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

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 132

 

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



Page 6, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1960 Edition, University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1960 volume:

Aluminum Alloy Ingots Aluminum Shot Zinc Slabs Zinc Dust Special service, in meeting precise individual needs in package weights, has made the symbol of General Smelt- ing a mark of reliability in the metal, paint, and chemical industries. GENCO casts ingots of aluminum alloys, to standard or custom specifica- tion, to the size required. GENCO aluminum shot, packed in custom quantities, saves time for diecasters and steel producers. GENCO zinc dust serves mining, paint, and chemical industries better through packaging to suit specific requirements. GENCO zinc slabs cut calculations to a mini- mum in galvanizing plants and brass mills. Packaging and casting to weights the customer needs may seem only a simple matter of arithmetic, but it adds up to special service which industries have learned to trust. GENERAL SMELTING COMPANY HAMILTON, ONT. PHILADELPHIA, PA. r THE ENGINEERING ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO WELCOMES THE CLASS OF 6TO TO THAT AUGUST BODY OF 10,000 OR MORE, THE ENGINEERING 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 GOODWILL OF ALUMNI AND UNDERGRADUATES ALIKE. THIS PROMOTION INCLUDES STUDENT FINANCIAL AID TO ENGINEERING UNDERGRADUATES AT TORONTO IN SUPPORT THE NATIONAL FIND THE FORM OF SCHOLARSHIPS, BURSARIES AND LOANS. CLASS ORGANIZATIONS ARE THE BACKBONE OF ALUMNI WORKS AND PROVIDE THE LEADERSHIP WHICH MAKES THE ALUMNI EFFECTIVE. THE ASSOCI- ATION CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 6 TO ON THEIR SUCCESS AND HOPES THAT THEY WILL JOIN IN THE EFFORTS OF THE ASSOCIATION ALONG WITH SUCH FAMOUS CLASSES AS 2T3, 3T5, 4T6, 5T5. For Information call the Secretary, Mr. L. Vardon, LE. 4-9511 1 EDITOR ALEX TUNNER BUSINESS PHOTOGRAPHY SPORTS - CLUBS - ART COVER - ASSISTANTS TYPISTS - TOM ROBERTS ANDY STABINS JIM THOMSON JOHN SHEWCHUN - Lenhart Schubert, Gary Strachan, Mike Wertheimer, Don Hill Dennis Foster - Business: Bob Wilkinson Photography: Tony Kicinski - Jonet Chapman, Marg Durnin Published Annually in April by the UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO ENGINEERING SOCIETY for Free Distribution to all Engineering Students and Staff at the University. Room 19, Engineering Building, University of Toronto, Toronto 5, Canada. Sktite Yearbook GENTLEMEN, I « 1 I I I THE DEAN The end of an academic year always brings with it mixed emotions. Gratitude and satisfaction for what one has learned and achieved — or for what one has been able to impart to others. A realization that here is a great institution, an amazing environment. A haunting sense of opportunities missed, and failure to take full advantage of what our wonderful University has to offer. A determination to do better the next time. These are all normal and human responses to our complex situation. Those about to graduate will at last realize what we on the staff have tried to do to and for them, and that what they take with them is but a prelude to the learning process that never ends. One may reasonably hope that those in the junior years will have caught this spirit too, preoccupied though they are and must be with the immediate necessities of laboratory reports and examinations. Engineering is a proud profession, stretching back into antiquity. Those who essay to practise it must be aware of their heritage, and yield 1o it the homage it deserves — not in any servile sense, but rather in a determination to give of one ' s best in the service of our country and of mankind. r. r. McLaughlin, DEAN FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 5 J gw S|o A WORD FROM OUR PRESIDENT Men of Skule: In reflecting upon our life at Skule several thoughts have crossed my mind. One can hardly think of Skule without making allusion to our dear Red Skulehouse. For years this old edifice has been treasured as the home of the engineers in this University. But now the Skulehouse is in its twilight days. It used to be said that if the termites in the rafters stopped holding hands the place would collapse. But, as Professor Dunbar has wisely noted, a coat of paint is added here and there every summer and this keeps the building up for another year. The day is fast approaching when there will be no more coats of paint; there will be no more Skulehouse either. But there will be engineers here just the same. The memories of our Skulehouse days will be stored away in the archives, there to remain in storied retrospect ad infinitum. To those of us who have managed to make it as far as fourth year one thing is strikingly evident. That is, how fast the years have gone. They were good years, so good that college life often seems somewhat unreal. Winnifred Letts expresses the feeling very well in a poem, The Spires of Oxford, as follows: " The years go fast at Oxford, The golden years and gay. The hoary colleges look down, On careless boys at play. " We are not Oxford men, we are Skulemen, but the thought is still the same. And then, we speak of our Alma Mater. Translated from the classics an Alma Mater means a " loving mother " . Perhaps not many of us have thought of Skule as being a loving mother. In fact, when exams come around and the thought of failure steals in, it would seem to be just the opposite. And yet our Skule is a loving mother just the same. We come to Skule as freshmen, knowing little and largely confused. In four years many things transpire. We struggle through these years and slowly a change takes place. We cannot leave exactly as we came. Something has been added. And in the end we graduate, proud and secure, each man wearing his iron ring. All the while the Skule provides security, friendship, and strength without our knowing it. We can feel it in the permanence of these ivy covered walls, we can see it in the laughing faces of our school- mates, and in the understanding hearts of our much abused professors. Yes, our Skule is truly an Alma Mater, and we are proud to be its sons. FRANK COLLINS, President. 7 oo { ' { ’ ? u’ te 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 oxyacetylene 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 entertain- ment. 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 Acetaldehyde Acetic Acid Acetic Anhydride Acetylene Black Butyl Acetate Caustic Soda Carbide Chlorine Muriatic Acid Dibutyl Phthalate Ethyl Acetate Isopropyl Acetate Monochloroacetic Acid N Butyl Alcohol Sulphuric Acid Vinyl Acetal Resins Vinyl Acetate SHAWINIGAN CHEMICALS LIMITED Plants: Shawinigan, Que., Canada Head Office: Shawinigan Building, Montreal, Que., Canada MOLONEY SfrecCaliAfo itt TRANSFORMERS 8 MOLONEY ELECTRIC COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED 213-219 STERLING ROAD, TORONTO, ONTARIO REGIONAL OFFICES: MONTREAL, CALGARY, VANCOUVER Activities The Social Year... The year 6T0 will be one to remember for many years to come. The student body itself provided the most im- portant contribution to the success of our social functions. We had many willing workers to plan them and terrific attendance in support of them. Skule Dinner Speaker W. J. Bennett. The Skule Dinner was an unquestionable success. Class representatives did an excellent job of selling tickets with the result that on October 15 the Great Hall was virtually filled to capacity. The speaker for the evening was Mr. W. J. Bennett, past President of Eldorado Mines, former Chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission of Canada and President of Canadian British Aluminum. Dr. Murray Ross replied to the toast to the University and Dean McLaughlin replied to the toast to the school. Skulemen got their first glimpse of the new Cannon and dinner ended with the traditional " Toike Oike " . Cannon Ball poster. A near record crowd attended the Cannon Ball on Nov. 27th. Highlight of the evening was the debut of the new improved L.G.M.B. Ellis McClintock took a back seat while John Coggins conducted his band through two intensely moving arias. In fact they had a tendency to move audiences right out of the gym. Original murals were entered in the Inter-Course Mural Competition along the theme of " The Typical Engineer " . The Mechanical Club won first prize and received twelve theatre passes for their efforts. Many door prizes were awarded and en- thusiasm reigned supreme in all quarters. ietorit C: zmnc m ? £ (Bn Uot from ftt ' CaBnj (Bailer xrdhe settee excpjwrtc and rnte heritage of ini IJjr fihuiiei in ? it eflcfe lh annual Cannon Bali iwld in home Cilile hm Self xiorlrnil of MmtmMnll . OBsil rukni Imsh C fiXtVil . •’ v m W » ' A ' a ' lytiitkch noui on smk i km 10 affair; a particular highlight were the numerous class parties held by Skulemen in 26 different rooms. The last stronghold to give way was the Engineering Society suite. At 4:30 A.M. amid strewn bodies, empty bottles and general devastation, the stalwart society men finally staggered out leaving a terrified Royal York in their wake. Many thanks must be extended to Robin Beamish for his excellent work on the Skule At Home and to Worden Teasdale, Stan Klich and Ross Millar for the help they provided with all the year ' s events. Anything that might be said of the School At Home would not be sufficient to adequately describe it. The Canadian Room of the Royal York on Thursday, January 28th was appropriately decorated with seven hundred and fifteen engineers and their girls. This represents an un- dreamed of increase over past attendance at the Skule At Home. In addition to Ken Dean in the Canadian Room, Cy McLean ' s jazzy combo entertained in the Toronto Room until 2:00 A.M. Corsages, favours, fruit punch, peanuts and chips, and great entertainment were all part of the Grad Ball 6 TO Climaxing one of the most successful social years that Skule has seen, the Graduation Ball was held in the Canadian Room, Ontario Room, Toronto Room, and several other rooms, corridors and lobbies of the Royal York Hotel on Friday (and Saturday), March 18th. It is hard to single out one of the many activities as the most noteworthy, but the sight of over seven hundred persons in full formal dress enjoying a fine turkey meal in the Canadian Room will long be remembered. The toasts were brilliant. " Metallurgist " Ted Belman, toasted the University, Frank Collins superbly toasted the Faculty, Professor " Father " P. B. Hughes, toasted the ladies (with the help of the Ming dynasty) and Chancellor F. C. A. Jeanneret toasted the Graduating Class. Principal Moffat Woodside, Dean McLaughlin, our Marlene Metzger and Tony Simms replied eloquently. Awards were made by the Engineering Society to the Engineering Society, to Barry Simpkins, Bob Richardson and Bob Zacharczuk, and with the help of Marcus Long, to the wives of the Graduates. The forgotten Warden of Hart House, Joe McCulley, concluded the speeches and noted this year would see the iast of that strange species of organization man, The Engineering and Business Student. From this point on, the happy graduating class was faced with the dilema of where to go first. There was the band of Benny Louis and a bar in the Canadian Room, Bob Cringan and a bar in the Ontario Room and every course had a party with a bar in one part of the Hotel or another. Throughout the evening Eve Smith entertained in the Toronto Room with her pleasing piano and vocal stylings. During the wee small hours of the morning, Peter Apple- yard played in the packed Ontario Room. However, the highlight of the evening ' s entertainment was the per- formance of the Travellers. Their act was crowned by a firing of the Skule Cannon and a rousing " Toike Oike " which was heard in all parts of the Hotel. The ball ended shortly after three A.M. but the various parties were just getting under way. To equal the atmos- phere of the evening, you would have to take the School At Home, the Cannon Ball, the Skule Dinner, Skule Night and the Montreal field trips, add white tie and tails, and stir. As in all good recipes, this one calls for liberal amounts of consumable alcohols. The Grad Ball Com- mittee, headed by Herb Brown, is to be commended for its fine efforts in planning what was undoubtably the most memorable event we have ever attended at S.P.S. 13 Freshman Initiations Brute Force Committee member supervises. Intelligent garbage . . . 14 Homecoming 1959 15 Skate Nite Inspired by this year ' s rallying cry of " ah, sol " , the foremost comedians (and comediennes), dancers, musicians, stage hands, and party types of this city combined their many talents to present this year ' s superlative production of Skule Nite 6T0. Produced by Bob Richardson and directed by Bob Zacharczuk, the show was considered by many (particularly Richardson and Zacharczuk) as the best revue on campus this year. The skits were witty, satirical, racy, smashing, and clean (?). The topics covered were universal; from a character assassination of America ' s male singing sweet- heart and his piles of payola to the snide wisecracks of two of the biggest penguins this side of Disneyland; from a sophisticated Noel Coward type love triangle of a veddy British trio deep in the steaming jungles of Africa (Will those native drums never stop, etc., etc.) to a garlic chewing, salami swinging, violin playing private eye as he played corpse and robbers through the sin dens and boudoirs of downtown Toronto (sin dens in Toronto?); from the uproarious Shelly Berman type vignettes of life to a mad romp through Sherwood Forest with the men and maids in Lincoln Green of Robin ' s merry band of hoods as they got thoroughly snarled up in the complexities and inconsistencies of trading stamps. Perhaps the highpoint of the humour was a biting and farcial rehash of Canada ' s defence policy by the head of the American missile program, Herr Doktor Franz Feuer- spitzenousenden von Schmidt. Musically, the best effort for the show was swinging Gord Staples ' swaying ensemble. Varsity reviewers to the contrary, this group provided some of the smoothest music the show has had yet. Vocally, the show had balladeer Gary Faulkner who cast a spell over the audience, and the Belle Aires, an all girl type trio who made sounds which were the coolest. This year the show was without the perennial Skule- house Four. There was, however, that stout-hearted yeo- man Jim McKee, who trained, directed and disciplined, in the finest tradition, a barbershop choir (with girls yet). This group set a standard for a choral group that Skule would do well to maintain, let alone surpass, in the future. As in the past, Arline Patterson ' s choreography and staging of dance numbers resulted in show stoppers. This was in no small part due to the dancing girls, those lovely, lithe, eye openers for which Skule Nite is famous. The beatnick number was swingingly the craziest (like, wow, man!), while the rhumba number was scintillating in the best Latin American tradition (Ole, muchachos!) 6T0 Being engineers, our sets were, of course, magnificent. This was due to the efforts of set designer Marion Diltz, a comely and fair lass, and assistant producer Gary Young and stage manager Paul Scully in company with their host of bleary-eyed eager beavers. There were others of course,- the lighting crew who burned out lightbulbs, the props men who stole the neces- sary accoutrements (Gibson and Nobert are out on bail), the sound men who kept us in a constant state of suspense (are you listening Joe White?), the makeup girls whose touch was a caress as they applied the grease paint, the costume girls who made us look presentable (Helen Marie Stieger is still in a state of shock), the head waiter at Diana Sweets who was thoroughly cheezed off with the whole affair and of course the actors, writers, ushers (and usherettes) and general other trouble makers who made this year ' s show and parties a smash. 16 Love those legs . . . ? ? ? Robin and his Hoods . . . Love those legs Grease paint tastes good 17 The Skule Cannon Many Skulemen undoubtedly wonder why we have a Cannon. Not only is there an historical justification but loyal and faculty-spirited engineers have always had some sort of artificial noise-maker associated with them. Historically, as early at 1300 A.D. the name " Attilator " was given to the man responsible for the maintenance of defence works and the handling of engines of war. This title was synonymous with engineer and from it we probably gained the word artillery. Thus engineers came to have control over the artillery which in early times consisted of cannons. They were in part responsible for the number of guns used in a battle, their siting, mounting and protec- tion. This last item has particular significance in that today it is the duty of every Skuleman, as an Engineer, to rally around the Cannon to defend it against capture by rival faculties and colleges. The first actual " Cannon " our faculty had was made in 1936 by W. H. Kubbinga, from a piece of water pipe 8 to 10 inches long, sealed at one end and mounted on a cast iron pillow block which was 4 inches wide, 8 inches long and one inch deep, with a raised hump in the centre through which a hole was bored to take the barrel. It was without wheels and was more of a noise-maker than a Cannon. It is interesting to note that in 1929 the two Cannons in front of Hart House were loaded by engineering