Creating since 1867” MONTREAL 3, P.Q. ' m m m m ROW 1 — F. J. Bracken, H. L. Jackman, K. Deubler, R. C. Bryce, P. B. Long, R. W. Siscoe. ROW 2 — H. J. Chesser, W. W. Petryniak, L. Balpataky, A. Lubek, B. Wosnick, F. D. Brown. ROW 3 — R. J. Fierheller, W. E. Smith, R. I. Hilkene, S. Fekete, F. G. Bury. ROW 4 — N. M. Thachuk, R. M. Williams, W. L. Williamson, N. E. Leeder, L. A. Turner. ROW 5 — S. S. Murakami, J. Yonemitsu, D. E. Parks, A. M. Kudo, A. D. MacKenzie, T. J. Desanti, J. G. White, D. J. Turner, D. T. A. Symons. ROW 6 — G. W. Ross, N. Nemeth, T. J. Pritchard, F. Lajtai, A. A. Sobanski, P. F. McKenna, W. J. Hendry. ROW 7 — T. W. Arthur, G. E. Wilcock. ABSENT — R. L. Gabel, B. A. Edmond, G. D. Vivian, D. Benedict, G. Szabo, Frehman, G. J. Babits, L. A. Bednarz, J. A. Code, M. P. J. DesRochers, J. P. C. Elson, M. E. Hoskiw, A. O. Juhola, Z. Katona, P. V. Laczay, G. H. Lewis, N. R. Risebrough. THIRD YEAR - MINING, METALLURGY APPLIED GEOLOGY From the far reaches of the Canadian north, twenty- five stalwart 6T0 geologists panted into the Gull Lake Survey Camp amid the worst drought in our time — the beer strike! Undaunted, our hard-earned cash from the penny-pinching gold mines was poured into the local L.C.B.O. to slake our thirst. For a miserable month, we ate potatoes morning, noon, and night which had been half cooked by Scotty with incomparable skill; we turned transit angles by day, and adding-machine cranks by night, (also bottle-caps to ward off colds); and we cooked results under the direction of Sam, the super-chef, amid the cursing clamour of party dissention. Back in the harrowing halls of the Mining Building, Geology 6T0 gave the M M Club one hundred percent support, enjoying the stag Oyster Party immensely and their annual dance also. Shortly before Christmas, we had a tremendous class party with our Hungarian quartet as hosts. Our closely contested loss, in the annual hockey farce with Mining 6T0, didn ' t dampen post-game (?) proceedings, and we feel confident that we will dump their ore-car in basketball. In pseudo-professional fashion we inspected the dreary C. Smythe Gravel Pits, and took the annual field-trip to make sure the geology sections of the Niagara Escarpment were still the same. The most noteworthy was a section on the Q.E. highway where twelve cars in a solid line behind Prof. Beales (who later insisted, " My speedometer only reads fifty! " ), passed a cop-cruiser doing 60 M.P.H. itself. So now twenty-five bedraggled stalwarts are digesting Miss Fritz ' s fossils for the coming examination fiasco, and looking forward to Geology Field Camp at the End. 39 Row 1 — J. Starkey, E. Rankin, B. Morrison, K. Laine, M. Napp, R. Smith, B. Dent, D. Farrish. Row 2 — B. Carter. Row 3 — O. Valkirs, L. Ogden, J. Harper, N. Burak, D. Niosi, T. Ingram, J. Kalmet, N. Laine, B. Kovacs. Row 4 — P. Fodor, K. Koyanagi, A. Mellari, B. Oke, J. Norman, P. Wilton, B. Bailey, T. Ulrichsen, R. Forbes, D. Jaworski. ABSENT — T. Malcolm, B. McCrindle. SECOND YEAR - MINING APPLIED GEOLOGY 6T1 MINING GEOLOGY 6T1 Roster Oddity N. Burak — " Sounds Reasonable " . B. Carter — " Excellent Treasurer ' s Reports " . B. Dent — " Got a complaint? " D. Farrish — " Watch out Goalies " . P. Fodor — Black Suit Man. T. Ingram — Baby Face. J. Kalmet — " Yea Yea " . B. Kovacs — Good in oral Expression. K. Laine — " Back in Cainsville " . N. Laine — " I ' m no Electrical Engineer " . M. Mapp — " Say Man " . B. Morrison — Hurricane Hazel. D. Niosi — " Coming for a Quickie? " E. Rankin — " There ' ll be a dead demy " . R. Smith — A Calculus Man. J. Starkey — Goal Scorer. T. Ulrichsen — Has car will travel. Theme song — " Won ' t you go home Joe Bailey " . " One bottle Joe " Bailey — Knows where milk comes from. Bob Forbes — Always walks around in his rubbers. John Harper — One slip too many. Richard Jaworski — ■ Gunner Dick. Tim Malcolm — Two-timed by Trigger. Andy Mellari — The Quiet Man. W. E. McCrindle — Does all his work at the H. H. Caledon Hills farm. John Norman — Spent a summer in a milk factory and told Joe. L. M. Ogden — Quiet man who plays on a viola string. C. H. Oke — - The choke. Oz Valkirs — Old Man who finds it hard to study. Paul Wilton — Does a lot of punching. 40 Row 1 — R. Lacky, J. Lau, D. Munro, R. Ranford, G. Pataracchia, T. Fielden, P. Marmei, W. Giachino. Row 2 — L. Morris, M. Kremko, T. Thompson, B. Semchishin, D. Mullan, S. Szostakowski, P. Inksetter, S. Holmberg, L. Harris. Row 3 — B. Nelems, M. Butt, G. German, D. Cochrane, Stainless Steel, T. Wade, H. Hall, A. Sturm. Row 4 — P. Edgar, G. McTaggart, K. O ' Connor, L. Lepage, C. Testart, G. Foss. FIRST YEAR -MINING, METALLURGY APPLIED GEOLOGY Profile of a heterogeneous group revolving about its own Bohr orbit (n = I to n = 10) n = 10 2 (8H — 6T2) = ? n = I G. German — " Tiger " . Sports: Sandy and Football. May have his broken lens replaced by next year. L. Lepage — " Larry " . " Who has this week ' s problems? " L. Morris — Another " Larry " . Favourite pastime is wear- ing a sling. D. Mullan — " Irish " . " I love you madly honey, but you ' re the wrong colour I " F. Pataracchia — " George " . The " Quiet One ' s " morning remark: " What ' s today? " R. Ranford — " Rick " . Pet peeve: Drawing Classes. B. Semchishin — " Sam " . Likes Canadian girls, and knows where is KCR. Favourite expression " B.D. Ssssh ! " S. Szostakowski — " Scrnx " . Dig that crazy man ! " What ' s the right answer? " C. Testart — " B.D. Charlie " . Gone to the dogs and meetings. I. Thompson — " Sphagetti " . Warns with " Ask me if I am an Orange? " 41 DEPENDABILITY AT McKINNON Each year as newer and more modern automobiles are made available to the Canadian public, tlie McKinnon Industries take justifiable pride in their contribution towards making General Motors’ cars the safest and most dependable cars on the Nation’s highways. Ever since the company’s beginning in 1878 the name McKinnon has stood for dependable products. In keep- ing pace with the changing times, McKinnon products have ranged from saddlery equipment to today’s modern V-8 engines. Technical knowhow, manufacturing skill and the most modern equipment available makes McKinnon Industries a leader in the automotive field. • THE McKINNON INDUSTRIES, LIMITED SUBSIDIARY OF General Motors Corporation ST. CATHARINES - GRANTHAM TWP. 42 MECHANICAL ROW 1 — M. Roos, J. M. Nishiyama, A. Binner, T. D. Graham, M. Elik, G. C. Bonham, R. T. Anthon, R. J. Mair, F. G. Bowyer, R. E. Anderson, B. G. Benson, J. R. McPherson. ROW 2 — G. Simonian, E. Perkons, A. G. MacDonald, W. W. Szeto, A. W. Lenng, Z. W. Fedun, J. D. Sainsbury, D. L. Feduzzi, W. S. Carter, R. P. Cera, J. H. Riley. ROW 3 — D. T. Sloane, S. J. Richter, G. C. Sterling, J. D. Tarasuk, P. J. O ' Higgins, D. Didicher, F. G. Forrington, A. Eidlitz, W. J. Hirsch. ROW 4 — K. R. Kilburn, V. Shaparen, A. H. Maxwell, P. N. Adamas, W. D. Farwell, F. R. Walton, D. B. Davis, R. W. R. Neville, G. G. Whatman, S. H. Malcolm, J. M. J. Massicotte. ROW 5 — P. A. Oollex, G. J. Clarke, A. F. Ogilvie, J. D. Bannister, D. B. Coveney, J. D. Wilcox, B. G. Gloin, P. R. Ferris, G. A. MacDonald, T. L. Easterbrook. ROW 6 — A. Bergs, T. H. Beard, J. F. Green, D. M. Kaminker, G. W. M. Parret, G. F. Hamilton, R. F. Gropp, G. I. Tebbutt, L. W. Argue. ROW 7 — U. Sarna, E. C. Budicky, N. Kordellas, D. R. Bonis, H. Se!gel, B. W. West, R. F. Hayward, W. T. Brock, R. G. Kraemer, J. F. E. Hull. ROW 8 — S. Fedchak, J. R. Luke, D. S. Davis, W. F. G. Borovoy, C. R. J. Ball, F. J. Brown, D. I. S. Hunter. ABSENT — W. A. Adams, B. L. Allan, R. A. Battram, G. N. Bird, D. A. Brodie, L. C. Cook, J. D. Currie, N. K. Harris, W. R. Hayworth, R. M. Herod, M. Heuer, A. L. Hidi, D. F. HofFman, G. W. Hosang, A. R. MacKens’e, T. G. Melnechenko, D. A. Moline, G. Nyarai, G. L. A. Palinkas, C. G. Sharp, R. A. Simpson, M. L. Taylor, A. B. Thornton, R. F. Van Der Zwaan, A. Varga-Papp, C. C. Wilson. FOURTH YEAR-MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Our final year at Skule got off to a bang-up start with a " field-trip " to Montreal where we visited Canadair, night-clubs. Dominion Engineering, a hospital, beverage rooms, liquor stores and night-clubs. It was quite an " educational " venture. A great vote of thanks was extended to Cy Easterbrook for the magnificent job he did in planning the whole Schmoz — I mean, tour. The return to school and thesis writing was a natural let-down, but most of us retained the " spirit(s) of Montreal " and acted accordingly. The football games, with Dune Brodie at flying wing, were great this year, but could not surpass the after-the-game ceremonies at the Frats Phi Gamma Delta especially). IV Mechanical (5T9) is possibly one of the best-represented courses in Varsity intercollegiate hockey with Mike Elik and Dune Brodie two of the Blue ' s top stars. Frank Brown with his partici- pation in intercollegiate wrestling held our banner high. In addition, the interfaculty sports of hockey, football and basketball were well populated by our guys. (Thanks to O.A.C. and R.M.C. imports !) This year, following a smashing T.G.I.O. party at the Royal York after the ' 58 exams, a solid group of lush . . . I mean men, continued this year with fa irly regular T.G.I.F. conferences. These, by the way, were well attended by the newly formed Beta Alpha Rho society. The Mechanical Club Dance and the Skule At Home were fairly successful from our point of view, but the by wind-up of course was the Grad Ball. May we all (those who are able) remember it well. May we now, in closing, say that although ‘59 was one of the wettest years of our stay at the U. of T. it was by far the best. We would also like to extend our best wishes to all of the 5T9 Mechs for a very successful future, whatever industry they may bless with their presence. 44 ROW 1 — D. ROW 2 — D. ROW 3 — D. ROW 4 — H. ROW 5 — D. ROW 6 — D. ROW 7 — H. ABSENT — R. Ingram, G. Quigley, W. Blanchard, F. Slama, A. Spary, D. Rossett, W. Leslie, W. Treasure, J. Unsworth. Cudahy, B. Walker, J. Tyndall, W. Taylor, R. Holstead, D. McGorman, E. Fekete, A. Malashenko. Keenan, S. Wong, R. Cull, R. Birse, L. Eisen, L. Coatsworth, J. McKee, D. Lunn. Lee, A. Ungvari, Z. Toth, E. Free, R. Flechner, S. Boyington, G. Oliver, H. Robertson. Warren, R. Haskins, I. Harangi, J. Teng, M. Bonnycastle, B. Johnson. McLeod, B. Witherell, J. Peaker, J. Roberts, E. Csongradi, W. McNeily, L. Atteras. Skrtpczak, E. Wank, J. Redican, F. Sullivan, G. Slinn, J. Kalpin, O. Bezemer, L. RachubofF, M. Zasitkowitch, R. Petterson, Baker, V. Berkeley, A. Bino, M. Campeens, P. Cornell, E. Dunn, R. Guerriere, T. Medgyesy, F. Pospisil, F. Row, F. Speers. N. Snlhura. THIRD YEAR-MECHANICAL ENGINEERING On first seeing the 3rd Mechanicals in a lecture hall, you will notice that they are grouped in separate clumps all over the room. On closer inspection, you will find one of these groups drooling over this month ' s Playmate, while another group is snooping around the side compart- ment of Redican ' s brief case. The rest of the class is doing everything from sleeping to paying attention to the lecturer. There were many milestones laid down this year: Prof. Smith actually wrote on the board (instead of print- ing), Mike Bonnycastle (for once) was wrong when he corrected (?) one of the lecturers, and Jack Dunn actually proved that the answer given in the back of the Differential Book was the correct one. A unique talent of the class is the manner in which they play basketball. Instead of using the conventional air-inflated ball and the steel hoop, they use 8 oz. glasses and electric light fixtures. It ' s a fascinating game. The field trip (on a wet basis) was both a success and a failure. It was a failure because the class reptile did not make any money on it, and it was a success because we had a free meal there. On the trip, Nester discovered the most interesting of all machines. Even the girl operat- ing it thought it was a good thing. The bus driver, a good fellow and admirer of the good rich October brew, made the necessary stops to make the trip a little more comfortable. 45 ROW 1 — L. L. Leet, C. Marinic, E. Heinmaa, M. Hogan, O. Zamprogna, F. E. Krueger, W. D. Schoenfeld, D. Konrads, G. R. Taber, B. K. Jeun, H. K. Weikinger, T. L. Hawkes. ROW 2 — J. T. MacMillan, G. Schuster, O. Oishi, G. Y. Kato, J. W. Smith, E. F. Janssens, W. G. Bishop, C. P. Wooldridge, R. K. Moeser, R. D. MacKay, D. A. Taylor, W. D. Wakeham. ROW 3 — T. T. Rieder, T. J. Foster, H. E. Hilgenberg, K. L. Ingo, S. J. Koinoff, H. Kennedy, R. D. McGilvery, D. R. Stemp, D. J. Condos, W. M. Shaw, L. P. Short, ROW 4 — F. D. Gormley, A, Vida, D. R. Hodgkins, W. W. Peel, H. R. Bach, S. J. Murphy, J. Leppik, R. C. Champers. ROW 5 — R. B. Fletcher, W. A. Kemper, J. Lowry, F. J. Heatley, S. I. Allen, R. I. Thurston, P. C. White, G. W. Haessler, K. G. Lundin, K. C. Galbraith, J. B. Brown, E. L. Wilson, E. G. Rush. ROW 6 — D. G. Billes, K. E. Heise, J. A. Grodzinski, D. B. Wells, A. L. Rempel, J. D. Thomson, W. D. Jamieson, W. R. Nolan, J. C. L. Phillips, B. M. Addison, R. W. Ellwood, D. H. Page. ROW 7 — F. F. Dantzer, F. O. Muller, B. F. Bryan, W. H. Jackman, R. Abel, W. W. Uffelman, J. T. Wilbur, A. F. Smith, D. Bell, F. D. Hollingworth, P. S. Ash, P. R. Burroughs, D. C. Nichol. ROW 8 — B. S. Kov, J. D. Howes, UNKNOWN, J. A. Sanderson, B. S. Suhay. ABSENT — J. Atucha, J. A. Brown, M. B. Chenhall, B. T. Cochrane, T. A. Johnson, G. R. McVean, W. A. Moir, K. Motomura, A. R. Nuttal, A. S. Woo, W. K. Thompson. SECOND YEAR -MECHANICAL ENGINEERING The class of Mechanical 6T1 is composed of approxi- mately 90 of the finest? The professorial staff, unfortun- ately, is not. We wait expectantly for Gladys to ask us to see him after class for a " chat " . It is significant that one of his lectures is on Thursday. And there is another prof who delights in mumbling into the board about castings. But we ' re still waiting for lota Omega to give us a course in " speed-writing " . The fall term field trip was outstanding due to the bus-trip. Mamba McVean, Nolan trying to climb into the luggage rack, Moir ' s irrecoverable loss at the hands of Hogan and Burroughs, and the sight of the ' spouting seven ' inspecting at close range the outer wall of ' The Elm ' , will forever live in our memories. A spring field trip through Carling ' s has been suggested, thus eliminating the middle man. The class made two presentations to our beloved ' Woz — the Schnoz ' during the term. The first was a mammoth T-square, suitably engraved. Peter, obviously overwhelmed, managed to blurt in a choked-up voice, " Get back to work, you . . . ! " The second gift was a bottle of goodwill (to be taken internally) as a wish for a Cool Yule (hie I) A class snooker tournament was held during the term, and Bill " Black-ball " Nolan emerged the victor (nothing personal, Bill). Many new and popular sayings originated during the fall. The most touching and affectionate (and only one printable) is " pot-bellied " . QUEER QUOTES: DYBCZAK — " This causes your balls to fly out. " J. C. PHILLIPS - — " Get your favours for the holidays ! " PAUL BURROUGHS — " Let ' s go play pool ! " MIKE HOGAN — " Take