students; however this caper was not 100% successful as only one of the Cannons actually fired. The original Skule Cannon was used until 1950 with the exception of a few times between the years of 1941 and 1943 when the machinist in the shop in the basement of the Engineering Building loaned students his Yacht Gun. In 1950 Mr. Kubbinga made a very significant contri- bution to the Skule Cannon tradition by machining a barrel from 2 " diameter cold rolled steel. This barrel which was IIV 2 " long and had a W bore, was mounted on a wheeled carriage fabricated from heavy steel plate. Towards the last few years of it ' s life, this barrel and the steel wheels were chrome plated. In 1959 Bills Riggs, the Chief Cannoneer for that period, requested permission from the Engineering Society to replace the barrel of the Skule Cannon. The bore by this time was severely pitted from the chemically corrosive action of black powder residue, and rusting beneath the chrome plating had rendered the barrel unsightly. Thus a new barrel 12 " long was machined from a solid stainless steel bar, 2 I 2 " in diameter,- the % " bore being retained. The new barrel was finished just in time to occupy a prominent position at the Skule Dinner. Thus, the present Skule Cannon is made up of the new barrel on the old carriage and has a weight of twenty pounds without the chains which secure it to four stalwart Skulemen whenever it appears in public. The old barrel, having played a great part in our Skule History, is being considered for placement in the Cornerstone of the new Engineering Building. Our Cannon is the only one now on Campus, as in a masterful piece of engineering subterfuge a replica cannon was stolen from the trophy case in the Meds Cafeteria without the glass even being scratched. This small replica was given to the Medsmen last year on the occasion of the return of our beloved Skule Cannon which they had stolen while its guards were donating blood, and kept in their possession for approximately one week. They gave it back at the end of that period as engineering retaliation was extremely vigorous (kidnappings, stink bombs, etc.). The replica was promptly destroyed by its creators. The new Cannon has been appropriately christened, having been used on several highly successful exploits. It was formally fired for the first time on the front campus last Autumn and many engineers and " others " turned out to witness this spectacular event. It was next used in conjunction with the L.G.M.B. when the engineers literally stopped the Homecoming Show for ten minutes while a presentation was made to Jim Vasoff, a former Skuleman and director of this year ' s show. Needless to say, the large crowd, consisting predominately of Arts types, were green with envy at the bold spirit and prowess of the engineers, and managed no protest other than a few feeble boos. One night a group of individuals from the Brute Force Committee together with the Cannon paid a complimentary visit to the Victoria College Scarlet Gold Dance. The Middlehouse Four were rendering a tender ballad at the time the gun discharged, and they were literally stopped dead in the middle of a verse by the thunderous roar which shook Alumni Hall. The Brute Force Committee then scattered leaflets proclaiming Skule Night and the Cannon Ball. In the latest caper, which took place on the day of our glorious At-Home, Beatnik and Varsity types sitting in the U.C. ' s J.C.R. were blasted; only this time we stayed for a complete Toike Oike, a " Beatnik Go Home " and more leaflets. The tradition of our Cannon has been slightly broad- ened to include the appointment of an Artificer by the Engineering Society, who will inspect the Cannon, issue powder, and in general look after the material needs of the Cannon. Being connected with the Faculty, this man will thus protect the engineers ' interests relating to the Cannon. This appointment will not change the Cannoneer ' s status in any way; however, it will lend an essential con- tinuity from year to year pertaining to the actual operation of the Cannon. It is hoped that this Cannon will never leave our hands, and it need not, provided that caution, brute force and devious means are employed whenever it is used. Skule- men now have a Cannon which, by virtue of the charac- teristics of the material used in its construction, will endure as long as the University exists. 18 19 (Left to Right) — Phil Brown, Ed Slater, John Van Iterson, Jim Ferguson, John Coggins, Doug Gordon, Duff Steele, Dune Blachford, Jim Skeaff, Bill Van Iterson, Barry White. Lady Godiva Memorial Band For the benefit of the past year ' s Freshmen who have had their first year of pleasure listening to the Lady Godiva Memorial Band but are perhaps puzzled by the glorious name, and for the benefit of any Skulemen who even after two or three years are still in ignorance, an attempt will be made to sketch the History of this fine band of musicians. Since turning Professional this year the band has been able to establish a foundation fund known as the Lady Godiva Research Foundation. The principal is invested in Uranium stock and the income is used to feed, clothe and house one research student in the lower basement of the Archive Building on Queen ' s Park. This student ' s main task is peeping through dusty records and gleaning any information he can about the L.G.M.B. and its members. The results of his research serve as the basis of this brief sketch. In the early days of Engineering at the U of T (it wasn ' t called Engineering then but it was just as bad) a group of lab-report-ridden students decided to get away from it all and take a trip to Europe. They bought an old coach, and as a number of them had considerable musical talent and some instruments, they decided to play to raise money for food and hay. While traversing the beautiful Midland counties of England they came to ye olde city of Coventry, but to their surprise it was deserted. Nailed to an old hitching post they found a notice declaring that on that very day Lady Godiva, the Mayor ' s wife, would ride naked through the streets in fulfilment of a bargain with her husband. He apparently had promised not to levee a crippling tax if his wife would ride naked through the city — he never thought she would! However being a strong minded woman with only the welfare of the citizens at heart she took him up on his promise. To cause her as little embarrassment as possible he decreed that every citizen should stay in his house with his windows shuttered and further that the first citizen to look at his wife would be struck blind on the spot. Suddenly hearing the sound of horse ' s hooves in the distance, the Engineers ran for the nearest Pub for cover. But one engineer, Tom Skule, whom the girls on the con- tinent had not gone crazy over as they did for all other engineers, and who had not seen a copy of Playboy for months, just couldn ' t resist the temptation to peep through the letter-box. First he saw the horse, a beautiful white stallion, but as his eyes focussed on the Lady all went black — he was blinded, the dog! After this act of sorcery the spell was broken and out poured the Engineers — was Lady Godiva ever glad to see them. She beseeched them to take her to a bar and proceeded to tell 20 them how wicked her husband was and how she was the only person who would stand up for the people against him. They were so impressed by her virtue and courage that they rose up and played loud and long, ringing her praises for all to hear — this was the first time their music was appreciated by the crowd that had gathered! The next day they had to set sail for Canada but they did not forget Lady Godiva and the ideals she stood for; and in her honour they decided to call their group of musicians the Lady Godiva Memorial Band. Those who did not play instruments in the Band were dubbed Blind Dogs in memory of Tom Skule and this was the beginning of the organization known as the Blinded Dog Society. No one ever heard much about this Society which being led by a blind man never did very much — it now has the reputation of being a secret society. ir k k Over the years the Lady Godiva Memorial Band has had moments of greatness, as when, with thirty members it marched into Varsity Stadium and drowned out the combined bands of Toronto and Western with its rendition of " Godiva " — the song that tells of Lady Godiva and the gallantry and capacity of all Engineers. In this year of 1960 the Band has had more great moments; — Last fall the Globe and Mail ran an illustrated article on the band using the Blitz Campaign as an excuse. The Producer of the Home Coming Show begged the Band to appear to save the show at the last minute. The organizer of the Ice Frolics would never have had a capacity crowd without the promise to present the L.G.M.B. — and they weren ' t disappointed, in fact the Blue and White Band got up and left as the competition from the South End was too good. However, perhaps the Greatest Moment for the Band this year was when a big-time professional promoter asked them to appear professionally at Varsity Arena. This was something the L.G.M.B. had never done before, and it is hoped that it will not be the last time. Besides the enjoyment given to its listeners the members of the Band had a great time socially this year at the Cannon Ball and especially at the " At Home " in the Royal York where their suite was visited continually by devoted fans. Noble Members this year were: — Leader: John Coggins. Trombone: Jim Ferguson. Trumpets: Duncan Blachford, Doug Gordon, Bill Van Iterson, Barry White. Cornets: Phil Brown, Bill Strang, Ed Slater, Roy Frayne. Clarinette: Jim Skeaff. Side Drum: John Van Iterson. Bass Drum: Duff Steele. 