a skate I " 46 Row 1 — R. L. Sakaguchi, P. J. J. Sullivan, B. N. A. Rondina, T. J. Soyka, N. M. Indich, G. E. Giles, W. B. Scholfield, D. J. Ross, K. Anja, J. T. Jacobs. Row 2 — S. H. A. Klich (PRESIDENT 6T2), J. A. Taylor, C. R. Trenka, P. G. Rainbow, M. Buszo, A. C. Welch, R. K. Bartenwerfer, J. R. Ayton, B. D. Prctt. Row 3 — H. lejbak, G. I. Van Iterson, I. Schmidt, F. F. Ruprecht, M. S. Jawanda, J. K. Deineras, B. R. Darrah, N. Elliott, R. J. Miller. Row 4 — J. H. Ratz, G. J. VelyVis, F. G. S. Ware, D. J. Yuzwa, E. W. C. Brandon, D. R. Boughner, A. Grinbergs, G. Mintz, L. Maslow, J. D. Krull, F. L. A. Nichols. Row 5 — H. Netten, W. C. R. Kirkpatrick, G. M. Bragg, R. C. J. Bolduc, J. Kivirahk, K. G. M. Mitchell. Row 6 — W. J. McMullen, F. K. Smart, W. D. Weir, A. Koyanagi, J. E. A. Moore, N. T. W. Bell. Row 7 — J. J. J. Indrisek, D. Falkenhagen, E. Pikk, H. G. Cameron, R. I. Lindsay, P. Cornwall, A. E. Kalendra, P. G. Laflair, R. E. Brookes, A. D. Elliott. Row 8 — C. C. Alexopoulos, G. Parato, F. C. M. Crigns, W. L. B. Glende. ABSENT — P. K. Das Chaudhuri, J. Rickertsen, M. Vooro, R. H. Chamlee, P. A. Delamere, M. W. Styres. FIRST YEAR - MECHANICAL ENGINEERING The Mechanical men of 6T2 have several claims to fame: President of 6T2 — Stan Klich, Baby Blue Bill Kirkpatrick — 41 2 married men (not half a man — just half married), a girl, hi Nina I — Skulenite ' s saxophone player, Ron Chan Lee. Like all first year groups, 3D is bubbling (beer bubbling) with enthusiasm — somewhat misdirected with too many good ideas. Maybe next year we ' ll organize ourselves and cash in on those good times that buddies have. You know the old saying " Never leave your buddies behind . . . pass the bottle . . . " We wish Chris Alexopou- los would stop leaving problem periods before 5 o ' clock. It frustrates the instructor. Does Dr. Missen really wash the floors in W-1033 before he lectures? I think we ' d all like to thank Mr. Wilks for those little words of wisdom with which he tempers the draftinq instructions . . . pass the bottle . . . The fellows and girl in 3D are all glad to be a part of the campus population and I ' m sure that some of them are going to make more than just an average contribution, both to campus life and to the outside world. There are about twenty men in 3F and no girls, which accounts for the complete comradeship, since there is no jealousy in a class with no gals. It is a good thing too, because the lecturer can tell us in good round language, without any embarrassment, what he thinks of us. It is easy to see that the men in our group are good engineers — note the surprising standing of the Mechani- cal Engineer ' s chariot in the chariot race. The fact that we are good conscientious students will be noted from a typical 3F phrase. " Any of you want a coffee? Bruno is going down. " In short, the men of 3F are the most polite, lovable, well thrown-up, good mannered, deceitful, obnoxious, despicable bunch of lads to ever invade S.P.S. 47 Recognized Leader In The Packaging Field Serving Industry . . . Serving Canada Continental Can Company of Canada Limited To the University Graduate with a degree in Engineering, Continental Can Company of Canada Limited, offers exceptional career opportunities in Management. Continental Can Company of Canada Limited, is a subsidiary of Continental Can Company, Inc., in the United States, the world’s largest diversified packaging corporation. CONTINENTAL IS EXPANDING Established in 1935, Continental Can Company of Canada Limited has grown steadily, keeping up with the unending- demand for containers. Today, Continental has 18 plants located in Calgary, Campbellford, Edmonton, Hamilton. London, Montreal, New Toronto, Toronto, Vancouver and Winnipeg, with Sales Offices located in major cities from coast to coast. A new can making plant is under construction at Chatham, Ontario, and will commence manufac- turing operations early in 1960. CONTINENTAL IS DIVERSIFIED Continental, in Canada, is organized into three product divisions:— Metal Container Division: which manufactures cans, steel containers, white caps, crowns, metal signs and displays. Paper Container Division: which manufactures paper cups, tubs and milk containers. Paper Products Division: which manufactures boxboard, corrugated boxes, folding carton and other printing specialties. CONTINENTAL IS PROGRESSIVE Ability, capacity and potential are the key factors for selecting our people for management duties. Specific training programs for the College Graduate and Management Development courses provide a firm basis for an individual ' s growth within our Company. Your Training Program at Continental Can Company ON THE JOB It is a proven concept that the trainee will learn more quickly and better become an integral part of the Con- tinental “team” by working with or under successful men who have made this Company a leader in the packaging field. While taking part in the Company’s time — scheduled, supervised training program, the trainee will not only observe but actually take part in many of the comprehensive jobs within the Company. OPERATION MANAGEMENT It is the specific objective of the training program to develop future management people for various depart- ments of the Company. VARIED LOCATIONS Since the training program is conducted under the super- vision of various widespread departments and divisions of the Company, a certain amount of travel for trainees is inevitable. Applicants for trainee positions should be free to relocate and assume travelling assignments. During the training phase one relocation is to be expected with other moves a distinct possibility. DURATION OF PROGRAM The training program for College Graduates begins on the day the trainee reports for work and continues for from eighteen months to two years. Training varies according to the specific demands of the department for which the Trainee is being groomed. GETTING ACQUAINTED In order to be effective in any position, a man must first assimilate the philosophy and technical aspects of the Company with which he is associated. The training pro- grams are geared to accomplish this end by acquainting him with the policies and practices of Continental Can, the Company’s organizational set-up, the workings of line and staff departments and the requirements of the position he may hold upon completion of the training program. HOW YOU MILL BE TRAINED ments, another part is spent directly in manufacturing operations. The program will include training in: Continental’s Organization Manufacturing Research Metal and Paper Products Operation and Maintenance Inspection Methods Warehousing and Shipping Traffic Sales Credit Accounting Purchasing Industrial Relations Canmaker’s School Production Planning and Control At all times the trainee will have ready access to care- fully prepared handbooks dealing with methods and phases of the packing business. PEOPLE PLANNING The Company has developed a comprehensive Organization Development program for the purpose of systematically meeting its manpower needs. It provides a blue-print to help the employee grow and develop in his current job and provides a yard-stick for top management to use in figuring manpower availability for the future needs of the business. The Organization Development program represents a con- siderable investment that Continental has made in “people planning. " It is typical of the high importance which the Company accords its key employees. BENEFITS Employment with Continental provides participation in a “Triple-C” Program of Protection, designed for the security and well-being of yourself and your family. These broad benefit plans offer a Pension Plan, Life Insurance coverage equal to about two years’ pay along with Hospitalization and Surgical Insurance for you and your family, without cost. As a member of the Conti- nental family you also enjoy numerous other benefits, such as liberal vacations with pay, paid sick leave and holidays. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Approximately one-half of the training program is de- voted to working in plants for short periods — an element which provides practical knowledge of the packaging industry. Part of the time is spent in plant staff depart- The Manager of Industrial Relations, Continental Can Company of Canada Limited, P.O. Box 4021, Terminal “A”, TORONTO, Ontario. ENGINEERING BUSINESS ' ROW 1 ROW 2 ROW 3 ROW 4 ROW 5 ABSENT FOURTH YEAR - ENGINEERING AND BUSINESS — W. A. Easton D. Collacutt, P. L. Hooker, M. J. Makin, B. E. Race, J. D. Ireland, W. V. Levitsky, D. H. Booth, G. W. Batcules. — R. J. Mitchele, D. M. Brown, J. C. Smylie, J. D. Somerville, J. B. Ridpath. — R. J. Smith, B. I. Brown, A. P. Pazia, J. W. Eschenlor, G. Stork, T. W. Stephenson, C. R. Shaver, P. R. Cresswell. — L. H. Stacey, J. D. Thomson, W. R. Graham, W. I. Gore, J. Sanderson, M. E. Pritchard, J. A. Pollock, D. R. C. Wright. — S. R. Long, G. E. Holm, D. B. Skelton, R. D. Chapman, D. J. Lynn. — R. C. Bales, H. M. Christie, E. L. Clarke, D. I. Kearney, H. W. Kriss, W. J. Murray, D. E. Pinkham, R. P. Wright. The " Skule " year for Engineering Business 5T9 started with a bang — literally for some and figuratively for all. The field trip to Montreal was unforgettable. One in- cident in which group spirit reached a peak occurred when Engineering Business left the bus en masse to demonstrate to the world, passing motorists at any rate, their lack of conformity to society. The same spirit was present at the Chez Paree. True artistry will always be appreciated by Engineering Business types. The field trip, however, was not just one big bender, for Canadair, Dominion Engineering and the " Hydro " provided an invaluable i nsight to their industries. Having lost the first month of the term to thesis writing Engineering Business settled down to a steady diet of reports. Morale remained high in spite of the overwhelming number of reports. Relief came with the annual hockey tournament. The pregame warmup was particularly in- spiring. All the boys got together in a fraternity house to absorb fellowship and ales. The losing of the second game to III year is no reflection on the athletic ability of the class. At least two teammates were known to have developed acute indigestion before the final whistle had blown. One achievement that the class is particularly proud of was the organized instruction period given to our first year class. We hope it has proved beneficial to them and tip our hats to P.B.H. — " the great white father. " Engineering Business 5T9 is particularly proud of those classmates who stand out in formal campus activities. Six names are immediately apparent: ART PAZIA — Chairman of Engineering Debates Club. BOB SHAVER — Varsity Blues Tennis Team. JOHN RIDPATH — Captain of Varsity Blues Swim Team. President of U. of T. Swimming Water Polo Assoc. DAVE PINKHAM — IV year SAC Rep. Blue White Chairman. Varsity Blues Football Team. Squash Com- mittee at Hart House. LORRY STACEY — Varsity Blues Hockey Football Teams. U. of T. Athletic Directorate. MIKE PRITCHARD — President of the best club on the campus. 50 ROW 1 — R. E. Giroux, D. R. Winters, W. S. Harris, T. Cumming, M. Dorfman, T. Barss, ROW 2 — D. Brunt, W. Bulucon, J. Domm, J. Thomson, B. Brennand, T. Belman. ROW 3 — P. Kroeber, H. Thomson, T. Penhale, K. Taylor, T. Godsall, P. Kearns, F. Collins. ROW 4 — R. Sliskov ' ch, R. Mugford, R. Elliott, M. Cherry, A. Graff, H. Brown. ROW 5 — G. K. Watt, W. Irvin, R. Cornbill, F. Smith, M. McQuaid. ABSENT — B. Bradstock, H. P. Thesingh, J. A. Maxwell, M. R. O ' Shaughnessy, George Rentis, J. Hamilton. Al. E. Newman. THIRD YEAR-ENGINEERING AND BUSINESS The smiling, simple faces in the above picture are the result cf three years of sweat, tears, and old labs. Yes. we are 6TO Eng. Bus., the elite within the elite. We have scholars: Mike Dorfman, Herb Brown, and Frank Collins to mention a few. We have athletes: Bob Giroux of the Hockey Blues, Ray Cornhill of the Rugger Blues, and Brian Bradstock of the Football Baby Blues. In Interfaculty competition, Ken Taylor and Tom Cumming play hockey and seem destined for the Ice Follies, Doug. Winter and Jim Thomson play basketball, John Maxwell and Hugh Thomson play lacrosse, Bill Bulucan and Herb Brown play football. Besides this, much of the class plays chesterfield rugby. The highlight of the fall term was the class victory in the Eng. Bus. hockey tournament. This feat was made possible by the iron hand of that kindly old coach, Terry Godsall. Another highlight of the fall term was Don Brunt ' s marriage and, except for a slight limp from the old ball and chain, he seems to have suffered no ill effects. Then Jim Domm caught the bug and got married over the Christmas holidays. Jim had a ball up north on his honey- moon skiing and ice-fishing, and says next year he ' ll take his wife. In the spring term, the class turned their combined efforts to the S.P.S. ' G ' basketball team, better known as the Harlem Globetrotters of Hart House. With such a strong squad (they haven ' t heard of mennen) the Eng. Bus. Basketball Tournament appears to be in the bag. Now 6TO Eng. Bus. stands at the doorstep of the graduating year unbowed and eager. As someone aptly put it, the whole class is really a riot. 51 ROW 1 — B. West, W. A. Heard, D. Johnson, P. Bailley, W. A. Gibson, J. G. Cowan, O. G. A. Schmidt. ROW 2 — J. Warren, S. Halliday, M. J. Compas, A. Schupfer, D. M. Pamenter, D. I. Towers, R. A. Hornby, M. D. ROW 3 — W. K. Seli, R. R. McCleary, D. G. M. Morton, F. H. Plahte, R. G. Young, W. Teasdale, G. R. Biggs. ROW 4 — E. J. Rosseter, L. Probst, J. Kelly, F. E. Reichl, L. Meyers, R. P. Saunders, T. Roberts. ROW 5 — M. McKenna, E. Hughes, F. R. Hollyman, E. J. Hipwell, P. M. Wendling, W. J. Harmer, W. Forbes. ABSENT — J. Beatty, R. Brunton, P. Wismer. Davids. SECOND YEAR- ENGINEERING AND BUSINESS SCENE SCENE SCENE SCENE SCENE ACT I — September 1957 • — Enter 43 Freshmen. — April 1958 — Exeunt 15 Fresh Men. ACT II — September 1958 — Enter 39 Sophs includ- ing 9 imports who THOUGHT Eng. Bus. was a snap course. — November 1958 — Twere in this faire month that our first field trip tooke place. Dofasco was the coffee shop between bus rides. " Alas, they wore hard hats. " — A short while later — This year, after the club smoker, we " damne near " won our hockey game against the seniors who, despite our vain efforts, were able to in- fluence the situation in their favor. " Speak, if you can,- what are you? " SCENE IV — The Cannon Ball — " Stars, hide your fires,- let not light see my black and deep desires. " SCENE V — " Into each life a little rice must fall. " Whether to get married in April or Septem- ber seemed to be the main topic for dis- cussion after the busy Christmas season. SCENE VI — January 1959 — At the class party the bartenders were idle and angry,- the dark- room technicians were engaged and? " Which of you have done this? " SCENE VII — The Club Kingsway — " Almost at odds with morning, which is which. " SCENE VIII — April 1959 — " Present fears are less than horrible imaginings. " Written in Room 4, U.C. by Macbeth ' s Ghost and friends. 