21 ENGINEERING DEBATES CLUB With the words " Friends, Engineers and Countrymen; Lend me your ears, " the Engineering Debates Club em- barked on its most ambitious program in the past decade. An attempt was made to hold one debate per week this year, and if attendance is a criterion, then this idea has met with great success. A healthy sign this year is that although the debates which featured sex and or women were well attended, a great deal of interest was shown in more serious topics. This led to a great improvement in the quality of S.P.S. debaters; indeed, several members of the Hart House Debating Team also spoke for the Engineers. Dick Jones and Ozzie Schmidt of Skule in debate against Nursing (plus one hungry engineer in the middle). As in the past, this year saw Debates with Nursing, P OT and Household Science, and the topics ranged from Canadian Women lacking passion to a condemnation of low moral levels on campus. Memorable on these occasions were George White ' s development of the " makeout factor " for Household Science girls, and Dave Rutenburg ' s grudg- ing admission that he had been dating one of the " immoral " speakers from Nursing. On the more serious side of the ledger, debates were held with Trinity, as well as several of the other faculties. Topics ranged from religion, with St. Michaels, to Parlia- ment, with the speakers from Victoria. As is usual, the value of debating for the engineer was pointed up strongly in the 4th year job interviews. Those men who could express themselves clearly and logically, those men who could sell themselves, were the ones who received the best job offers. A conversation with one of the interviewers led to his commenting that a person with a background in debating was always of value, for he was used to speaking and thinking on his feet, attributes of great value in the executive positions to which most engineers aspire. So at the end of this, the Debating Society ' s most successful year, I would thank the Executive of the Club, especially Dave Rutenburg, Vice-Chairman, and Ian Middleton, Publicity Director and all those who spoke in or attended the debates. I would urge that more students develop an interest in and possibly participate in Engineering Debates, for the benefits to themselves and the Faculty are great. 22 TONY SIMMS, Chairman. At the Annual Skule Auction, the Dean ' s daughter, Julie McLaughlin, was " sold " to Third Year Mechanicals along with a ticket to the Cannon Ball — All for the benefit of the United Appeal. Skule ' s only girl freshman this year was Joan Alexander — enrolled in Engineering Physics no less! For donating the highest percentage of blood in the Annual Blood Drive, Nursing was allowed the privilege of firing the new Skule Cannon. Skule ' s Christmas Tree and the girls; from left. Mar g Durnin, Betty McRoberts, Janet Chapman. 23 The Chariot Race YEARBOOK STAFF Back Row: Bob Wilkinson, Len Schubert, Jim Thomson, Dennis Foster, Garry Strachan, Mike Wertheimer. Front Row: Alex Tunner, Janet Chapman, Marg Durnin, Tom Roberts. S.P.S. CHEERLEADERS Back Row: Fran Zayette, Lois Hefford, Betty McRoberts, Marg Durnin. Front Row: Pat Kirkwood, June Soper. 25 THE NEW SKULE BUILDING 82 years ago, construction was begun on a modest three storey brick building on the southeastern edge of the front campus. Christened the " School of Practical Science, " it has become better known to thousands of engineers and engineering students as the beloved " little red Skulehouse. " In its lecture rooms and laboratories have laboured men who are now esteemed professors, nationally-known indus- trialists, and members of a lesser known throng who through their knowledge and experience, keep our nation ' s wheels of industry turning. Through its dingy halls and passages have passed young men from every part of Canada and from many regions of the world. It is steeped in tradition. Many times its shiny brass plaques have been " borrowed " by fun-seeking students. Occasionally open warfare has broken out between its inmates and those of other faculties, usually Medicine. Last winter, for example, students from Victoria College stole from one of its offices a five hundred pound safe thinking that it contained the famed Engineers ' Cannon. In the early part of the spring term, the Cannon was stolen by Medsmen when it had been removed from the safety of the walls of S.P.S. to be used for promotion of the annual Blood Campaign. Such are the memories connected with our little red Skulehouse, a warm, friendly, old building which the Engineers call home. But nothing lasts forever. More than a decade ago, it became apparent to even the casual observer that the Skulehouse was fast becoming too small for the needs of the rapidly growing Faculty of Engineering and that by the 1960 ' s it would be hopelessly inadequate for the number of students expected to enroll. Over the past several years, much serious thought has been given to the problem of constructing a new and larger Engineering Building. After long periods of discussion and debate, the teaching staff of the Faculty determined the amount of space that would be required for lecture rooms, offices and laboratories. The architectural firm of Page and Steele translated this data into working plans for a new structure. After careful examination, the Board of Governors accepted these plans. Meanwhile, a big moving job was in progress on the western side of the campus. The Forestry Building was being moved at the rate of several inches per day from its original site, a few hundred yards north of the Wallberg Building, to its present location. The new Engineering Building will occupy the void between the Wallberg and the Forestry Buildings and will be connected to the western end of the Physics Building. This new structure will contain modern lecture rooms, offices, labs, and seminar rooms in sufficient numbers and of sufficient sizes to comfortably accommodate students for the next decade. In addition, with the completion of the new Physics Building, the old one will be made part of the Engineering Building. Such a project is expensive. In fact, the construction of the Engineering Building alone will cost seven million dollars. Even with the rise of a new home, the Engineers will not immediately lose their red Skulehouse. During the past semester and summer, repairs were made on the weathered brick walls and some badly-needed redecorating and painting were done on the interior. The facilities of this building will be used for the overflow of students from the new structure. Thus, Tradition will march hand in hand with progress. Within the next few years, the new Engineering Building will develop its own traditions. Will one of these be that students will refer to it as the " new Skulehouse? " And in the more distant future, when the Engineering Building is destroyed, will the new one replace the warmth and ancient dignity that caused us to look upon our little red Skulehouse as our Engineering home? 26 Art Landsberg, Fred Grant, John Cowan, Jim Thomson (Sports Editor), George Tabisz (Editor), Ozzie Schmidt (Business Manager), James Bacon III, George White, Bob Manning, Ian Middleton. Absent: Jock Lyons, Amy Konchewski. TOIKE OIKE STAFF We major in PACE 6l STEELE Package Engineering ARCHITECTS 72 ST. CLAIR AVENUE W., Our specialty is a science, too: TORONTO, ONT. the design and production of corrugated Forsey Pace, f.r.a.i.c., f.r.i.b.a., a.r.c.a. packaging. Someday, perhaps the Harland Steele, b.arch., f.r.a.i.c. Melville Boyce, b.arch., m.r.a.i.c. product you engineer will be Derek Buck, m.r.a.i.c., a.r.i.b.a. Claude Jarrett, m.r.a.i.c., a.r.i.b.a. shipped in a Hinde Dauch box. Six HINDE DAUCH rj AUTHORITY ON PACKAGING • TORONTO 3, ONTARIO 27 GRADUATE AND PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS REQUIRED BY CANADIAN ARMY PPLICATIONS for commissions are being accepted now by the Corps of Royal Canadian Engineers, the Royal Canadian Corps of Signals, and the Corps of Royal Canadian Electrical and Mechanical Engineers from graduate engineers and registered professional engineers. Applicants must be 18 to 30 and meet Army enrolment standards. Here is an excellent opportunity to combine an engineering career with the prestige and benefits of a career as an officer. Apply to Army Recruiting Station, 507 College Street, Toronto, Ontario Telephone: EM. 6-8341 - Local Number 277 28 Sports Since the first large dial telephone systems in Canada were supplied by automatic electric over 50 years ago, AE has been a leader in every phase of telephone development. To-day, a pushbutton branch exchange switchboard— the most modern of its kind available anywhere— has been developed in Canada for Canadian needs. Tomorrow electronic switching equipment and telephones, now being engineered by AE, will be even more versatile. Our knowledge of Canadian business requirements, not only nationally but locally, coast-to-coast, makes automatic electric the logical single source of supply for all communications or control equipment. 6012 Over fifty years supplying Canadian industry and utilities with • EXPERIENCED ENGINEERING • QUALITY PRODUCTS • COMPLETE SERVICE AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC Subsidiary of GENERAL TELEPHONE ELECTRONICS 30 6T0 REPRESENTATIVE. SOCCER COMMISSIONER PRR8IOENT OTl REPRESENTATIVE §E«R£TAR. ' f THO PUBLICITY - PUBLICATIONS £ T2 REPRESENTATIVE cFacul ly g Applied Sc-iertce ct rxd Engineering ' .gtiiletic Association fHmversitif, of Tor onto $ 5 60 A Word From the President: This year has been a year of change for the Athletic Association and most of the changes are working, and should continue to work very well, for instance: (1) A complete revision in the allotment of " S " points to become effective on May 1, 1960. (2) Long needed proposals for changes in the Constitution regarding the organization of the Executive. (3) More uniforms for more major teams. (4) Putting the Association on a sounder financial basis. (5) New card system for the recording of " S " points. As members of the 6T0 Athletic Association Executive we are quite proud of the success we have had this year in handling the affairs of the Association but full credit is due to the hundreds of Skulemen who participated for S.P.S. both at the Intramural and Intercollegiate level. Great credit is likewise due to the dozens of coaches and managers without whom our programme would have been severely undermined. Congratulations on a great effort Skule! JOHN LAWRENCE, President. 31 WINNERS OF ATHLETIC AWARDS 1959-60 REED TROPHY Awarded to the Faculty of Applied Science, as the most outstanding athletic faculty in the University of Toronto during 1958-59. JOHN COPP TROPHY Awarded by the University to the member of the Varsity Blues Football Team adjudged worthiest. Presented to S. Chisholm. DR. SIDNEY SMITH TROPHY Awarded by the University to the student in his graduating year who, in his under- graduate years, made the most outstanding contribution to interfaculty athletics in the University of Toronto, from the standpoint of leadership, sportsmanship, and participa- tion. Presented to J. Thomson. BRONZE " S " P. Avis R. K. Cornbill J. T. Lawrence B. D. Simpkins D. A. Bakke A. E. Csongradi D. A. Moore J. Thomson H. E. R. Brown J. R. Edwards T. F. O ' Leary D. R. Winter W. G. Bulucon B. C. Gregory W. J. Patterson S. H. Chisholm B. E. Jackson G. Rundans SPECIAL BRONZE " S " Awarded to the student, in his graduating year, who has made the most outstanding contribution to Skule Athletics. Presented to J. T. Lawrence. CLASS OF 2T1 TROPHY Awarded to the third year student judged most outstanding in athletics, character and leadership, and scholastic attainment. Presented to E. G. Rush PROFESSOR W. J. T. WRIGHT TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding athlete in the Second Year. Presented to G. A. Huovinen. J. R. GILLEY TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding athlete in the freshman year. Presented to M. D. Chapelle. ENGINEERING SOCIETY TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding member of the Engineering Basketball teams. Presented to R. Jaworski. BARBOUR MEMORIAL TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding player on the Junior Rugby Team. Presented to L. P. Dinsmore. PHENE MEMORIAL TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding Player on the Senior Rugby Team. Presented to P. M. Higgins. CHANCELLOR CODY MEMORIAL TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding manager or coach of an Interfaculty Team. Presented to T. F. O ' Leary. R. H. PERRY TROPHY Awarded to the member of the Track team who accumulates the most Reed Trophy points for Skule. Presented to R. S. Carmichael. 32 S " COLOURS Second Year J. D. Boyd J. Lonergan D. J. Ross J. A. Slankis G. A. Huovinen R. S. Lackey M. L. Pearson L. E. Probst P. Sands G. Sigal Third Year W. Van Iterson N. R. Bulley D. R. Lean S. Miller K. W. Sparks P. R. Burroughs T. J. Malcolm M. R. Pashkewych W. J. Tate J. S. Erskine W. J. Mannerow J. B. Simpson Fourth Year E. L. Wilson R. H. Ballantyne T. Deary F. G. Lunn B. Sayer D. R. Bannister G. W. German J. W. A. Maxwell R. L. Sinkus L. R. Bellamy R. E. Giroux C. E. McIntyre V. E. Smith B. W. Bradstock B. E. Jackson G. D. McKay K. E. Taylor P. J. Casey D. K. Jardine D. B. Munro C. E. Watt J. F. Cornwall T. A. Cumming E. Kovacs R. W. Kuzyk D. B. Robb D. G. Robertson W. M. Zacharkiw EXECUTIVE KEYS J. T. Lawrence J. H. Little B. D. Simpkins N. Snihura J. Thomson COACHES ' KEYS R. E. Giroux J. T. Lawrence T. F. O ' Leary W. J. Patterson J. G. Ridler K. E. Taylor J. Thomson MANAGERS ' KEYS L. R. Bellamy W. J. Harmer G. Rundans J. Thomson W. G. Bulucon R. K. Cornbill T. F. O ' Leary D. B. Robb B. D. Simpkins P. D. Wallace ENGRAVED PEN SETS Diving Swimming Tennis Track G. A. Huovinen J. D. Harper W. Y. Michael D. J. Coultis R. Petrie R. S. Carmichael B. E. Jackson Gymnastics J. W. Wyse H. E. Nobert E. L. Wilson J. Thomson P. J. Jewell 6T0 EXECUTIVE STEINS M. Basadur M. Pearson N. Snihura J. Van Iterson J. Lawrence H. Nobert B. Simpkins J. Thomson Al Wood SR. S.P.S. VOLLEYBALL E. Csongradi B. Michez G. Rundans J. Slankis CHAMPS — 1959-60 (ENGRAVED STEINS) A. Kalins J. Lainvool Z. Miezitis A. Nigrini 1. Saika-Voivod S. Timma BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS F. Adamek Mgr. Doug Boyd Jim Gretes Terry Harley OF MINOR LEAGUE — Barry Appleby Phil Brown Forrest Gullet 1st ENG. PHYS. " B " CHAMPS — S.P.S. SR. Don Ingram Bruce Robb Vincent Taylor SQUASH — 1958-59 CHEERLEADERS ' PINS Marg Durnin Lois Hefford Pat Kirkwood Betty McRoberts June Soper Fran Zayette 33 SIDNEY EARLE SMITH TROPHY Meet Jim Thomson another Skuleman who has dis- tinguished himself in athletics by winning the Sidney Smith Trophy. This Trophy is " awarded to the University of Toronto student in his graduating year who has contri- buted most to Intramural Athletics from the standpoint of Leadership, Sportsmanship and Performance. " This award is made by authority of the University Athletic Directorate and voted by the Intramural Sports Committee. The Sidney Smith Trophy is a highly prized award donated by Dr. Smith on his retirement into politics four years ago. Jim richly deserves this award, winning over ten outstanding candidates from all the other faculties and colleges. SPECIAL BRONZE " S ' 7 AWARD Meet John Lawrence, Special Bronze " S " winner. During his sojourn here at U. of T. John has been a pretty busy fellow. For the past two years he has ably filled in the positions of forward and guard with the Sr. S.P.S. Baketball Squad. In his first two years here he played for Jr. S.P.S. in basketball, being a tremendous help in that team ' s winning of the Sifton Cup in 1957. During all four years here he played lacrosse finishing up two seasons as a high-scoring forward on the S.P.S. I ' s. To fill in his spare time, John has been our Athletic President and has done a very able job. This year he is graduating as a Civil Engineer. We wish him all the best, congratulations John! 34 BLUES BASKETBALL J. MAGUIRE Skulemen in Intercollegiate Athletics for Varsity Blues W. THOBURN M. BELL S. CHISHOLM P. BURROUGHS S. BELL BLUES FOOTBALL B. JACKSON W. BULUCON B. BRADSTOCK E. RUSH 35 D. CHEREPACHA F. SULLIVAN HOCKEY BLUES A. ORCHESON R. GIROUX D. KEENAN G. D. McKAY R. K. CORNBILL RUGGER BLUES J. VALLANCE R. B. REED S. C. BUCKLEY J. M. NELEMS G. EPP J. S. DUNSMUIR 36 D. COULTIS Mk E. KALNINS BABY BLUES SOCCER D. K. JARDINE T. O ' LEARY P. J. CASEY a B. WALCOTT 37 Back Row (Left to