52 Row 1 — T. Olver, G. Caldwell, J. Gardhouse, K. Powell, C. Chapman, L. Ito, W. McClean, I. Russell, F. Brown, T. Murray. Row 2 — B. Snell, A. Buttemer, C. Fuller, R. Potter, R. Stevenson, L. Reed, G. Epp, B. Lennard, B. Clark. Row 3 — A. Guest, D. Hilson, Another Guest, G. Rishor, J. Vallance, J. Farley, F. Keating, J. McCaig. Row 4 — A. Stranger, Another Civil, J. McDowell, G. Jacquemain, L. Richings, B. Brereton, A. Parkinson, D. Rutherford, F. Richardson. FIRST YEAR - ENGINEERING AND BUSINESS Being more " Business - like " than other 6T2 Skulemen, the men from course 4 have been very active in their Skule duties, such as chasing nurses, skipping lectures and cooking labs. Scholastically, Eng. Bus. I was a standout to a large extent, because of the weekly study periods attended by many fourth-year men willing to help some freshmen learn the academic ropes. Percentagewise, the Eng. Bus. average was four full per cent above the overall first year. Credit is due Mike Pritchard and Prof. Hughes for their time and effort on our behalf. Classes weren ' t all work. There was a game called " Name that Precipitate " played every Tuesday afternoon in the Chem. Lab. The object was to identify what brand of crud the demi had mixed up and since we all had gambler ' s instinct, we flipped a coin and hoped for the best. Besides an intensive and fascinating English course, we learned in Mechanics lab how to get free bodies and in Chemistry how to calculate " ournze moles. " Several things stand out for the class of 6T2: sway bar, an Oxford accent, the expressions " v v " x " and " bogus " , Ken Powell ' s love of the view from the Mechanical Building fire escape and Fletch ' s remarks to Waldo. Skule social functions were attended in large numbers. Of special note were the Eng. Bus. — Mechanical dance at the Boulevard Club and, of course, the stag, after which Eng. Bus. I went down to defeat in the hockey tournament, but not before having gained the reputation of being able to hold the most alcohol and still " skate " ? Besides upcoming course activities, a class party is being planned. Eng. Bus. I has its share of athletes, among whom are several Junior Skule football players, a number of skiers and hoopsters, a junior ' A ' hockey player, and inter- collegiate competitors in gymnastics, diving and track. The rest went to all lengths to get P.T. credits; John McCaig even had to wear a cast for a month to get some of his and then made up the rest playing bridge. All in all, we had quite a class and are looking for- ward to three more big years — that is if we can just get rid of the Civils in our group. 53 Practically everything. The past 5 years have seen sweeping changes in the mechanical, elec- trical and electronic design of dial telephones as well as tre- mendous improvements in tele- phone exchange switching equip- ment, carrier and radio systems. Many of these engineering ad- vances are now being used in computers and other automation equipment. Also, in the past 10 years, the telecommunications field has doubled its size ... 10 years ' growth that equals all previous growth of this field dur- ing its entire history! Engineering developments and new methods of manufacture at Automatic Electric have played a big part in this phenomenal expansion of telecommunica- tions. We are looking forward to continued and accelerated growth. And with nation-wide direct-dialing almost here, our products and engineering ser- vices will be needed and used more than ever before. Factory: Automatic Electric (Canada) Limited, Brockville, Ontario Head Sales Office: Automatic Electric Sales (Canada) Limited, 185 Bartley Drive, Toronto 16, Ontario. Branches in Montreal, Ottawa, Brockville, Hamilton, Winnipeg, Regina, Edmonton and Vancouver. 5817 - 9 AUTOMATIC Factory: Brcckviile, Ontario ORIGINATORS OF THE DIAL TELEPHONE ELECTRI C PIONEERS IN ELECTRICAL CONTROL What ' s new in Telecommunications ? 54 EMC N££ NC PHYS CS Row 1 — H. Sava, P. Norgaard, G. S. Cole, A. R. Hill, C. B. Adamson, Miss D. Vidinsh, R. Collins, A. C. Shaw, K. V. Bury, P. A. McDermick. Row 2 — B. H. Torrie, K. A. Innanen, D. P. Wakfer, A. M. Baxter, R. H. Barrigar, K. Salkauskas, P. H. O. Roe, W. F. McGee, R. A. Lindsay. Row 3 — Y. J. H. Alloucherie, H. G. Bell, J. D. Lawson, R. H. Parker, R. Taagepera, L. W. Oleksiuk, A. M. Predko, Y. Shinmoto. Row 4 — A. Mikkor, J. M. Ardron, J. Kruus, E. H. Brzezina, R. G. A. Chisholm, A. B. T. Soderquist, J. G. Laframboise, N. W. Gebbie, K. P. Lam. Row 5 — B. A. Robinson, W. J. Vetter, G. A. Vivian, S. D. Benner, L. Hadinka, M. R. Dresser, I. J. Ferguson, Z. A. Williams. Row 6 — T. Hollands, J. S. La 1 1 y, P. Sidorchuk, R. J. Parr, G. J. Penikis, L. W. Sodczak. Row 7 — H. J. Schwartz, R. S. Sibthorp, R. E. Smith, S. J. J. Clements, L. Martin, J. Nestor, R. D. M. G. Bataille, B. R. S. Scott. FOURTH YEAR - ENGINEERING PHYSICS It is perhaps presumptuous of us to assume that we can compress the activities of sixty odd people and four crowded years into the 300 words demanded by our editor — but " Ours not to wonder why . . . ours but to do or die " or words to that effect. We in Engineering Physics consider ourselves to be on the " frontiers " of Engineering ! It is our arduous and often hazardous duty to consort with artsmen; in fact several of our fellow classmen are reportedly studying this strange phenomena — the rest of us, not having such research genius, content ourselves with studying artswomen. Lest we give the impression that the average Engineer- ing Physics Joe spends all his time in the company of, or otherwise studying women, we hasten to add that the Engineering Physics course is one of the toughest on campus,- and we have to spend a large amount of our time in the rarified atmosphere of pure and applied science. (Well we do go to lectures . . . that ' s how we catch up on our sleep!) To plagiarize Walt Kelly ' s prosaic prose " Recollec- tions of the past four years drift hazily through the mists of time . . . " 1955, our freshman year, was a faceless year. We were too busy adapting to the University and its diverse activities to recall many outstanding events, but we do remember physics and our Friday tutorials. Second year and we owned the place — " how ignorant those freshmen are . . . " . Already our burgeoning scientific spirit was showing itself in our investigations of the aero- nautical field — - our paper darts were the best on campus! Our Differential equations threatened to over- run the black-board and engulf us as we struggled with " i " , " cha " und " k " directions. | Third year brought with it a growing sophistication, ; whenever we could clear our vision of gear trains, crank shafts and Machine Design. This year also brought back an old familiar friend — - Differential equations — this time in a blue book and sometimes on a blue note. How- ; ever, our interest mainly centred on a theory of the negative radius of the earth which we triumphantly proved in a series of elegant experiments. Finally, and all too soon, we were fourth year men and very grand and aloof, that is when we found time to see over a growing mountain of work. We doggedly plowed through high speed flight and satellites, through j nuclear reactors and atomic power, through geophysics and the I.G.Y. and, of course, through Differential equa- tions though this time grown more esoteric with such sub- titles as " The spherical harmonic solutions of vibrating membranes " . When, at some party (or better still on a date) some luscious, blue-eyed, honey blonde looks up at us wide- eyed and says " Engineering Physics? . . . Gee — you ' re smart I " Then we will have final proof of that which we have always, subconsciously believed — - in spite of all that work, the late laboratory reports and the tough exams it was worth it. Those were some four years ! 56 ROW 1 — J. Linders, S. Wong, P. Leung, H. Shifman, R. Tennyson, Miss J. Kerr, R. MacDonald, A. Puust, J. Boyd, A. Tunner. ROW 2 — P. McDonnel, P. Woong, D. Fedorick, A. Waren, H. W. Lau. ROW 3 — L. Davis, T. Manfzy, D. Schiller, J. Collins, B. Gregory, V. Lum, J. Shewchun, R. Andres, J. Perz. ROW 4 — D. Shilton, S. Cucherugatori, J. Corbett, I. McGee, A. Porter, S. Chisholm, T. Davison, D. Dingle, Z. Miezitis. ROW 5 — G. Brace, R. Noppe, M. Blumenfeld, P. Reeve-Newson, A. Landsberg, S. Fromovitz, J. Camilleri, A. Sonin, D. Cowan, A. Combs. ROW 6 — P. Vourinen, M. Takahashi, P. O ' Grady, M. Freibergs, M. Woodside, J. White, R. Coutts, B. Robb, J. Liiva, H. Currin. ROW 7 — J. Glaser, A. E. Neuman, J. Fine, E. Wilites, A. Pap, C. Laywine, G. Ujhelyi, T. Schafer. ROW 8 — P. Cronin, D. Martin, H. Magiso, B. Roden, Z. Hajnal, B. Scott, J. Caridnon, D. Reynolds, D. Freedman. ABSENT — D. Anderson, J. Bacon, W. Beamish, J. Drolet, A. Jacobs, H. R. R. Noble, C. Orton, R. B. Reed, B. Ross, M. Strader, R. Taborek, H. Treial. THIRD YEAR - ENGINEERING PHYSICS Engineering Physics has a reputation for being " the brain course. " This may or may not be so. It is true that some pretty smart fellows call themselves III Eng. Phys. types, but on the other hand " the boys " (including one of the female species too) are a pretty regular bunch. A rough estimate would put about half of all the airplanes launched in History class squarely on the heads of you know whom. In addition, the famous Pulsating Earth Theory has been substantiated again this year in a brilliant series of experiments conducted between the base- ment and the third floor of the Physics Building. Commuter service for these intrepid experimenters is in the planning stage. And who else would get a 5-day week — Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday? Well, you know what they say: A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men! 57 Row 1 — A. P. Zod, M. L. Phillips, D. P. Rutenberg, J. M. Shapiro, J. M. Cooke, G. Tracz, F. T. Weeks, W. A. McKenzie, G. I. Middleton, J. H. Ferguson, W. H. Mak, a guest, R. N. Cwirenko, a friend. Row 2 — J. Batelaan, I. Banks, F. A. Balchunas, I. G. Tomlinson, D. K. Fountain, V. Sernas, A. Pechkovski, H. Laxton, G. M. White, K. O. Hill, D. F. Green, G. S. Fernandez, J. H. Way, J. W. Maguire. Row 3 — R. P. Henry, P. F. Hamblin, S. Solway, L. P. Drimmel, R. B. Crawford, G. E. Pitts, N. F. Peterson, J. G. Howard, E. Enkin, Joe Bryzzywykz, S. C. Szeto, R. W. Stemp, P. R. Btfsplk, F. Orlicky. Row 4 — J. W. Earnshaw, M. L. Parrag, D. M. Petrela, B. Paguerek, J. J. Simpson, G. M. Stinson, I. G. Camming, G. C. Tabisz, H. Gross, L. K. Green. Row 5 — W. J. Ede, L. Stier, C. Planzer, P. R. Stephens, R. Luus, M. Lepik, R. J. Struzina, F. W. Steel, J. B. Feir, K. Colman, Alfred E. Neuman, W. Heisenberg, Robert Boyle, Louis de Broglie. Row 6 — J. G. Heller, M. S. Basadur, A. Z. Capri, R. M. Pill iar, M. G. Quaid, B. G. Douglas, R. S. Rosenberg, L. H. Shendalman, W. N. Brearley, R. E. Hanna, W. R. Tyson, J. C. Young, T. Vngel, D. M. Baker, L. D. Braun, P. Glover. Row 7 — A. Nigrini, D. J. Cook, R. E. Rothwell, J. A. Slankis, J. S. Brant, R. F. Mossman, K. G. Smith, E. Schrodinger, J. J. Thomson, P. B. Martin, R. C. Radford, E. Rutherford, Niels Bohr, R. A. Millikan, H. Mairo. Row 8 — B. C. Michez, K. W. Fockler, D. R. M. Jones, J. K. White, D. C. Younger, V. G. Cooper, J. M. Davis, J. M. Abella, P. R. Itchy, M. Faraday, K. Lovinsky. ABSENT — T. Abdullah, R. J. Dunn, J. S. Erskine, R. J. Gilmore, C. D. Hope-Gill, W. G. Kirkland, D. R. Mortin, C. R. Stee, T. Yano. SECOND YEAR- ENGINEERING PHYSICS He slipped thru the closing door just before the demy locked it, crept up the creaking stairs, and slithered into a seat between some sleeping Joe and a talkative indi- vidual with horn-rimmed glasses. Quickly he scribbled down some nonsense, giggled when the mouthy student beside him said something about the " Ouch " bird that laid square eggs, and was startled when his sleeping partner awoke with a jolt saying " Grands bals de feu " , after the prof, had mumbled " Now uh, I seem to, uh, have made a mistake here somewhere. " A tear left his eye as he crumpled the notes from this lecture, and as he hastened to the next class to get a front-centre seat, he thought " How am I ever going to pass? " This fear was magnified when Prof. Sen entered in his new suit (suit in the second term — • sport jacket in the first term) and was greeted by a loud " No, No, No! " when he asked: " I can rub this off now? " The fear rose to panic as he went from lecture to lecture: from Professor Webber ' s " mumble, mumble, mumble, gargle, mumble, etc. " to Professor Collins " And upon collecting terms we arrive at . . . at . . . hah, hah ... at where we started from " or to Professor Crosby ' s " Wall, I wafh only theven minuth late and I . . . Oh, lectureth were canthelled that day, were they??? " and finally to Professor Lister ' s lecture " But that lecture is at one o ' clock, which is my lunch hour, and I can ' t possibly miss my lunch hour. " On the verge of insanity, our typical student is finally pushed over the brink when he sees the Mech. of Mat. Lab experiment he has to do: " Testing testing machines to make testing students testing testing machines more test- conscious. " And just as he flipped his wig, a last thought flashed through his mind: " You fool, you, you ' re not going to pass I " 58 But they’ve learnt to deal with budget strains and stresses — through steady saving Elfin Bank of Montreal (2 z muC z 4, ' pcn t " SottA THERE ARE 62 B OF M BRANCHES IN THE TORONTO DISTRICT TO SERVE YOU WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 BIRRS El-13 DESIGNERS AND SUPPLIERS OF COLLEGE INSIGNIA PINS — RINGS MEDALS — TROPHIES BLAZER CRESTS CRESTED CHRISTMAS CARDS AND GRADUATION GIFTS TWO TORONTO STORES BIRRS JEWELLERS 13J YONGE ST. . 33 BLOOR ST. W Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting Co., Limited Producers of Copper - Zinc - Gold Silver - Cadmium Selenium and Tellurium • Mine and Metallurgical Plants FLIN FLON MANITOBA • Hydro Electric Plants ISLAND FALLS SASKATCHEWAN 500 Royal Bank Buildiny, Winnipeg, Manitoba 59 FIRST YEAR - ENGINEERING PHYSICS 11 Jf o a c to o s £ c tO o Q- ‘z « i = O J= .o u Z . o a.-Q O v . _Q 6 I O D o n " 2 £ o o v 0) 6 ® l; cd o „ o rO f " D — U cooi II z? .O Q o CO o £ 3: O Qj " " o 2 £ £0 1) O a- ® E O o - _ -r ® c £ § 8 a on Q_ . D Z £ o o II • ol j a £-£ _ QJ C o aZ . a £ a 1 .£ i “ S £ m 1 c Jj 2 | 5 D E c t J |£ . i O J Q. . SV O _o J Z to J? s° 5 =s 3 . A u_ c 31 .£ c o 5° . O gc x °° ■ i ■ -ED . Z « ■p. a „- _£ Eo 5 — Q = " D a II o o , Q-tt O 1 £ QH- 4) O T f X- c 4 | 0 cD _C u..; O a 1 5 1 o -s s = o r “ . s n n= 14 0 £ « 5 j £ S J 11 I I I f I [ " We will fight them on the beaches, we will fight them in the air, but first we will get them in High Park. " With this kind of spirit 1st year Eng. Phys. (class of 6T2) started the fall term. Contrary to widespread opinions that Eng. Physics students are meek types, they quickly took to the offensive. Working neck-deep in steaming heaps of straw and manure and wielding long pitch-forks, they forced the members of the Brute-Force Committee to submit to a delightful barrage of Grade A fertilizer. The next big event of the year was " The Auction " . Overwhelmed by the powerful bidding from Eng. Phys., the rest of the courses had to bow gracefully out of the picture while we walked off with the girl. The Eng. Phys. clubs first annual dance was well attended by 5-1 and 5-2, and toward the end of the evening the general trend of conversation went like this. " Hey, did you know that the bar is closing in ten minutes? Hmmm, I still have 28 tickets left — - I ' d better hurry up. " Our entry in the chariot race (a massive example of classic chariot styling) was by far the most original and was the first " intact " chariot across the line. (Ed. note — - It is my unbiased opinion that Civil won because the race was fixed.) Mark Pearson was 5-2 ' s entry in the " Quiz " . Mark did as well as could be expected considering that the questions were discriminatory. (Ed. note — Another un- biased opinion.) The Eng. Phys. sports schedule was packed with brilliant teams. Eng. Phys. dazzled their opponents by building up a fantastic 77-4 score in basketball. Good work fellows. (Ed. note — - We had the 4.) The class is thus far pretty well intact with a few minor exceptions and we hope it will continue to be so. 61 CAREER-POTENTIALS UNLIMITED: KIMBERLY-CLARK AND ITS ASSOCIATED COMPANIES These Companies: Kimberly-CIcrk Canada Ltd. • Kimberly-Clark Pulp Paper Company, Ltd. • Spruce Falls Power Paper Co., Ltd. • Kimberly-Clark Lumber (Canada) Ltd. These Products: KLEENEX tissues DELSEY bathroom tissue • KOTEX sanitary napkins • Newsprint • Sulphate and sulphite pulp • :|: Kimsul insulation • Commercial printing papers • Padding and wadding materials • Writing papers • Wallpaper • Kimpak interior packaging • Kim- wipes industrial wipers • Sanek beauty and barber products • Marvalon shelf and drawer lining • Papers for catalogues, business forms and labels; for con- verting, technical and specialty uses Magazine and publication papers. These Professional Skills: Business Administration • Chemistry • Chemical Engi- neering • Civil Engineering • Commerce • Economics • Electrical Engineering • Electronics • Engineering • Forest Products • Forestry • Hydraulics • Industrial Economics • Industrial Engineering • Industrial Manage- ment • Mechanical Engineering • Physics. KIMBERLY-CLARK CANADA LTD. Two Carlton Street. Toronto. Ontario WOODLANDS: Longlac, Ont. Kapuskasing, Ont. Boon, Ont. MILLS: Winnipeg, Man. Terrace Bay, Ont. Kapuskasing, Ont. Niagara Falls, Ont. St. Hyacinthe, P.Q. GENERAL OFFICE: Toronto, Ont. (all companies) Reg. Trade Marks ; CHE Ait CAL Row 1 — J. C. Taylor, B. M. Millar, L. L. Ross, K. G. Reilly, W. F. Petryschuk, A. R. Gemmell, R. D. Hirst, A. E. Garred. Row 2 — J. J. Demarsico, D. Buchanan, J. M. Paterson, M. M. Dalfen, D. C. Young, T. E. Wisz, R. R. Hudgins, D. A. DiMarco. Row 3 — J. A. CarndufF, J. D. Hannah, J. B. Patterson, R. M. Chubb, J. A. Westwater, F. V. Kurban, S. I. Olvet, A. J. Tattersall. Row 4 — C. W. Darling, K. H. Shikaze, R. D. Burns, R. G. Price, R. H. Pengelley, K. R. Bonnyman, D. W. Colcleugh. Row 5 — A. A. Monro, C. E. Ferris, J. Lee, H. J. Bartlett, R. A. Stager, R. Miki, J. P. Mathews, D. P. Caplice. Row 6 — R. F. Cook, W. M. Osborne, J. G. Fry, O. K. Pencis, D. Vanderzwaag, A. J. Petricola, J. H. Cox, R. G. Stanfield. FOURTH YEAR -CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Through thick and thin for four eventful years the members of Chem. Eng. 5T9 have endured. Nutured in the tranquil cloisters (the labs) of the Wallberg Bldg., tenderly groomed for chemical engineer-hood, will these delicate blooms flourish in the crass commercial atmosphere of industry — so unlike the ivy-covered halls of Skule? Faced with this fear for the future, the class this past year has lived (low) I if e to the full, that they might have sweeter memories of their last year to sustain them in the time of tribulation ahead. Foremost among these memories must be the field trip, this year coinciding with the football bash on the accursed ground of Queen ' s. Through the Bakelite plant at Belleville and Dupont Nylon Intermediates plant at Maitland surged our stalwarts, with an insatiable thirst (for knowledge, that is). With the business portion of the trip over, many of the class turned to the pleasure side with a will. A sodden weiner roast at infamous Wolfe Island, a football game, two dances and three sleepless nights later it was back to Skule (a few under their own power), where the class proved conclusively to the staff the technical value of these sojourns. Space permits no further reminiscing. Suffice it to say that these four years cannot be forgotten and memories of the happy times only enhanced by the passing of time. May life always be as good to this group as it has been for these four years we remember so well. 64 ROW 1 — E. Kovacs, B. Sayer, F. Fleavis, Miss L. Cummings, J. Potter, P. Patterson, L. Murray. ROW 2 — C. Bowles, D. Summerfield, L. Muir, I. Lampman, J. Edwards, L. Bellamy, T. Betty. ROW 3 — J. Cornwall, G. Rundans, E. Carey, D. Bakke, J. Zupancic, H. Ostrowski. ROW 4 — A. Kowelewski, P. Tabakian, T. Dearie, J. Ridler, S. Mitsushio, D. Redican, K. McAlpine, J. Hancock, J. Hergovitch, A. Iwasa, G. Staples. ROW 5 — H. Williams, D. Day, M. Vrkovnik, C. Nelson, D. Stirling, V. Bacsfalvi, B. West, R. Oster, W. Ballew, R. Cooper, M. Grossman. THIRD YEAR-CHEMICAL ENGINEERING So what happens in ' 59? The following predictions were made by Mort " Swami " Grossman after careful examination of the contents of a jug of Wallberg Snakebite Cure. Viz: " Tom Betty and Wally Ballew will adamantly refuse to run for class rep. Betty and Ballew will be elected class reps. Bud West will return to his milk wagon. Charlie Bowles will give up cards in favour of Russian roulette with a double barrelled shotgun. Dick Day will say something. Chas. Nelson and Hank Ostrowski will lose a total of fifty pounds, all of which will be gained by Ray Oster. Tony Counninis will be cut down in the street by an unknown assassin. Ernie Kovacs will go out for the long pass three times and come back twice. Fred Fleavis will grow some hair. George Rundans will lose some. Dennis Bake will ride a chestnut stallion through the U.C. tulip beds as part of his plan to associate with an entire horse for a change. Gord Staples and his combo will go way out. Dave Summerfield will come back in. Several unidentified members will be cut from the squad; a few will go on waivers and be picked up by Eng. Bus. This enlightened medium will be among them. " Having thus spoken, Swami Mort leaped upon a crystal of Potassium tri-iodide and rode madly off in all directions, his flight ending in a vat of ripe limburger in the kitchen of Hart House. " So be it " , said Mort, as the limburger decomposed his Dacron drawers with the purple Terylene stripes, " I ' ll lay you ten to one odds there ' s no gambling in our class. " (sinks) 1960 moves closer. Industry waits for one less. Why cry? He ' s not dead. He wants to be a demonstrator and six months in the vat is part of the course. As Mort says, so be it. I think we ' re all sick. 65 ROW 1 — B. Fox, L. Brown, S. Bell, H. Nobert, R. Bielley, T. Dawson, J. Odell, J. Lewis, P. Ketchum. ROW 2 — D. Cattran, B. Benner, B. Boyko, B. Benson, G. Zissols, J. Tonnelli, L. Hiscock, T. Mag, R. McClaren, F. Carter. ROW 3 — J. Munroe, B. Currell, B. Cameron, B. Palm, K. Luzzi, I. Moore, P. Kassera, P. Scully, E. Reiman, E. Frontini. ROW 4 — M. Law, J. Candido, C. Burns, H. Cracknell, L. Gaveart, J. Skulj, A. Li, I. Jokipii, D. Sommers, M. PashKewych. ROW 5 — P. Seto, H. Yip, E. Horodezny, B. Manning, E. Tomory, C. Capes, G. McEwan, E. Wilkinson, A. Walker, S. K. Lu, D. Stonkus, J. ROW 6 — R. Armstrong, R. Frayne, E. Gres, L. Kovacs, R. Takey, P. White, B. McCullough, D. Steeves, B. Didyk, S. Miller. ABSENT — D. Lean, B. Lew. Blunt. SECOND YEAR-CHEMICAL ENGINEERING We ' re Wild and Woolly I At least so we ' ve been told. Actually Second Chemicals have the spirit of Skule wrapped up in themselves. If you want anything done — call on us — we ' re game for anything. From Skule Society positions, through sports we excel ■ — • and to top it all off — we have the 6TI Athletic rep and the Burwash Kid to boot. One prerequisite for II Chemical is flippers and goggles — • you never know when 2062 might be flooded. Who need$ a lunchroom — just go to the most convenient 1 1 o ' clock lecture and sit near the rear — with all due regards to the distance from the board formula — exponential we think ! Wanta place a bet? We bet on anything that happens — even the weather if nothing else is happening. Want a stag — we ' ll fix that up too - — ■ someday. Wait ' ll next year fellas — we ' ll try again. A word of warning ■ — don ' t attempt to collect anything from our class that even suggests the tinkle of money — we haven ' t got any, but try your luck with blood or sweat, boy the picture changes fast — where there ' s a will there ' s a way ! I They say good things have to come to an end eventually: — let ' s hope that eventually stretches out for at least two more years. We ' ve got the potential — Anyone to make a fourth for bridge? 66 ROW 1 — D. Gordon, Z. Bauer, G. Carr, T. E. Richardson, J. Dunsmuir, J. Coggins, D. E. F. Blancheard, H. Bernstein, M. S. Sherkin, D. Shanoff, W. Wuerth, H. Moan. ROW 2 — W. Riggs, E. Kuntz, J. Jaremkow, M. Cerar, D. S. Steele, J. Holly, R. Dodds, B. Brennan, J. Clark. ROW 3 — J. Lonergan, J. Graner, W. Kinch, W. E. H ug ill, J. Bortniak, G. Tittensor, L. Tobin, M. Wood, V. Bireta, F. Hamlin. ROW 4 — Unknown, A. Cox, T. Kemeny, M. A. Caranci, R. Bodrug, D. Clacone, T. Eichorn, B. Dowkes, Y. Yan, F. Fedosoff, R. Brant, G. Pooley. ROW 5 — P. Goderey, P. Coyne, W. McLelland, T. Hayashi, D. Margerm, R. Bodrug, T. Tuszynski, P. Smith, D. Tronko, A. Wilson, P. Yick, K. Collins. ABSENT — K. Herron, B. Cooper, A. Fry, L. Black, W. J. Jackson. FIRST YEAR - CHEMICAL ENGINEERING First Chemicals mirror the diversity of countries from which Canada gains her citizens, with representatives from Scotland, England, the West Indies, Italy, Germany, Hungary, Estonia, Rumania, Japan, and many others. Despite the cosmopolitan composition, social activity has been limited, probably due partly to a peculiar liking (soon to wear off) for passing exams, and partly to the class having a split personality. Apart from quite good attendances at Chemical Club functions the main socializing comes from a dedicated band of budding scientists who leave the drafting-room early on Friday evenings to further their researches into the chemical properties of beer. In sports, the class basketball team under manager Fred Fedosoff has been going from success to success and several members of the class were prominent in the Chariot Race — where we wuz robbed! Even without the fair sex (if that adjective could be applied to most " lady " engineers), the lecture-room is lively enough. Thanks to such lecturers as " The Molecule Man " with his hands flailing earnestly, " Johnny Zero " , " Ozie " , " Beg Your Paddon? " ; a certain demonstrator whose demonstrations never work properly,- another who paces up and down like an expectant father, and a strong con- centration of chemical demonstrations, life in first year Engineering, is not exactly " real gone " and is not staid . . . 67 ' LIVE BETTER N? Canadians, more than ' any other people, benefit from electric power. Abundant low-cost electricity is one of the important reasons for so many busy factories . . . greater production of goods . . . and better paying jobs. In offices, on farms, and in homes, everywhere, electric power makes life easier and more enjoyable. What Does LBE Mean to You? LBE stands for " Live Better . . . Electrically”, and these words have a very real meaning behind them. In the home, for example, planned lighting brings new charm and cheerfulness to every room. Modern appliances in the kitchen and laundry save time and toil. Other appliances contribute to our leisure and entertainment. Automatic heating and air conditioning add to our comfort. There probably isn ' t an area in your home that cannot be equipped elec- trically to give more convenience, more com- fort, and more service. In home, office or factory the first essential is an up-to-date wiring system — to get the best results from the electrical products now in use, and provide for those you expect to acquire. Your local power company, your provincial Electric Service League, or any qualified electrical contractor will be glad to provide expert advice and help you to plan to " Live Better . . . Electrically”. CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY LIMITED Manufacturers of equipment that generates, transmits and distributes electricity . . . and the wide variety of products that put it to work in home and industry. ELECTRICAL ROW 1 — R. K. McClean, G. J. Poulous, F. W. Moore, J. A. Bentley, W. M. Dabrowski, L. M. LeGrow, J. L. Gray, R. D. Strilive, D. G. Wherry, R. L. Heise. ROW 2 — W. G. Blois, D. J. Sharpe, D. G. Armstrong, G. A. McFarlane, G. Koster, B. F. Smith, R. Reio, A. R. Wingrove, M. H. Allison, M. K. Tang. ROW 3 — J. K. Matheson, G. P. Sasdi, A. A. Lee, J. D. Duff, H. Hallas, A. Gvazaitis, G. Paszkiewicz, M. J. Bell, A. K. Englert. ROW 4 — R. P. Manning, B. E. Cherrington, H. R. Ashworth, A. A. Dvarionas, E. M. Daglish, Gary Baker. ROW 5 — P. Sawatzky, D. G. Stevenson, F. G. Hutson, T. F. Okawa, H. J. Malec, L. G. Japp, J. Kraav, E. W. Mitchell, A. J. Solar. ROW 6 — D. Lakatos, A. J. Alcock, G. HilHebrcmdt, I. N. Ralph, J. H. Gibson, J. P. Charko, R. D. SchaefF. ROW 7 — M. F. Robinson, D. H. Branion, J. F. White, L. Birta, T. A. Tikenis, L. A. Vaitkevicius, H. E. Bolton, P. V. Ozawa, E. A. Jordan, D. H. Allatt. ABSENT — W. P. Dennis, T. A. Karlis, T. H. McGarrell, I. V. McKinnon, D. Rama, D. Zalepa, E. W. Zolinski. FOURTH YEAR -ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING They say when you want something done, give it to the busiest person you know. If there be merit in such reasoning, then it surely may be applied to the Fourth Year Electrical Engineering Class. Fourth year is a big one for the Electricals (ask one I), but it is amazing how many from the class are actively engaged in responsible student organizations and doing a good job in the process. In the realm of class activities we have John Alcock, president of A.I.E.E., and Blake Cherrington, president of the I.R.E., who have done admirably well in their respective electrical engineering positions. Jim Gray, the Electrical Club Chairman (also proud father of a cute baby girl), attends to the smooth functioning of our Electrical Club ac tivities. In the realm of extra curricular activities we are proud of the fact that both the president and vice-president of the Engineering Society, in the persons of Rick Schaeff and Gary Baker, are in our class. Certainly these two men deserve a standing ovation. Congrats fellows ! Con- gratulations also to showman Hank Malec for directing Skule Nite. Way to go, Hank ! Doug Branion serves as EAC rep on the Society, NFCUS rep on EAC and sits in on the Hart House Committees. Busy Boy I Don Stevenson has been active in Hart House affairs these last two years. (Me and Warden McCulley, ay Don I) The class as a whole would like to thank: PERCY OZAWA — for his humorous art work. LEROY HEISE — - for being the E.I.C. Quiz Kid. LOU BIRTA — for doing a splendid job on the Skule Yearbook. TED D AGLISH, LES JAPP, JOE WHITE — for looking after the props and sound of Skule Nite. ALL JOES — who bought dance tickets, bled, shared, united, and enjoyed it. Finally, we would like to welcome those RMC types to the fold. Short but very sweet ■ — Dave, George, Scotty and Hank. This is the last time the class will be together as such. It was bitter-sweet wasn ' t it? — but WOW these memories I ! ! C ' est magnifique n ' est-ce pas? Best of Luck ! See you ALL in eternity ! 