right) — M. Basadur, M. Pashkewych, W. Carter, W. Treasure, B. Cwinkenko, E. Kovacs, H Brown, K. Sparks, J. Edwards, D. Lunn, T Schafer, M, Bell, Front Row — R. Matthews, D. Ross, M. Katz, W. Taras, W. Tyson, P. Higgins, P. Mannerow, T. Metzing, D, Mullins, S. Miller. SR. SKULE FOOTBALL This season could only be called a frustrating one for the Sr. S.P.S. football team. The team won two, tied one, and lost three games during the regular season, beat Meds in the quarter finals then lost to Victoria, the eventual champions in the semi-finals. Interfaculty ob- servers to a man were mystified as to why the team did not fare better. We had good coaching and the personnel was generally conceded to be the best in the league. But it seemed whenever a big third-down gamble was taken or a long pass thrown, Skule always seemed to fall inches short of success. No game was lost by more than six points, and Skule was never outplayed in any game including all 3 Vic games. The season began with a bang as the highly regarded U.C. team with its phys-ed boys being whomped 20-1. The next big test came against Vic, and the red and gold came out on top of a tight defensive battle by 6 to 1. Against Trinity, Skule led on a touchdown on the last play of the first half, then seemed to rest on their laurels while the blank panthers came from behind to win 7 to 6. In the fourth game of the schedule, U.C. again suc- cumbed to the tune of 15 to 7, and then Victoria was lucky to escape with a tie, 7-7, in the fifth game. In the windup of the regular season, in a veritable mud-bath, Skule ' s offence couldn ' t get rolling in the slow footing, and Trinity emerged on top, 6 to 2. In the playoffs against Meds on a rock-like gridiron at Varsity Stadium, Sr. Skule probably set a record for outplaying a team by so much and winning by so little. Two touchdowns were called back and Skule lost the ball on downs count- less times inside the Meds 20 yard line after marching up the whole field almost at will. The score was 13 to 7. In the semi-final cgainst Victoria, the Artsmen opened up with two 1st quarter majors, catching Skule off guard. Instead of falling apart as Trinity did in the final, Skule fought back to score in the second period to make it 13-7. Try as they might, to pull it out of the fire in the second half, the Skulemen could not finish off their long drive up the field against a truly fine and stubborn Vic. defense. Again Sr. Skule had at least a slight territorial advantage but finished on the short end of the score. The team had several fine individual performances during the year but whatever success the team had was mostly due to the fine contributions put forward by everyone. Perhaps with a little more luck and bench strength, next year will be Skule ' s year. 38 Left to right. Back Row — K. Robinson (line coach), J. R. Millar, J. D. Reid, B. Porter, L. P. Dinsmore, K. J. Thrush, R. J. Young, D. G. McArthur, M. Masak, S. Lamb, S. W. Douglass, R H. Fawcett. Left to Right, Front Row — E. M. Philp, J. Unitas, L. Belanger, D. M. Smith, U. Sibul, R. Fouts, D. S. Bain, T. M. Amano, H. J. Goren, H. Kirwin, I. Sturdee. JR. SKULE FOOTBALL Coached by Rick Davis (OCE) and Ken Robinson, Jr. S.P.S. were plagued by injuries in both games and practices but team spirit remained relatively high right through the season and playoffs. Dave Smith at quarterback called the signals while the team voted Larry Dinsmore as the most valuable player. In their first game, unconverted touchdowns by Porter and Moyer along with a stout defense enabled Jr. S.P.S. to defeat Forestry 12-0, however they lost 14-0 in their second game. Against St. Mikes a close game resulted in a 6-0 win for Skule on an unconverted touchdown by Larry Dinsmore. In their games with Meds they suffered another shutout — defeat by another 14-0 score. Having won two games by shutouts and lost two by shutouts, it was fitting that their fifth game, with Pharmacy, should end in shutouts for both teams in a scoreless tie. Their 2-2-1 record qualified them for the playoffs where they figured in another shutout. In 18 degree cold. Trinity beat them 26-0. There is excellent potential on this Club and they should be back next year making Sr. Skule a contender again. 39 Soccer SENIOR SOCCER Back Row ' Left to Right) — H. Magiso, G. Rundans, G. Parato, T. O ' Leary (Manager), C. Doench, J. Andrews Front Row — R. Cornbill, T. Dearie, B. Sayer, H. Hilgen- berg (coach), V. Smith, P. Casey. Absent: J. Atucha, H. Griggs, J. Berkeley, I. Downie, P. Avis (coach). This year ' s edition of Sr. Skule was mainly comprised of a group of players who had played together for the past three years. Despite this the team lost its first two games due to lack of condition and lack of pre-season practice. In the opening game, St. Michaels took their measure by a 1-0 count while the second went to Trinity 2-0 in a hard-fought encounter. At this point, one of the Varsity Blues Soccer Team, Paul Avis, took over as coach and a much improved team took the field to beat Meds A 3-1 . For the second half of the schedule Juan Atucha and Justin Berkeley joined the team to further strengthen it. Fine play making by wingers Casey and Doench continually set up scoring opportunities for the other forwards. How- ever in the second game against St. Michaels, neither team could score and an exciting defensive battle ended with the score 0-0. Pitted against Trinity again, Skule lost a heartbreaker in a very well-played contest. The score was 1-0. Now the Skule team faced the prospect of getting knocked out of the playoffs unless they could knock off Meds A. In this encounter, the club just could not get untracked. A penalty which was hotly disputed by Skule gave the Meds team a one-man advantage and they quickly took advantage of this to blast an untouchable shot past Skule ' s goalkeeper, Vern Smith. A fired-up Skule team now went to work and within one minute Claus Doench knotted the score at 1-1. Seconds later a picture-book play by Hilgenberg and Sayer put Juan Atucha in the clear and he made no mistake and tucked the ball into the corner of the goal to give Skule a 2-1 win, qualifying them for the playoffs. In the quarter finals, Skule defeated Vic 4-0 on a power attack led by Atucha with two goals and singles by Berkeley and Hilgenberg while in goal, Vern Smith played a fine game to gain his second shutout of the Season. A highly determined team now took the field against St. Mikes. Early in the game Juan Atucha booted home a pass from Sayer and Skule never looked back. Early in the second half Skule got the insurance goal on a beautiful score by Tom Dearie on a pass from Casey. Skule ' s defence was airtight throughout the game and it was only very late in the game that St. Mike ' s broke through to score and the game ended 2-1 for Skule. St. Mike ' s then protested the game but to no avail. Justin Berkley and Claus Doeuch were both injured in this game. In the final Har vey Griggs broke his leg early in the game and these along with the two other injuries, knocked the confidence out of Skule and they were never in the picture after this as Trinity nailed down their second straight championship. Graduation will take a heavy toll from this year ' s team leaving nine vacancies to be filled from this year ' s S.P.S. Ill and Jr. S.P.S. 40 SKULE Ill ' s SOCCER Back Row (Left to Right) — F. Ruprecht (Coach and manager) P. Helwig, D. Stonkus, A. Jerschow, H. Netten, G. Walton, L. Cox, J. Dale, R. Chychota. Front Row — G. Musij, A. Schupfer, I. Lindsay, M. Dent, P. Canham. One of ihe most inspiring phenomenons that one can experience in sports is to witness a team with as much spirit as SPS III. These Skulemen were from second and third years and, along with SPS IV, Trinity B, and St. Mike ' s B, were in the group 3 of division 1. However both SPS IV and Trinity defaulted out of the league leaving only two teams. It was agreed that SPS III and St. Mikes would play a two-game total point series for group honours. In the first game, Skule were short- handed owing to lab work and were beaten 1-0. But they bounced back in the second with a 3-0 win to win the series. Then St. Mikes protested that Skule was using some ineligible players. St. Mikes won the ensuing verbal battle and SPS III were disqualified. Many of this spirited bunch will be playing for Sr. SPS next year and can be expected to maintain the already high standard of skill and spirit that the seniors had this year. TRACK OUTDOOR Last fall, a sodden track forced the Intramural and University Championship track meets to be combined into one meet which was run off (with all due ceremony) on Thursday, October 15, 1959. On this historic day, Skule fared better in the Intramural meet than in the University meet, finishing 