70 ROW 1 — D. R. L. Bannister, W. C. Janson, P. I. P. Boulton, R. T. Alden, W. L. McKensie, R. W. Sydiaha, J. S. Brooks, S. R. Fujiwara, G. D. McKay, B. L. Chan. ROW 2 — G. Young, J. M. Agnew, M. Devis Echandia, R. O. Nowakiwsky, G. L. Ryva, W. T. A. Beardwood, L. A. C. Weaver, E. Vali, P. G. Mostowy, S. J. Lieberman. ROW 3 — P. Ostapchuk, T. H. MacDowell, H. J. Swain, A. B. Stasko, N. M. Petrykan, E. W. Nowak, A. J. Simms, W. K. J. Bond, F. J. Finley, D. M. Dunlap. ROW 4 — A. B. Nicholson, D. E. Hall, R. H. Marriott, W. Henderson, V. W. Zabarylo, T. A. Woods, D. C. Robinson, E. A. Stasiak, J. H. Moylan, R. A. Belson, Y. J. Levytsky. ROW 5 — D. M. Robertson, R. M. Renfrew, W. R. Collard, V. Bars, B. Ovenell, F. B. Bunch, D. J. Shepley, K. D. Pulfer, R. J. L. Berlet, B. K. Bain, D. S. Frost, F. Zabransky. ROW 6 — Z. Soukup, V. Berzins, J. R. Whatmough, W. D. Medweth, J. E. B. Miller, J. Papp, S. Yeung, P. J. J. Schmidt, H. P. Eble, R. P. Zacharczuk. ROW 7 — E. L. Umbrico, R. A. Stewart, R. W. Solonenka, A. Jaworski, R. W. Petre, J. E. Tyynela, G. Orgusaar, D. K. Tamer, D. J. Burns, J. Lainevool, R. G. Lewis. ABSENT — K. F. Choi, J. P. J. E. Chevalier, G. F. Crate, A. E. Virgin, E. W. White, T. M. Yue, P. M. S. Anderson, V. R. P. Bersenas, J. A. Deakins, P. F. Eidinger, N. Fillpov, M. D. Gelb, C. P. M. Griffin, D. E. Hewson, G. B. Hick, M. Hurwich, D. J. L. Kavanagh, P. Levitt, C. F. Magnan, K. K. Morino, G. A. L. Patterson, K. Patune, V. Pous, W. J. Scott, W. J. Simpson, E. Szewczyk, J. M. Toohey. THIRD YEAR -ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING The Boys ! Once referred to by a lovable old Heat Engines prof, as either the most intelligent group that he had ever taught or else the most absolutely useless. But we showed him to which group we really belonged. The first chance we got, we let all the air out of his Rankine cycle. We are probably the largest group of Skulemen to penetrate, en masse, into the depths of the jungle of learning. Of late there has been a rumor that we are lost, but we know we need only look to the beacon that is Dmitrevski to lead us to our rightful heritage: Toronto Hydro. Our field trip was excellent. We got a half a chicken each and some of the luckier fellows got funny yellow hats to take home. There were several discouraging aspects to the tour. Through our celluloid eye-shields we saw a fellow who makes forty-five dollars a day and never went past grade eight. We saw the U.S.A. falling behind Russia in the production of steel, and greedy Zack filling his pockets with slugs. The trip home was a gasser. The driver of the first bus had tickets to the hockey game and the fellows did not get a chance to freshen up all the way home. What a sight in front of Con- vocation Hall when they finally arrived. The goings on in the late bus need not be aired here. Suffice to say that Prof. Tracy has their names (only room for 70 next year, fellows). The late late bus (Ed ' s Volkswagen) still isn ' t back. 71 ROW 1 ROW 2 ROW 3 ROW 4 ROW 5 ROW 6 ROW 7 ROW 8 ABSENT ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING - 2ND YEAR — 3 friends, I. Saul, B. Sanford, F. Herrmann, A. Little, B. Taras, P. Sprung. — A. McDonald, F. Switkiewicz, J. Sunseth, C. K. Wong, R. L. Kemeny, D. Reburn, L. Reinsborough, D. Hawthorne. — R. Taylor, D. Robinson, R. Chycota, R. Harrington, T. Kramarich, J. Tron, W. Rankin, Bannister, G. A. Look-Kong. — V. Piaseckyj, D. McCleary, J. S. Hartill, B. Leschuk, D. Sheils, A. Pounsett, M. A. Freve, R. W. Koshi, C. P. Haeberlin. — Herb Goodfellow, W. Neil Gallichan, T. Aszkielaniec, P. L. Stevens, J. Maleswich, John Nugent, A. Jerschon, V. Inkis, R. Alas. — A. Burrows, Ken Rice, E. Werhun, J. Tate, B. Martin, C. Holownych, B. A. Duquesnay. — Jim Allan, Ellis Ashworth, Andy Wyszkowski, B. Penner, Lome Dudley, J. L. Duerdoth, B. Butuk, B. Buchkowski. — Joe Balant, Wes Brigden, J. Webb, W. Patton, Morris J. Lumb, S. A. Baker, L. A. Cox, A. AAotterhead. — Bob Carson, Tom Bennett (At K.C.R.), H. Suyama, D. MacKinnon, P„ Ryan. THE SIGN OF QUALITY FOR A FULL LINE OF DRAFTING AND ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT INSTRUMENTS LIMITED 14 ADELAIDE STREET WEST TORONTO ROW 1 — R. Bonnycastle, B. Bertolin, D. Robinson, V. Davis, A. BlinofF, W. Croskery, A. Reed, H. McCartney, J. J. Stockwell, K. Lum. ROW 2 — H. L. Ng, R. Mason, J. Bowie, W. Stevanov, G. Flann, B. Griffith, J. Mirka, J. W. Mark. ROW 3 — L. Brodie, R. Plowman, P. Cull, J. Brooks, R. Gayowsky, F. Glaue, G. Sakevicius, V. Mikenas, H. R. Sablin, J. Britten. ROW 4 — B. Tannock, J. R. Jenkinson, J. Gooderham, B. Dilliott, N. Yurchuk, P. S. Klassen, B. Shultz. ROW 5 — M. Tychoniuk, D. Brennan, B. R. Sudar, C. Doench, J. Shuster, G. Smallwood, R. Longworth, M. Nash, R. I. Coulas. ROW 6 — I. Timbers, C. Adamopoulos, J. Wismath, W. Reinhardt, B. C. Hansen, K. Kumagai, J. Hoceuar, L. J. Puccini, W. L. Bialkowski. ROW 7 — A. Attfield, R. Russell, T. E. McDonell, J Baldwin, D. Woods. ROW 8 — A. Barone, T. L. Bowers, M. Fruitman, C. G. Archibald, A. R. Walsh, A. Constable, D. Metcalfe, G. R. V if h . ABSENT — G. Vellaid, J. Westra, M. Frydas, D. Howell, R. A. Grunau, R. Halsall, E. R. Fischer, H. H. Becker, D. Askin, E. P. Edwards, W. R. Patterson, T. J. Kowalski, N. M. Kulchynski, R. Legon, C. A. Kezes, M. Schrieder. FIRST YEAR -ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Although we have our own singing doorman to gently, but only temporarily, awaken us each morning, we are spared from further mental effort by the " front row boys " (watch those hands fellows — you ' re blocking the board !) who have all the answers — for all the unasked questions. But having survived this, there ' s always chem. lab., where, between the " axel-ration " and the " hydro-gin " (only 90 proof), we seem to spend much time drinking — coffee at the Elm, and maintaining our reputation as the best " cooks " on campus (everything well spiced with Kully ' s constant of course I) Just to keep us on our toes, we had " scooter " ride ahead of us from lecture to lecture on his motorbike, but he was in such a hurry, that he managed to " graduate " at Christmas. We might not find as much distraction during labs except that some of our more musical (?) types often indulge in an impromptu serenade of our 1 12 of Skule ' s co-ed enrolment. And sometimes too, a few of the more ambitious members of the class forget studies long enough to attend one of Marv ' s exclusive stags, raid Meds with B.D., or even, in the extreme case, participate in an active sport (No, I ' m not referring to shooting pool !) such as inter-class basket- ball. Here ' s hoping the majority of us will be back again next term, ready for another year of pinning lecturers to walls, sharpening pencils, and all the related activities in which we have an avid interest. Our class basketball team showed terrific spirit, and promises to do well in its league. Although, at the time of this writing, our hockey team had not fully materialized, we have great hopes of removing the electrical sports cup from the hands of second year. As in every group, we have our notable " characters " and humorous incidents. We have yet to see a week go by when Gord Flann doesn ' t " ride " some poor pro- fessor, or when Drew Cronan doesn ' t have birdseed for breakfast the morning of our drawing classes. We have also to see the day when Dr. Tracy doesn ' t begin his lectures with " well, Gentlemen " . While we are enjoying our first year at Varsity, and are looking forward even more to second year. 73 Since 1866 the hallmark of quality valves... Famous the world over the Jenkins diamond trade mark is the recognized sym bol of almost a century’s experience in manufac- turing valves unsurpassed in performance and craftsmanship. Guaranteed to give maximum satisfaction, every Jenkins valve features these performance-proven benefits: • Expert design and engineering • Finest quality material • Unrivalled dependability, efficiency and endurance • Low maintenance cost • Made by valve specialists Jenkins manufactures more than 400 different types of valves in Canada’s most modern valve plant When specifications call for valves, call Jenkins. fRADE !SS t s. 1 MAR ¥ s. Sold through leading industrial distributors JENKINS BROS. LIMITED Sales Offices: Toronto • Winnipeg • Edmonton • Vancouver SPORTS 76 Cheerleaders in action. rmi i i i i i 77 79 VENTURES LIMITED and associated companies are engaged in tlie search for profitable mining and metallurgical enterprises throughout the world and more particularly in Canada. The policy of Ventures is to develop these projects which have already been established with a view to continued profitable production and at the same time to carry on exploration for and development of new properties. VENTURES LIMITED AND ASSOCIATED COMPANIES 25 KING STREET WEST TORONTO 80 St9 REPRESENTATIVE FOOTBALL COMMISSIONER. 6TO KEPRSSENTATSSE °aoR PRESIDENT pySuciTVort m ucKiC m 6ti representative faculty, oj (Jpplied Science and riqi neerin Athletic Association 2lniVersitij o§ Toi’oixto 195 S- 5 6 t 2 REPRESENTATIVE A Word From the President: This year the Athletic Association Executive has directed its main effort toward the winning of the Reid Trophy. At the time this article is being written we are only 450 points behind St. Mike ' s and hove a very good chance to overtake them; by the time the article is read the final outcome will be known. Participation this year has been maintained at last year ' s high level for most sports, and even increased for hockey, basketball, squash, and indoor track despite a drop of 200 in the total enrolment of the Faculty. Sr. Skule won the volleyball championship as they usually do and the Sr. Skule football championship went right to the Mulock Cup Final before losing to Victoria. We won the wrestling and gymnastic team championships and are favoured to win basketball, squash, water polo and indoor track. The major innovation this year has been the establishment of the Professor W. J. T. Wright Trophy to be awarded annually to the outstanding athlete in the 2nd year. This trophy was established as a token of the appreciation of the Athletic Association for the great help and loyal support which Professor Wright has given to Skule Athletes and Athletics during his long stay at the Faculty. In closing I would like to thank the many Skulemen who have freely given their time and efforts to help the Executive in the organization and execution of the athletic programme. We have had a very successful year thanks to the collective effort of the executive, the managers, the coaches and most important of all, the many players. ED. 6URGAR, President. 81 ATHLETIC AWARDS 1958-59 " S " COLOURS SECOND YEAR J. C. Andrews, M. S. Basadur, J. A. E. Bell, M. C. Bell, R. N. Dawson, D. M. Higgins, R. E. Jaworski, M. Katz, W. E. McCrindle, B. Michez, A. Nigrini, H. E. Nobert, J. C. Odell, M. G. Quaid, B. Taras, W. J. Thoburn, K. Thompson. THIRD YEAR D. A. Bakke, J. Boase, J. E. Domm, J. Egan, B. Gregory, P. N. Gryniewski, J. Lainevool, J. H. Little, R. W. McLean, D. J. Morton, T. F. O ' Leary, R. B. Roden, K. Shikaze, B. Simpkins, N. Snihura, R. W. Sydiaha, P. D. Wallace, E. W. White. FOURTH YEAR W. A. Adams, W. E. Allen, L. W. Argue, G. A. Baker, B. L. Barrett, A. C. Beattie, D. H. Booth, F. J. Brown, P. G. Cockburn, T. L. Easterbrook, S. B. Erskine, R. J. Fisher, J. W. Hicks, D. J. Lynn, M. J. Pascoe, E. Perkons, W. F. Petryschuk, L. L. Ross, R. A. Stager, A. H. Tilt, U. J. Vagners, A. R. Wingrove, R. E. Wisz. GRADUATES E. W. Rigby. BRONZE " S " AWARDS D. Brodie, E. W. Burgar, S. J. Clements, J. J. DeMarsico, M. Elik, G. H. Mills, G. Ochrym, N. J. Perkins, D. E. W. Pinkham, J. B. Ridpath, K. H. Shikaze, R. J. Sidthorp, L. H. Stacey. MANAGERS ' KEYS L. Birta, D. Branion, S. Clements, P. Cockburn, J. Patterson, E. Perkons, R. Schaeff, K. Shikaze, G. Shugg. COACHES ' KEYS B. Barrett, H. Bolton, R. Chubb, G. Holm, G. Mills, G. Ochrym, J. Ridpath, E. Rigby, R. Sibthorp. EXECUTIVE KEYS E. W. Burgar, S. J. J. Clements, G. Holm, R. G. Shugg. TROPHIES Special Bronze " S " — L. H. Stacey. Phene Memorial Trophy - — N. Snihura. Chancellor Cody - — K. Shikaze. Barbour Memorial — G. McTaggart. Class of 2T1 — J. Lawrence J. R. Gilley — M. Pearson R. H. Perry — D. Bell Prof. W. J. T. Wright — B. Michez Engineering Society Trophy — W. Patterson. 82 CHAMPIONSHIP MUGS — SR. S.P.S. VOLLEYBALL INTERFACULTY CHAMPIONS — 1958-59 J. L ainevool, G. Rundans, E. Perkons, V. Sarna, J. Salmins, A. Csongradi, O. Pencis, Z. Miezitis, U. Wagners. S.P.S. I — WATERPOLO — INTERFACULTY CHAMPIONS 1957-58 A. Binner, E. White, T. Wilkes, R. McCleary, D. McCulloch, D. Malone, J. Boase, H. Thesingh, J. Harper, S. J. Smith. PEN SETS WRESTLING D. Shepley, T. Barone, D. Bannister, B. Sibthorp. FENCING R. Rice. GYMNASTICS B. Maksymec. TRACK T. Easterbrook, G. Schuster, G. Brace. SWIMMING A. Binner, J. Ridpath, E. Wilson, K. Thompson. STEINS D. Bell, Track; A. Csongradi, Track; J. Van Iterson, Track; D. Hodgkins, Track; G. Huovinen, Diving and Swimming. SPECIAL BRONZE " S " AWARD The winner of the Special Bronze " S " from the class of 5T9 is Lorry Stacey, who will graduate this year in Engineering and Business. Lorry has had an illustrious athletic career during his four-year stay at U. of T. In his freshman year he played both football and hockey on the " Baby Blue " teams, and the following season he graduated to the respective senior clubs. In his three years of Blues football, Lorry has been spectacular on the line, climaxing his performance this fall by being voted to the Intercollegiate all-star team at his end position. He was certainly a major factor in the team ' s grand sweep to the Yates cup. Hockey-wise, Mr. Stacey presents a formidable barrier to opposing forwards attempting to cross the blue-line, since his shoulders crowd the boards at either side of the rink. He has now played on three successive championship teams, and is undoubtedly the roughest, toughest player the league has seen in many years. Besides all this. Lorry is a member of the U. of T. Athletic Directorate. This is certainly an impressive list of accomplishments. Congratulations, Lorry, and good luck in your future career. 83 Front Row — Jack Egan, Mini Basadur, Bob Roden, Bill Taras, Pete Higgins, Bill Tyson, Paul Wismer, Bill Brock, Frank Brown, Bob McLean. Back Row — Fred Finley, Nestor Snihura, Herb Brown, Lou Probst, Derek Lunn, Sam Clements, Ernie Kovacs, Harry Cornish, Bill Mannerow, Ken Robinson, Stan Miller. ABSENT — J. Allan, D. Moore, C. Sanford, B. Benson, S. Erskine, W. Bulucon, D. Amos, R. Sibthorp, J. Hicks, N. Perkins, M. Pascoe. SR. S.P.S. FOOTBALL S.P.S. did rather well in football this season. Both teams entered the playoffs. The Juniors were defeated in the quarter-finals by Victoria, and the Seniors were de- feated by the same team in the Mulock Cup fnal. The Senior team ' s season record was by no means spectacular, the only wins coming against St. Michael ' s. However, the team gave a creditable showing in the playoffs. In the first game of the season it was 7-0 for Trinity. While Trinity carried most of the play, Skule ' s defense was strong enough to contain all but one of the opposition ' s scoring threats. The first win of the season was a 10-0 victory over St. Mike ' s. Nestor Snihura caught a T.D. pass from Derek Lunn and then converted his own score. Then Bob Sidthorp blocked a kick in the end-zone. S.P.S. gained a point on the play, although the rules call for two points. Lou Probst and Lunn each booted singles to round out the scoring. Our defensive team, led by captain Bob Maciean, never allowed St. Mike ' s any appreciable gains. The third game was a heartbreaker, a 7-0 loss to Victoria. We held Vic scoreless until the dying minutes of the game when our pass defense faltered just long enough for Vic to score on a pass play from mid-field. Skule ' s biggest opportunity came when the opening kick- off by Bob Brock bounced off the Vic goal-post into the hands of charging Skule tacklers, but the ball bounced again — into Victoria ' s possession. In the fourth game Skule ' s offence thoroughly confused the Trinity defense in the first half of the game; unfor- tunately none of our big passes clicked. Our defense did not really collapse, but Trinity became lucky and the final score was 10-0. The second win of the season was another victory over St. Mike ' s by a 12-7 score. St. Mike ' s broke surprisingly fast to score a T.D. early in the game. Skule pressed ever onward to tie the score on a touchdown pass from Sam Clements to Nestor Snihura. The second touchdown, by Clements, climaxed a series of pass plays that brought the ball to the St. Mike ' s 3-yd. line. With many of our players pressed with academic responsibilities, and with a play-off spot clinched, our weakened team was solidly trounced by a strong Victoria team 30-0. In the quarter-finals Sr. S.P.S. scored a 21-0 victory over a weaker Dentistry team. Derek Lunn, Marino Basadur, and Nestor Snihura scored the touchdowns; Snihura made one convert try good. Ken Robinson scored a rouge, and Sam Clements dribbled the ball for a single. Our defense held fast, and not once did Dents threaten to score. In the semi-final, and probably the best game of the season, the fired up Engineers defeated a stunned Trinity College by a close 14-13 score. Trinity scored first with a single and followed with an unconverted touchdown. S. P.S. retaliated with a sequence of pass plays; the score was made by Basadur, and Snihura converted. On the last play of the first half Trinity scored an unconverted T. D. Early in the second half, however. Trinity was caught off guard, and Snihura ran 70 yards for a touchdown on a reverse. Nestor converted his own T.D. and the score stood at 14-13. The highly touted Trinity team, bewildered by Skule ' s stalwart defense, went down to defeat. In the final game for the Mulock, Skule met a hard- pressing Victoria team, and were thumped 29-1. Derek Lunn punted for S.P.S. ' s only point. There must be some way of blaming the loss on the cold, windy November weather, but the Victoria team must be given credit, for Skule found it hard to muster any offense and to contain Vic ' s offensive power. Much of the credit for the team ' s success goes to coach Dave Langhorne and his assistant Bob Sidthorpe. Both worked hard to organize the very able players and every- body ' s efforts, including manager Paul Godfrey, helped to give S.P.S. a Mulock Cup finalist. 84 Back Row (Left to Right) — Tom Vodarek, Mark Pearson, Paul Edgar, Ted Metzing, Bob Farquharson, Graham Foss, Ted Tuszinski, Barry Clark, Ed Sandolowich, Bill Harris, Gerry Lonergan. Front Row — Fletcher Keating, Dave Ross, Derek Muller, Bob Baron, Brian Scholfield, Dave Aplin, Pete Wilson, George Huovinen, Bruce Kisluk, John Andrachuk, Tom McDonnell. JR. S.P.S. - FOOTBALL This year ' s Junior Skule football team was undoubtedly one of the finest Skule has had in many years. Under the able coaching of Warren " soup " Campbell (he tells the girls he owns a soup factory) and Jim " Hairybrain " Harris, the team managed to go through pre-playoff season un- defeated. Even though most of the players had never seen each other before the season, the team functioned extremely well as a unit right from the start. The first game was with University College, the strong- est team in the league, and due to long hours of practice and terrific football ability, Skule came up with a tie at thirteen all. The Juniors showed themselves to be U.C. ' s equals or betters throughout the game and thus gained confidence for the following contests. The second game, with Dents, was played on an extremely muddy field and in the rain, and it also ended in a tie, 1-1. After two ties in a row, the team was determined to win the rest of their games. Meds were trounced 19-2, on a sloppy field. In the next two games, Skule skunked both their opponents; Forestry went down 12-0, and Pharmacy 9-0. This completed the regular schedule, with Junior Skule coming second in the B-division, a half game behind U.C. By the time the quarter-finals rolled around, we were a well-moulded team, determined to go as far as we could in the playoffs. Our opponents in the quarter-finals were a sharp Vic squad, the eventual champions, who outplayed us to the tune of 13-0. That finished us for the year. Next year will see a lot of this team move up to the seniors, they will certainly try hard to win the Mulock cup for Skule. 85 X acroMe S.P.S. I . . . The 1958 edition of Skule I ' s tried hard and was beaten out of the playoffs by the narrowest of margins. Three games were lost by one goal and a win in any one of those games would have made the difference. Those three games were thrillers and the issue was not decided until the final whistle. The team ' s chief claim to fame, this season was a five to four victory over St. Mike ' s, the eventual champions. This game kept the spectators in their seats right to the end even though they had lectures to attend at 2 o ' clock. Generally speaking the team was a crowd pleaser. Graduation will take its usual bite of talent. Dick Chubb, Bob Stager, Don Richardson and Dud Kearney will be badly missed next year. Dick, the biggest goal getter of the team, netted seven in the final game against Dents in a valiant but losing cause. Bob was a standout in goal especially in the winning effort against St. Mike ' s. Don was always a threat and could be counted on to rough up the enemy any time. His two goals against Meds were beauties. Dub brought with him a great deal of experience which also paid off in the St. Mike ' s game. Thanks fellows and best wishes for the future. Next year ' s team should be a big contender for the title. Jim Simpson, Hugh Thomson, John Lawrence, Ed Frazer, John Maxwell, Pat Wallace and Dave Lean will all be back and with a year of experience. With help from the other teams of Skule, the 1959 I ' s cannot help but be good. A word of thanks must be said to Miss Boyd, who some- how arranged game and practice times to suit the busy time-table of the engineer. Back Row — J. Lawrence, E. Fraser, J. Maxwell, P. Wallace. Front Row — D. Richardson, J. Simpson, B. Stager, H. Thomson, D„ Chubb. ABSENT — D. Kearney, D. Lean. 86 S.P.S. II . . . Back Row — B. McCrindle, T. Betty, B. Dawson, K. Galbraith. Front Row — D. Bakke, A. Iwasa, R. Oster, B. Simpkins, D. Brennan. ABSENT — B. Ballantyne. This year the seconds showed a big improvement over performances in the past few seasons. In practices we were always able to hold the Firsts to a one or two goal margin, and with a little more weight on the team, we probably could have chewed up our league. However, we had only one " really big " man, " Bashing Bill " McCrindle. Our season ' s record was three wins, two losses and a tie. Both losses were to first-place Vic. and were ob- viously because we were out-hit. Bob Dawson was the team ' s big gun, picking up a hat-trick or two every game, and Tom Betty managed the occasional nice one, deking the respective goalies out of their shorts. Dennis Bakke, Dennis Brennan, Ken Galbraith, Art Iwasa, and Barry Simpkins all played spectacularly up front. Bob Ballan- tyne on defense with McCrindle dished out some bone- crushers. Rugged Ray Oster was his usual calm self in the nets — sometimes too calm. With this lineup (plus some beef) back next year, how can we miss? Back Row — T. McGovern, D. Morton, K. Leach, M. Butt, J. Tate. Front Row — M. Rigney, K. Shikaze, B. Bach. ABSENT — J. Little. S.P.S. IV . . . The IV ' s were composed of 3rd and 4th year electrical students who played tremendous lacrosse all year, and proved unbeatable in league play. In the quarter finals they defeated Vic I 8-5 in an exciting game with two overtime periods. Unfortunately they lost the semi-final game to St. Michael ' s, who went on to win the champion- ship. Don Wherry, John Gibson, Bruce Nicholson and Jim Grey were high scoring forwards, and Baker, Daglish and Solar played well defensively. Pete Ostapchuk was usually a standout in goal, except at 8:00 A.M. practices. Fearless Doug Branion played some good games, Jim Deakins started well, but unfortunately was injured in regular league play,- Alan Bentley was team manager. Back Row — W. UfFelman, L. Reed, B. Riggs, A. Chappie. Front Row — J. Rickertson, B. Wakeham, S. Glogowski. ABSENT — T. Smith. S.P.S. Ill . . . This team could have gone all the way to the playoffs had it got rolling earlier in the season with a few good practices. However, they started the season with 2-0 and 4-2 losses to Meds and Law respectively. After that they settled down and won three of their last four games. Most of the boys were playing their first season of lacrosse. Murray Rigney and Bob Bach proved to be the leaders in goal production, with Ted McGovern not far behind. Ken Leach was a terrific ball-handler and checker. Back on defense, Don Morton and Mike Butt handed out some real rugged body checks. Gunter Haessler, Jim Little, and John Tate were in there fighting all the time and improved greatly during the season. Goalie Kaz Shikaze, in his freshman season, was relentless in the nets, especially in the last game against Trinity (a 6-1 victory), when he did everything but eat the ball (he might even have done that). G. Baker, J. Gray, J. Gibson, T. Daglish, B. Nicholson, A. Bentley (coach), D. Branion, P. Ostapchuk, A. Solar, D. Wherry. S.P.S. V . . . The V ' s were composed completely of freshmen, most of whom had never even seen a lacrosse game before this year. Although they didn ' t win a single game, they probably had more desire to win than did the rest of the teams put together. Bill Riggs was our big scorer, and he fought his heart out every minute. Al Chappie ' s blazing shots, and Steve Glogowski ' s bruising checks kept the opposition awake, or on the injured list. Tony Smith came through with a couple of big goals towards the end of the season, and Larry Reed did some fine stick-handling. Joe Rickertson and Ward Uffelman were racks on defense. Our goaltender was another rookie. Bill Wakeham, who stood up to every shot, and bolstered the team time and again with magnificent saves. If these fellows can keep their enthusiasm, and get in some practice during the summer, Skule should have some top-notch players next fall. 87 SENIOR SOCCER JS occer Sr. Skule, although undefeated in regular season play, ended up in second place in their division. This was because half of their games ended in ties (1-1 and 2-2 against Trinity, and 2-2 and 0-0 with St. Mikes). The victories included one default and decisive (3-0, 5-0 and 6-1 ) wins over Vic and Sr. Meds. Then came the astonish- ing upset, as U.C. defeated Skule 1-0 in the playoffs, despite the fact that the Engineers controlled play through- out most of the muddy contest. Juan Atucha paced the team with 12 goals, tops in the league. Brian Sayer, filling in on left wing for Pete Casey, came up with several big ones. Hans Magiso scored the longest goal of the year, booting it from mid-field. Prospects for next year are good. Only one player, George Ochrym, graduates, leaving this year ' s team almost intact. It is certain that the boys will give every- thing to bring the championship back to Skule. JUNIOR SOCCER Back Row (Left to Right) — G. Rundans (coach and Mgr.), F. Andrigetti, V. Meikle, I. Lindsay, H. Netten, I. Downie, M. Vooro, M. Wertheimer. Front Row — F. Ruprecht, W. Sawicki, Vallence, G. Parato, P. Canham. A. Caero, J. The team, composed entirely of first year men, made a valiant bid to retain the Arts Cup won by Jr. Skule of the previous year. The league record of three wins, two losses, and one tie does not seem very impressive, but in no way does it indicate the real calibre of this year ' s junior team. Lacking experience but not spirit, the juniors, led by H. Netten c-n offense and F. Ruprecht and F. Andrigetti on defense finished in a third place tie with S.P.S. III. They then eliminated the thirds to enter the quarter finals against a strong Trinity A team. Starting the game short- handed the juniors held Trinity scoreless until the team was at full strength and only conceded two goals by half-time, missing a number of opportunities to retaliate. After a sustained attack in the second half failed to produce a score, the engineers were forced to surrender. Although the Arts Cup failed to remain at Skule this year, the future of Skule soccer remains bright as long as we can field a team of such talent as this year ' s junior squad. 88 SKULE Ill ' s SOCCER Back Row — T. O ' Leary (coach and manager), P. Helwig, M. Zell, T. Kemeny, D. Stonkus, G. Walton, J. Dale, K. Haessler, A. Schupfer. Front Row — D. Boughner, C. Trenka, C. Doench, B. Dent. ABSENT — F. Lau. The thirds got off to a good start this year, tying Trinity, 1-1, and then upsetting Jr. Skule 4-2. However, we failed to field a full team in the following two games against Meds " A " and U.C., and although we were shut out 4-0 and 2-0 respectively, the fellows who showed up put up a game battle. We finished the season on a strong note with 3-0 and 2-0 victories over Premeds " B " and St. Mikes " B " , giving us a tie with Jr. Skule for the last playoff spot. In a sudden-death playoff, however, they eliminated us by the narrowest of margins, 2-1. The performance of this team throughout the schedule was excellent, when one considers that most of the players were freshmen. Such players as wingers Fred Lau and Claus Doeneh, centre half Phil Helwig, centre forward Guy Walton, and many others will be around next year to keep Skule ' s colours flying and perhaps make the forma- tion of a fourth Skule team a reality. 