3rd and 6th respectively. In the Intramural meet, Bob Carmichael (I - Eng. Phys.) won the 880, and finished second in the 440. On his heels in the half mile was Jeff Jewell (also I Eng. Phys.) to give Skule a 1 - 2 finish. The remaining points were won in the high jump, Doug Winter (IV Eng. Bus.), and Yurko Spolsky placing second and fourth. In the University meet, Skule was unable to compete with the Intercollegiate participants (who are eligible in this meet), and as a result finished 6th. Point-getters were Bob Carmichael who came 2nd in a tough field in the half mile and 3rd in the 4:40; and Bruce Jackson (IV Civil), who won the shot put single handed. HARRIER In the cross country run held on Sat., October 24 in High Park, Bob Carmichael carried the Skule Colours (which became heavier and heavier) to a seventh place finish. INDOOR To date six of the ten indoor meets (each comprising two or three events) have been held, and Skule has placed as follows. In the first meet Ed Csongradi (IV Mech) sprinted to a third place tie in the 50 yd. dash. Jeff Jewell won the 600 yard run in the next meet. The following Tuesday the quartet of CSONGRADI, CAR- MICHAEL, JEWELL and JOHN VAN ITERSON placed third in a relay (2x1, 1x2, 1x3). In meet No. 4 Jewell came third in the Junior 220, while Carmichael came fourth in its senior counterpart and also in the senior 880. Skule had the largest turnout in the fifth meeting which two relay teams were entered, the first of which came third, and the 2nd fifth. They consisted of JOE GOREN, CSONGRADI, CARMICHAEL, J. VAN ITERSON, and BILL VAN ITERSON, BILL SCOTT (both Eng. Phys.), PETE LAFLAIR (II Mech.! and JOHN (MAESTRO) COGGINS (II Chemical). Skule can use many more men of their (the latter four) kind, who come out and run without training just to help get Skule its allotted 100 Reed Trophy entry points. In the sixth meet J. Van Iterson came 3rd in the 440. A game contestant throughout the indoor season in the distance events was Franz Andrighetti (2nd Chem.). A sincere thanks goes out to those who participated this year, and a sincere welcome will go out to all new participants who turn out next year. 41 42 SR. SKULE VOLLEYBALL INTERFACULTY CHAMPIONS Standing (Left to Right) — A. Kalins, J. Slankis, G. Run- dans, B. Michez, A. Nigrini. Kneeling — J. Lainevool, E. Miezitis. Once again Sr. S.P.S. demonstrated the superiority of Engineers in the sport of volleyball on the campus. Led by veterans of previous championship teams, E. Csongradi, J. Lainvool, Z. Miezitis, G. Rundans and S. Timma, the seniors finished the season undefeated, as usual. A great contribution to the team ' s success was made by B. Michez and A. Nigrini who graduated from last year ' s junior squad. These two have learned to spike so well they are putting the old pros to shame. Also up from the juniors were A. Kalins and J. Slankis assisting in the setup department. In order to balance the great spiking potential of this team a setup specialist in the person of one Saika- Voivod was imported from the University of Western Ontario. Since only four of the above stalwarts intend to graduate this year Sr. Skule should remain the No. 1 choice for next year ' s honours. Rams et® A STONE WEBSTER SERVICES RflMSET FASTENERS LIMITED A Design and Construction TORONTO A Consulting Engineering and Reports Pioneers in powder-actuated A Appraisals fastenings to steel and A Advisory and Special Services concrete. STONE WEBSTER CANADA LIMITED • Toronto - Calgary Made in Canada since 1949. A 43 Lacrosse After a dismal fourth place finish in ' 59 , the ' 60 First ' s put together a strong well-balanced team that ended in second place in regular league play and went on to be finalist ' s. It was a good, hard-fought series but the Redmen had a little too much know-how and that proved to be the difference. Offensive-wise, Johnny Lawrence and Bobby Dawson were the team ' s leading scorers with numerous assists going to Jim Simpson. The second line consisting of Ken Galbraith, Barry Simpkins, Bill McCrindle and Pat Wallace contributed their share of goals and also turned in some fine defensive work. The backcourt was well protected by Joe Regimbal and Bruce Jackson. With these two around to keep things honest nobody took liberties in our end. Defending the goal was Bob Stager. Back from last year he did a fine job, especially in the play-offs when he came up with some particularly fine saves. On the bench, John Maxwell did a good job of coaching the team through the games. The play-off series with U.C. was the last time that five of the fellows could play for S.P.S., barring unfortunate mistakes. John Lawrence, Bruce Jackson, Barry Simpkins and Pat Wallace all hope to graduate as Civil Engineers and Bob Stager will be a Chemical Engineer. The future looks good though, as the remaining five will form a strong core for next year ' s team and the other teams of Skule have some good prospects. Again this year, a word of thanks must be said to Miss Boyd who arranged the schedule so well. Back Row — E. McGovern, Glen Grass, K. Leach, Fred Hamlin, R. Dawson (coach). Front Row — R. Bach, P. Ostapchuk, R. Hall, Glen Stinston. S.P.S. I . . . Back Row (Left to Right) — J. Simpson, J. Regimbal, P. Wallace, J. Maxwell (Coach); W. McCrindle, B. Jackson. Front Row — K. Galbraith, B. Simpkins, R. Stager, R. Dawson, J. Lawrence. S.P.S. II . . . This team had a very successful season this year. They went through the regular season undefeated and in the playoffs showed great team spirit and skill in downing St. Mikes Firsts. Advancing into the semi finals they clashed with S.P.S. First and gave them a good fight until they were finally defeated. The highlights of the regular season were the rough and ready games with U.C. Seconds and Dents Firsts. The team was loaded with talent including Bob Bach who collected several hat tricks, Ted McGovern, Bob Hall and Fred Hamlin. Much of their success was due also to the fine goaltending of Pete Ostapchuk. These players will make a valuable addition to the S.P.S. Firsts next year. 44 S.P.S. Ill . . . The Ill ' s started strongly this year by slaughtering a hapless Meds team 10-1 on a 5-goal effort by Chappie. Then they blanked Trinity 3-0 with Banks, Chappie and Rigney hitting. Banks, Glogowski and Kuzyk then led them to a 3-2 victory against Law and 3-1 against Meds. Against Trinity they had to settle for a 4-4 tie. Chappie getting 2, Glogowski and Rigney adding singletons. With a 4-0-1 record the Ill ' s entered the playoffs only to be stopped by Dents 8-4 despite 2 goals by Kuzyk and singles by Chappie and McDougall. Several players on the Ill ' s showed they will definitely be S.P.S. I calibre for next season. S.P.S. IV . . . Setting off on the wrong foot last season S.P.S. IV lost 4-1 to Pre-Meds with Fred Grant getting the only Skule goal and Defetrillo counting all 4 goals by the winners. Next game they fared no better losing 5-2 to Pharmacy with Thompson and McAdams counting the only Skule goals. They absorbed shellackings from Knox to the tune of 9-1, 5-0 from Pre-Meds, 5-1 from Pharmacy and 12-0 from Knox. These were all fellows who had never played before but there are two or three promising players for next year ' s top Skule teams. Top Row — Dave Dignan, Larry Fox, Jim McAdam, J. Fred Grant, J. Sherk. Bottom Row — R. Yorston, T. Beasley, Ralph Paganelli, Carl Thompson, Don Carlisle. Absent — Paul Blair. S.P.S. V . . . In their first game S.P.S. V battled to a 2-2 tie with I Pre-Meds, with Petersiel and Easterbrook scoring for Skule. A very close 2-1 loss to St. Mike ' s was their fate in the second game with Kanitz scoring, and then a 3-2 loss to Vic II with Forbes and Wolnik hitting. Pre-Meds took their measure 6-0 in their second meeting as did St. Mike ' s 9-2. Forbes and Weall each got a goal in a losing effort to Vic II by a 4-2 count. Early close losses seemed to take the life out of the fifths this year and with a few breaks they might have been much more dangerous. S.P.S. VI . . . This team of first year men had never played before and lost to U.C. II by a 5-1 count with Tom Betty the only scorer for Skule. Coming back strongly in the second game they lost a squeaker 6-4 to Dents after being tied 4-4 until well into the 4th period. They went down fighting against S.P.S. II by 6-3 with Betty, Iwassa and Bakke count- ing. Their hard battling paid off next game with an 8-3 plastering of Dents with Gibson getting four goals, Bakke and Iwassa adding 3 and 1 respectively. It was 6-3 again against S.P.S. II in a losing cause with Gibson netting 2 but next game a goal by Gibson was enough for a 1-0 victory over U.C. II. Thus the Vi ' s finished strongly but did not make the playoffs,- however, a number of players look very