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The team was fortunate in having a well rounded manager by the name of John Tarasuk who looked after the team and organized exhibition games with " outside " teams. Even such an effort could not seduce a single loss to senior Skule. The team owes much of its success to G. Rundans, and E. Perkons (old sport); both are old veterans from previous senior teams. Under the capable leadership of the captain Ulo Sarna the team played with professional con- fidence and with a touch of showmanship. There were excellent exhibitions of spiking and block- ing by both Z. Miezitis and J. Lainevool who were always " on the ball " . Also contributing their talents in the court were U. Vagners, J. Salmins and E. Congradi. Next year ' s senior Skule will undoubtedly be of the same calibre because many of the old players will remain on the team and new recruits from Junior S.P.S. will move up. S.P.S. Ill ' s VOLLEYBALL This year ' s S.P.S. Ill ' s did not fare too well in the tough Major League Volleyball series. Composed mainly of inexperienced players, they fell by the wayside early and failed to make the playoffs. However, there were some bright spots in the year ' s activities. In beating St. Mike ' s and Meds while losing to Sr. S.P.S., Jr. S.P.S., U.C., and Pharmacy they showed enough ability to indicate that they may be a power in the league next year. The team com- posed of Sherkin, Kemeny, Gryniewski, Rurdans, Eeglon (Capt.) Jondien and Sigal (Mgr.) should improve in next year ' s play. 90 JUNIOR VOLLEYBALL A. Kalins, R. Pilliar, G. Quaid, R. Mossman, J. Siankis, R. Plowman, A. Nigrini, B. Michez, M. Latta. This year Jr. Skule was made up mostly of second year men, a few of whom were back from last year ' s team. Although they started off slowly, the squad improved over the season and ended up with only two losses in the regular schedule. After easily defeating U.C. in the semi- finals, they met the undefeated Sr. Skule team in the finals. With excellent spiking by Brian Mickey, the team put up stiff competition against the more experienced opposition. However, in spite of their fine showing, the Juniors eventually lost the series 3-2. finest WJis ieS to C ia.55 oj 1 93 9 ROSS ENGINEERING OF CANADA, LIMITED Subsidiary of Midland-Ross Corporation MONTREAL • TORONTO ® PORT ARTHUR • VANCOUVER ROSS INDUSTRIAL AIR SYSTEMS SPECIALIZING IN Pulp and Paper Mill Heating, Cooling, Ventilating, Drying and Conditioning Systems Continuous and Batch Oven Systems for Industrial Drying and Baking Metal Lithographing Ovens Paper Machine Hoods Pulp Dryers Write us for descriptive literature or specific information on any of the above Systems. 91 SR. S.P.S. BASKETBALL (J3cishetl)ci ll Front Row (Left to Right) — George Holmes, Al Shaw, Bob Sydiaha, John Lawrence. Back Row (Left to Right) — Bill Darlington, Dick Jaworski, Ed Burgar, Doug Winters, Ed White, Ed Rigby (Coach). It looks like this might be the year for Sr. Skule to go all the way to the Sifton Cup. Built around a nucleus of last year ' s Jr. Skule stalwarts, John Lawrence, Bob Sydiaha, Ed White, and Doug Winters, along with some of the standouts of last year ' s senior squad, George Holme, Al Shaw, Ed Brezina, and Ed Burgar, the team had a very solid foundation. The addition of top-grade players like Dick Jaworski and Bill Patterson has moulded the seniors into top contenders, and undoubtedly the team to beat. They had an excellent coach in Ed Rigby, with Kim Shikaze very ably handling the managerial chores. S.P.S. IV ' s BASKETBALL Front Row (Left to Right) — D. Bakke, T. Malcolm, J. Zupancic. Back Row (Left to Right) — B. Patterson (coach), J. Edwards, J. Cornwall, V. Bacsfalvi, S. Chisholm, P. Shewchuk. ABSENT — J. Bray. This is the team that surprised everyone last year by going right to the Sifton cup finals, only to be edged out in three games. Among the better scorers are Bakke, Bacsfalvi, Edwards and Zupancic. Classmate Willie Patterson passed on his great knowledge of the game to the boys in his coaching capacity. Most of the team came from III Chemical. 92 JR. S.P.S. Along with their big brothers, Sr. Skule, the juniors dominated the basketball scene this winter, coasting along in first place. At the time of writing, the schedule was not complete, but this team would definitely have to be picked as a Sifton Cup contender. Although they lacked experience, the boys were strong on ability and spirit, and with a few good breaks they could be the interfaculty champs. The key men on the team were Pashkewych, Basadur, Nigrini, Sigal and Rygiel. Jim Thomson did a fine job as coach. S.P.S. Ill Placed accidentally in the same group as Jr. Skule, this year ' s thirds feature a fighting, scrappy type of ball that could give any team a headache. Although they have won only one game, their biggest loss was by only seven points. Coach Bruce Barrett has been a great driving force behind this team that now has only mathe- matical chances of making the playoffs. Bruce Brown and Jack Goodwin have been standouts, scoring well all season. BASKETBALL The following is a list of the won-loss records and top scorers of the respective teams from S.P.S. V to S.P.S. G as of February 26th: Tea m Record Top Scorers S.P.S. V 1-4 Shikaze, Leach, Gryniewski, O ' Leary S.P.S. D 3-1 Patterson, Colcleugh, Petryschuk S.P.S. VI 0-4 Howard, Higgins, Armitage S.P.S. E 4-0 Clark, McTaggart, Keating, Lonergan S.P.S. VII 3-1 Barrett, Hicks, Erskine S.P.S. F 2-1 Davis, Schaefer, Ross S.P.S. VIII 2-3 Barrett, Hicks, Erskine S.P.S. G Krohler, Graff, Clough, Collins. Carpendale S.P.S. A The " A " ' s at this time have already wrapped up a a playoff berth. Unfortunately the boys had a great deal of trouble making 8:00 a.m. practices, and so were a little lacking in team play. Leading scorers were Sands, Sharkin, Taylor and Thomson. Bob Mugford did a great job as manager. S.P.S. B Unfortunately the " B ' s " had a great deal of trouble getting rolling this season. Lack of good management was probably the greatest factor towards this, since they didn ' t get a coach until halfway through the season. S.P.S. c Last year ' s minor ieague finalists have moved to the majors this year, and are finding the going pretty easy as they have swept through their league undefeated, so far. The key scorers have been Slankis, Heller and Cwirenko. MINOR LEAGUE BASKETBALL Minor League Basketball went into full swing in Janu- ary with the twenty-two S.P.S. entries again making up a large part of the league. In general the S.P.S. teams were in the top part of their respective groups. In the Vic Gym League I Mechanical and I Eng. Physics B were the best of the Skule teams. In the Hart House League IV Geology, IV Eng. Bus., II Mechanical and III Mechanical were the top teams, the latter two being undefeated to date, with III Mechanical running up some tremendous scores. One of these teams should win another champion- ship for S.P.S. Manufacturers of Steam Power Plant Equipment BABCOCK-WILCOX and GOLDIE-McCULLOCH LIMITED HEAD OFFICE AND WORKS GALT - ONTARIO 93 SENIOR HOCKEY Back Row — Hugh Bolton, Bill Adams, Ed Burgar, George German, Ken Taylor, Libro DeCarlo, Tom Cumming. Front Row (Left to Right) — J. Egan, J. Gray, J. Patter- son, J. Little. This year Senior Skule fought right down to the wire before being nosed out of a playoff spot by Vic who qualified by scoring the winning goal with less than two minutes to go in the big game. Under the able tutelage of Hugh Bolton our coach, many of the players improved greatly over the year, benefiting from his great experience. The big goal-getter this year was Jim Gray who amassed a total of six goals while Jack Egan had four and Bill Adams three. Several others reached the one goal club including Ed Burgar, Jim Little and Libro DeCarlo. Ken Taylor just missed this select group by scoring 2 goals. The team ended the season with a three and five record, losing two to Vic and U.C. and one to St. Mike ' s while defeating Meds twice and St. Mike ' s once. Don Keenan and George German both played very well in goal and kept us from falling apart in several games by coming up with a key save. Next year should see a much improved team as many of the Junior Skule team will graduate to the Seniors. Even though we didn ' t make the playoffs the boys had a lot of fun, especially when it came to 7:00 A.M. practices and our favourite referee. JUNIOR HOCKEY Front Row — G. Mills (Coach), E. Rush, R. Stee, B. Hollyman, R. Holden, J. Simpson, R. Dawson, D. Friesen. Back Row — B. Miller, E. Pikk, Stemp, L. Wiegel, F. Hamlin, K. Sparks, MacDougall. Undaunted by losses in their first two games, Jr. Skule fought to a second-place position in the league by winning their next three games. Their second-place finish, however, afforded them little glory in the finals, as St. Mike ' s stubbornly clung to a 1-0 lead to dump the team. Even Grant Mill ' s unparallelled guidance of the team was not sufficient to offset fate, who dealt a well-knit and well-directed team a mortal blow! 94 S.P.S. Ill . . The S.P.S Ill ' s have forwards that can boob their shots with the best of them, often our defence tends to fall to pieces in the worst of ways, even the sweaters we wore were blue and white — the Maple Leaf ' s have nothing we have not got. Many thanks from the rest of the team go to Andy Wyzskowski for volunteering his services in goal. Wis- mer, Sullivan, Maclean, Hogan, and Marrs were our outstanding defence men. The outstanding forwards were Gallagher, Chapman, Payne, Oliver, McCrindle and Clements. Because the rest of the team did not help at all we ended the season out of the playoff picture with a record of 4 wins • — - 2 ties ■ — - 2 losses. S.P.S. IV . . . Back Row (Left to Right) — Pete Cresswell, Dave Curry, Doug Lynn, Graham Gore, Jim Domm. Front Row — Dud Kearney, Don Booth, D. Reynolds, Dennis Bakke. Skule IV helped to boost the name of SKULE in the Interfaculty Hockey League. Although plagued by organizational difficulties throughout the regular schedule and playoffs, the team finished in second place behind St. Mike ' s B, and was eliminated in the playoffs by a strong SKULE V team. Team members were Kearney, Booth, Bakke, Davis, Brock, Currie, Domm, Lynn, Gore, Cresswell, Lean, Graham, Malcolm, and Reynolds. S.P.S. V . . . The S.P.S. V hockey team coached by John Patterson enjoyed a very successful season. The team composed mainly of third and fourth year chemical engineers powered their way to six consecutive victories in league play. In the first round of the playoffs a very stubborn S.P.S. IV team was subdued by the count of 4-3. St. Mike ' s A ' s, the Jenning ' s Cup champions for the past two years, were the next opponents. After a fast and bruising game, the V ' s came out on the short end of a 4-2 score, but gave St. Mike ' s a good run for their money. Team members are John Baldwin, Leo Murray, Len Bellamy, Jim Edwards, Denis Redican, Chuck Laywine. Those graduating are gunners Jim Hannah, Denis Caplice. Also leaving are Ron Johnson, Lou Ross, Joe Dimarsico, Bill Osborne, Ron Price, Al Gemmell and Kim Shikaze. For some of us it ' s been four years with the V ' s and it ' s kinda sad to leave. 95 S.P.S. VI . . Enthusiasm and a healthy competitive spirit — these are the requisites of a good sport and a keen athlete. These qualities have inspired 6TO Civil to form the core of a fighting hockey team for the past three years. These qualities, and almost these qualities alone, made S.P.S. VI one of the top contenders for our league championship during the first half of the season. The loss of a crucial game early in the second half of the season put out the team ' s fire. Although we failed to win a play-off berth, we had a successful season in many ways. We learned that desire can m ake a winning team. I would give first star to our fine goal-tender Pat Wallace, whose spirit never died (a shut-out in our last game), second star to the fine defensive line of McIntyre and Zachaskiw, and the third star in all fairness must go to the remaining players of our team. S.P.S. VII .. . Back Row — A. Brown, J. Ezyk, G. Shugg, L. Argue, P. G. Cockburn. Front Row — S. B. Erskine, N. Perkins, J. Falke, R. J. Fisher, D. Richardson. ABSENT — J. Hicks, R. Clayton. S.P.S. VI Ts struck fear into the hearts of all opposing teams. This team managed to win all their games in the regular schedule. The final game against Dents A was the first game of the quarter finals and the last for the Vll ' s. The unfortunate outcome was due to the fact that the entire team was present at the Grad Ball the night before the game. The result, Dents 6 - Skule 0, was indicative of the play. The team as a whole was well balanced. The five defense men, Ron " Body " Fisher, Jack " Fontinanto " Hicks, Aub " Gum " Brown, Paul " Coach " Cockburn and Ralph " Phew " Clayton gave the team its strength at the rear. Up front the " pepper " line of " Hawkeye " John Ezyck, " Dipsie " Stew Erskine, and " Resty " Glen Shugg kept the pressure on the opposing teams, and scored most of the goals. The " check " line of Don " Richie " Richardson, Larry " Apps " Argue and Neil " Rocket " Perkins kept the opposi- tion under control. In the most impressive game, in which the score was 13-0 over Trinity, J. Ezyck, who parked on Trinity ' s goal crease, scored 7 goals. Stew Erskine in a previous en- counter with Dents ' hockey team scored two goals in the last two minutes of play to win the game for Skule 7-6. One of the most important players, goalie Joe Falke, frustrated the futile attempts of the opposition. Joe had one weakness though: he was near-sighted. As long as the shot was from within 30 ft. out Joe could see it, but otherwise the Vll ' s were out of luck. Next year, Skule will have to scout up a new Vll ' s hockey team, for all members of this year ' s team will be graduating, if all goes well, in Civil Engineering with the exception of L. Argue who graduates in Mechanical. 96 S.P.S. VIII . . This season ' s S.P.S. VIII hockey team was composed entirely of freshmen. Under the able leadership of Marv Katz the team was coached to a record of four wins and two loses and thus finished in second place in their division. Their first loss came in the second game of the season when they were defeated by the first place S.P.S. VII. After playing the first two games wtihout a goalie (by the way, SQUASH The growing popularity of squash was illustrated this year by an unprecedented turnout of applicants for the Skule squash teams. This resulted in the addition of another team, S.P.S. VI, to the previous five Skule teams. Sr. S.P.S. " A " , in defeating the best interfaculty squash teams on campus, earned first place in their league with an impressive 5 - 1 record. To accomplish this, Bruce Robb, Vince Taylor, Don Ingram, and Lou Birta played consistently good squash throughout the season. Sr. S.P.S. " B " had a disappointing season in view of the quality of players on their team. But with the A ' s being split up by graduation next year, the B ' s, composed of Bruce Johnson, Ray Petre, Brian Ovenell, and Justin Berkeley, will be able to use this year ' s experience to take over Skule squash leadership. Jr. S.P.S. lived up to their pre-season expectations by winning all the matches they played and thereby topping their league. Contributing equally to the success of the team were its four members. Jack Harmer, Peter Allen, Ron Stee, and Ray Remillard. S.P.S. IV, managed by W. Treasure with G. Quigley, W. Nolan, G. Sigal, and G. Oliver made a good showing in their league before being withdrawn near the end of the season. S.P.S. V led by manager M. Bonnycastle and J. Thomson along with B. Roden, P. O ' Grady, K. Powell, and G. Stork obtained a .500 average this year and showed good potential for next year. The new team, S.P.S. VI was composed entirely of the first year students, P. Clark, manager, D. Falconer, R. Grant, R. McDougall, and D. McCulloch. They made a very commendable showing placing second in their league. Only Skule ' s two top teams, Sr. S.P.S. " A " and Jr. S.P.S. made the playoffs, and there is a good possibility that they will meet in the finals, a showing which would be the best Skule has ever had. the team won their first game) it was decided that for the rest of the games a goalie would be required, so D. Macklin guarded the nets for the rest of the season. The remaining members of the team were: P. Gardiner (captain) B. Kisluk, D. McClure, M. Ferguson, P. LaFlair, J. Krull, K. Mitchell, L. Lindsay, J. Phillips, L. Goldsmith, T. Richardson, and J. Parent. TRACK The interfaculty track programme started back in early October, on a cloudy cool day. The Skule-men were rather cool that day too, as they amassed only 14 points for fifth place in the meet. Gerhard Schuster won the pole vault and Dean Hodgkins the 880. The next week brought the University Championships and another poor day, weather wise. In this meet, Don Bell came through with firsts in the half-mile and mile. Dean Hodgkins placed third in the mile, and Cy Easter- brook won the broad-jump and came third place signs of improvement. When school resumed after the Christmas holidays, the trackmen replaced their spikes with indoor track shoes, and came off the outdoor track onto the " little track " in Hart House. The first meet was on Jan. 15, and the Engineers got off to a much better start than in the fall term, chalking up twenty points and first place. John Van Iterson and Herb Brown ran 1-2 in the 1,000 yd., and Attala Csourgradi and Van Iterson followed the same sequence in the 50 yd. dash. The relay team also took place to round out a very successful day. In the meets that fol- lowed, Skule continued to rack up point after point, with Don Bell being the chief cog in the machine, placing in almost all the events in which he ran. The relay teams also achieved regular success. At the time of writing, S.P.S. leads in total points with 76-1 3. There are four meets left, and the events all favour Skule in that there are two long relays and several other events in which we should have strong contestants. Many thanks go to the regular members of the team,- Don Bell (II Mech), winner of the R. H. Perry Trophy,- Attala Csourgradi (II Mech), Dean Hodgkins (II Mech), John Van Iterson (I Mech), Eric Garay (I Eng. Phy), and Herb Brown (III Eng. Bus). Other participants were A. Wallden, J. Cog- gins, J. Maxwell, G. Brace, and F. Andrighetti. 97 GYM SQUAD This year the squad was of a very high calibre with quite a few newcomers and some top-notch llnd and lllrd year men. The new coach, Frank Gromek, was largely responsible for this, himself being one of the top gymnasts in Canada. (Frank, a graduate engineer from U of T, competed on the Canadian team against the Finnish national team recently on a tour here.) The Engineering faculty is well represented on the squad as shown by the results of the interfaculty meet on Jan. 28. The engineering team won by quite a margin (134.25 points). Trinity placed second with (90.95 points). Results of the individual all-round championship are as follows: 1st — Gabriel Pal (Trin.) 55.60 points 2nd — - Ken Powell (I S.P.S.) 50.30 points 3rd — Joe Doca (T.C.) 48.18 points WRESTLING This year, as in the past, students from S.P.S. formed the nucleus of the teams at the U. of T. Skule won the Senior Intramural Championship and we hope to place the majority of members on the senior and Intermediate Intercollegiate Teams. At 123 lbs. we had Don Bannister, III Electrical. Don started his wrestling career in his first year, won the Junior and Senior Intramural Championships and made the Senior Intercollegiate team. Last year he broke his collar- bone during the season, but this year he is back seeking a place on the senior Intercollegiate team after winning the senior Intramural title. In the 137 lb. class was Andrew Beattie IV Civil, who started wrestling in his second year and made the Senior Intercollegiate team. Last year he won the Senior Intra- mural Championships and was on the Intermediate Inter- collegiate team. Tony Barone of I Electrical was the Junior and Senior Intramural champion in the 147 lb. class, and at 157 lbs. Don Shepley of III Electrical, who last year won the Junior 4th — Jim Wyse (II S.P.S.) 42.80 points 5th — Brian Gregory (III S.P.S.) 41.15 points Bob Maksymec (III S.P.S.) hampered by illness, did not compete in all the events, but nevertheless placed 8th. In the special events George Huovinen (1 S.P.S.) won the trampoline while Ken Powell came second (tied), George also won the tumbling while Jim Wyse came second. On Dec. 6 the Toronto Metropolitan meet was held at Porter Collegiate. Mike Thompson (Trin) and Ken Powell (I S.P.S.) competed for U. of T. and finished well in their events. The big blow to the squad this year was the cancella- tion of the Intercollegiate competition at McGill. Coming up though are two meets. The second one being the Ontario Gymnastic Championships (Feb. 28). Gabriel Pal (Trin), Jim Wyse (II S.P.S.), and Ken Powell (I S.P.S.) are representi ng Toronto in the Senior men ' s division. and Senior Intramural Championships and also made the Senior Intercollegiate team. This year he won the Senior Intramural and is a strong contender for an Intercollegiate championship. Roy Sinkus, III Civil, won the Junior Intramural cham- pionship in the 167 lbs. division in his first year of wrestling. Another newcomer to the team, Larry Argue, IV Mechani- cal, won the 1 77 lb. Junior Intramural. At 191 lbs. we had two contenders: Henry Shelegy of III Civil, who won the Junior Intramural, and Herb Brown, III Eng. Bus. who was on the Intercollegiate Inter- mediate team last year. In the heavy-weight division we acquired Herb ' s brother Frank Brown, IV Mechanical, from O.A.C. where for the last two years he was Senior Intercollegiate Cham- pion and this year he seems to be on his way to making it three in a row. The other heavy-weight, Bob Sidthorpe, IV Eng. Physics, was Intercollegiate Champion in 1956 and was on the Senior Intercollegiate teams for the past two years. In addition to the wrestlers, the two managers were from Skule. Ken Bond, III Electrical, in his second year as manager, and Don Robertson, III Civil. PROCT OR REDFERN CONSULTING ENGINEERS — TORONTO WATERWORKS — SEWAGE TREATMENT PLANTS — HIGHWAYS BRIDGES — INDUSTRIAL PLANTS — TOWN PLANNING 75 EGLINTON AVENUE EAST — HU. 7-1171 98 WATERPOLO With five teams in the four waterpolo groups it seems we shall have three group champions and one second to give four finalist teams. Although the season has not ended at the time of writing, Skule, with two strong teams, has a good chance of recapturing the champion- ship for the third time in a row. The firsts always seem to be a lax crew until the finals, when they really catch fire. Led by A. Binner and J. Harper from the intercollegiate team, along with J. Boase and H. Thesingh, this team is always a threat. The seconds, last year ' s freshman team who went all the way to the semi-finals could become the dark-horse again SWIMMING Beaten down by sheer quantity, a highly spirited group of skulemen, most of whom are on the intercollegiate swimming team, managed to come close seconds in both swimming meets this year. In the junior interfaculty championships, a stronger and larger U.C. team gained first place mainly on num- bers, although they did possess a few strong men who, incidentally, hold Canadian records. because although they have neve r played a full team they have never been seriously threatened. Fellows like J. O ' Dell, E. Wilson, H. Malone, R. Mossman, H. Nobert, and T. Bonnema with still two more years to go, see, to insure future victories for Skule. The thirds, from II III Chemical, are another undefeated team. Kelly O ' Connor and Mark Pearson from the fourths, this year ' s freshman team, prove that waterpolo is a growing sport. Their team will have some really good players in a year or so. S.P.S. V ' s are another team of potential greats, as they seem to be on their way to a group championship. However, in January, at the senior meet, Skule was winning until the last event when, because we had only four men to swim the relay, we lost out to a really powerful Meds team, led by Bill Yorgy. With only two winners in the 400-yard medley relay and in diving, this small group of ten put up a creditable showing. Among those worthy of special note are George Huovinen, who is showing himself to be one of the Varsity greats, John Ridpath, this year ' s Varsity captain, A. Binner, E. Wilson, K. Thompson, R. Brooks, W. Michael and H. Nobert. With only two members graduating, next year could produce a winning team. you’ll get Attention from Mr. B-A 99 THIS 17-YEAR-OLD WOOD made a profit for itself ! In 1940, the Department of Roads of the Province of Quebec built a bridge in the Lake St. John district using locally cut green spruce which, untreated, has a life of but 10 years. To increase the life of the bridge, the timbers were treated on location with “ Osmose ” wood preservatives . In 1957, after 17 years in service, this bridge was replaced because of road widening. All “Osmose”-treated timber was found to be in such perfect, sound condition that it was sold for as high as $85 per M.B.F. — considerably more than its original cost. The soundness of this “Osmose” preserved wood is shown in the above photograph of tested cross sections of various timbers from the bridge. The light area indicates the deep penetration attained by the “Osmose” proc- ess, especially around the joints, knots, checks, nail and bolt holes. Actual samples are avail- able for your inspection. Many other “Osmose” jobs — bridges, dams, flumes, poles, roofs, ties — dating back to the same period are still giving safe, dependable, maintenance-free service — proof that “Os- mose” is a simple, economical, effective field treatment for the preservation of wood. Con- sult our free service department. WOOD PRESERVING COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED 1 0 8 0 PRATT AVENUE, MONTREAL, P.Q. TRURO TORONTO WINNIPEG EDMONTON VANCOUVER Products you trust Today you get extra value in every gallon of Esso gasolines — most advanced in Imperial ' s 75 years of leadership. Service you’ll like When your car needs service, you want the best available — that ' s why more and more motorists are looking to Imperial — Imperial Esso dealers know your car. ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST 101 We major in Package Engineering Our specialty is a science, too: the design and production of corrugated packaging. Someday, perhaps the product you engineer will be shipped in a Hinde Dauch box. HINDEIDAUCH STONE WEBSTER SERVICES A Design and Construction A Consulting Engineering and Reports A Appraisals A Advisory and Special Services STONE WEBSTER CANADA LIMITED 44 King Street West — Toronto 1 A 102 AUTOGRAPHS car sales 103 Index of Advertisers Association of Professional Engineers of Ontario Outside Back Cover Automatic Electric 54 Babcock-Wilcox and Goldie-McCulloch Limited 93 Bank of Montreal 59 Birks 59 British American Oil 99 Canadian General Electric Co. Ltd. 68 Canadian Westinghouse Co. Ltd. 2 Charles Bruning Co. (Canada) Ltd. Inside Front Cover Cinch Anchors 89 Continental Can Co. of Canada Ltd. 48 Eaton ' s of Canada 4 Engineering Alumni Association 8 Engineering Institute of Canada Inside Back Cover Hinde and Dauch Paper Co. of Canada Ltd. 102 Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting Co. Ltd. 59 Imperial Oil Ltd. 101 Instruments (1951) Ltd. 72 Jenkins Bros. Ltd. 74 Keuffel and Esser of Canada Ltd. 38 Kimberley-Clark Canada Ltd. 62 Massey-Ferguson Ltd. 3 McKinnon Industries 42 Moloney Electric 12 National Business Publications Ltd. 5 Northern Miner Press 30 Osmose Wood Preserving Co. of Canada Ltd. 100 Pepsi-Cola Co. of Canada Ltd 102 Plywood Manufacturers of British Columbia 29 Proctor and Redfern 98 Regular Officer Training Plan 1 Ross Engineering of Canada 91 Sarnia Bridge 89 Shawinigan Chemicals Ltd. 12 Stelco 36 Stone and Webster Canada Ltd. 102 Ventures Ltd. 80 SERVING CANADIAN ENGINEERS Since 1887 The following services are available to Institute members of all classes: THE EMPLOYMENT SERVICE provides assistance in finding summer employment and permanent work after graduation. Members may advertise at no charge in the " Situations Wanted " columns of The Engineering Journal. The Institute is the Canadian agency of the International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience, helping undergraduates to find temporary employment abroad in the summer preceding the final year. THE LIBRARY loans books to members anywhere in Canada, with postage paid both ways by the Institute. Qualified librarians prepare bibliographies on request (except for thesis purposes). A photostat service is also maintained to supply copies, at nominal cost, of material not other- wise available. Continued membership in the Institute provides opportunities for personal development and service to the profession through: STUDENT MEMBERSHIP and participation in activities organized by the E.I.C. Faculty Adviser and Student Representatives according to local needs. PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMS after graduation. Programs sponsored by Ontario branches of the Institute have earned international recognition. BRANCH ACTIVITIES include social events and technical meetings where the engineer can meet other engineers from all branches of the profession, participate in discussion and present technical papers. THE ENGINEERING INSTITUTE OF CANADA Headquarters at 2050 Mansfield Street Montreal, Quebec 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 18,000 members of the Association. Full Membership is not available until one year after graduation. The Association has an attractive group insurance plan and a retirement savings plan which are available to members and recorded undergraduates and graduates-in-training. Student Fee: $1.00 per year. The accumulation of these payments is deductible 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).
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