promising among them Gibson, Betty and Bakke. SWIMMING For the first time in three years, Skule finally triumphed in not one, but two University swimming meets. The motto could have been " Never say die " as second rated swimmers placed first and third rated second. Led by outstanding freshman Marv Chapelle who won three events in the junior meet the power of Skule was exemplified as they won all but two events and one of these they came a close second while they did not enter anyone in the other. In the University Championships Marv again led with three victories and again set two more records in the 50 and 100 yd. freestyler. Two upsets, one in the 400 yd. freestyle relay and one in the 440 freestyle plus a four team final event enabled Skule to crush Meds 79-54. One of the outstanding events was Kirk Thompson ' s sparkling finish in the 440 yd. freestyle where he came from behind to beat the favoured Medsman Walt Unger. The only other win was in diving which top rated George Houvinen took handily. Special credit goes to Ernie Wilson who organized this meet for Skule and aided the 400 yd. relay team in its victory and the 400 yd. medlay team to a second. Actually credit is really due to the eighteen fellows who were in the finals and added the numerous thirds and fourts which, when totalled up gave us the high score. An example of what a little spirit can do is shown by the fact that four of the six teams in the last relay were from S.P.S. It ' s good to see some of the old swimmers back in the pool like John O ' Dell, Watt Micheals, Dave Lord, Geoff Quaid and Howie Malone. Newer swimmers like Jim Skeaff and John Harper make Skule ' s future in swimming look pretty bright. 45 SENIOR BASKETBALL Basketball Back Row (Left to Right) — Ed Rigby (CoacfiQ, Mike Pash- kewych, Ed White, M. Basadur, Ted Barss, Sas. Bersenas, Bruce Jackson (Manager). Front Row — Dick Jaworski, Doug Winter, John Lawrence, Bob Sydiaha, Gary Woolgar. Sr. Skule are without doubt THE team to beat in intra- mural basketball this season despite the loss of high-scoring guard Bill Patterson for the season. Captain Dicki Jaworski after a lapse in the playoffs last year, is back bigger than ever this year and leading the senior club to its most successful season in years. Diminutive ball-hawk John Lawrence and rugged Mike Pashkewych are both having great years, while Mini Basadur is rounding into top scoring form after a slow start. Veterans Doug Winter, Ed White, and Bob Sydiaha are playing along with new- comers Sas Bernsesas and Gary Woolgar. Ed Rigby is doing a fine job as coach as is Bruce Jackson as manager. For the games so far Jaworski is averaging 12.5 points per game, Pashkewych 1 1.5, Winter and Lawrence 7.0. Before he was injured Bill Patterson played 2 games and had 16 points each game. JUNIOR BASKETBALL Back Row (Left to Right) — Jim Thomson (Coach), Al Deas, Addie Blankestijn, George Graham, Jerry McElroy. Front Row — Jim Morwick, Roger Fetterman, Barry David- son, Joe Goren. Absent: Howie Reitapple, Kerry Coddling. This year ' s edition of Jr. Skule is perhaps the best Jr. Skule team since the club that won the Sifton Cup three years ago. Being about the strongest and tallest team ever to don Skule uniforms, they are strong in ability also — but, as most Jr. Skule teams, are weak in experience. They have now practically wrapped up first place in group II. They have looked comparatively bad in their last two games losing to Dents A and needing a 40-point second half to defeat U.C. II 49-40. Barry Davidson, who plays exhibition games and practices with the Varsity Blues, is the steadiest player on the team while sporadic efforts by practically all the rest have contributed to the team ' s success. It is hard to predict how they will do in the playoffs, for they are a team that can look very good when playing well or also very bad, giving coach Jim Thomson the odd premature grey hair in the latter case. 46 S.P.S. A . . Standing (Left to Right) — Ed Rygel, Marx McAvity, Jim Thompson, Andy Nigrini, Orlando Zamprogna, Lou Probst, Bruce Barrett (coach) Kneeling — Gerry Sigal, Peter Sands, Fletcher Keating, Bob Wilkinson, Bruce Reid. Absent: Mark Pearson. This team is playing in the same league this year as Jr. Skule and is about as erratic a club as the juniors. It has plenty of potential and when playing well can beat almost anybody and when playing poorly are a different club altogether. For example they rolled over U.C. II in their first game by a score of 48-32, and then turned around and lost to Dents A (who lost to U.C.) in a poor team effort. Ed Rygiel, Andy Nigrini, Lou Probst, and Jerry Sigal are from last year ' s Jr. Skule team while Jim Thomson, Bruce Reid and Peter Sands played for the A ' s last year. In addition Fletcher Keating, Marx McAvity, Bob Wilkinson and Mark Pearson have joined the club from other teams. Andy Nigrini has been the only consistant scorer for the team thus far and has been helped mainly by Lou Probst, Jim Thomson and Marx McAvity. Ed Rygiel, Fletcher Keating and Bruce Reid have showed very well in the last two games while Sands, Wilkinson and Sigal can always be counted on for steady efforts. Mark Pearson shows great promise but lacks in experience. Bruce Barrett is the wildly enthusiastic coach of this playoff bound squad. S.P.S. B . . . Back Row — John Slankis, George Tabisz, Bill Taras, Ron Taylor. Front Row — Barry Tannock, Jim Heller, Bob Cwirenko, Dave Green. S.P.S. C . . . The only team from Skule in group V, the S.P.S. C ' s have a 2-2 record and just couldn ' t beat pre-Meds and Dents. They rolled over Dents by a 40-24 count with Brown getting 14 points, Burroughs 7 and Dainty 6 but lost 35-26 against meds with McVean, Goodwin and Burroughs leading the scoring. Bruce Brown led the way in a losing cause 42-37 against Dents in their second meeting. S.P.S. D . . . Undefeated in group VII, this squad of III Chemicals is a cinch to make the playoffs and nose out S.P.S. VI who are 2-2. The D ' s opened the season with a 35-15 romp over the latter with Ulrichsen getting 9 points, Niosi 8 and Timma 7. Then they beat Dents 38-19, Niosi getting 12, Timma 10 and Ulrichsen 9. The same three again led the scoring along with Starkey in a great win 53-18 over St. Mike ' s, with Stan Miller of football fame getting four fouls. The " Bees " this year are in group IV with S.P.S. IV. They have a 2-2 record currently and are fighting for group honours with U.C. Ill who have a 3-1 record. They are all in III Eng. Physics and looked good in their first game against S.P.S. IV, winning 45-17 with Taras getting 14 points, Heller 10 and Slankis 6. In their next game they managed only 15 points against U.C. Ill with Cwirenko getting 7 out of the 15. Their second loss came against St. Mike ' s C in a hard-fought 35-38 game featuring 8 point efforts Cwirenko, Taras and Taylor. Everybody scored against S.P.S. IV in a 55-26 rout. S.P.S. E . . . The E ' s have been fighting a losing battle for group VIII honours with U.C. V and have won 2 and lost two, while U.C. are 4-1. The E team beat Dents 24-12 on six- point efforts by Skrypczak and Treasures. In a losing effort to U.C. Quigley got 8 points and Lunn 4, but in the next game they bounced back 38-25 against St. Mike ' s, with Sutherland getting 14 points in the second half to give victory to the E ' s. Stratton and Lunn had 15 and 13 respectively in a 32-39 loss to U.C. 47 S.P.S. F . . In group X competition the F ' s have won only one game this year while losing 3. On February 2 they beat Dents by a 20-17 margin with Shikaze getting 8 and Mackenzie 4. This team is a bunch of IV Civil boys who say they are hockey players playing basketball just to keep in shape. S.P.S. G . . . A few immortal words about the S.P.S. " G ' s " : Hockey teams can boast about the Kraut line, the Kid line and the Uke line; but, we ' re not impressed. Moulded of the very fire that burns at the Olympics, the " G ' s " better known as the " Golden Hawks, " zealous in combat, keen of eye, sure of foot and, generally, low of score, raise ringing cheers to the Gods of Sport in thunderous applause for the Fat Boys line and the Scrawney Boy line. Ably staffed by football. hockey, rugger and squash players and roundly assisted by intelligent men of Skule, this team, although more prone to psychological victories than numerical, play brilliantly on the court. Coached with an iron hand and magnaminous heart, the Golden Hawks do great justice to the dying name of Engineering and Business. Perhaps, you ' ve heard of the Vikings of old; Eric the Red, Kevin the Bold and Sven the Rat-Nose,- but even their glories are surpassed by such gallants as Mugford the Sightless-One,- Hairy Bill; Chubby Ken ; Flush Face Cornbil I; Mild Manner Tom; Lithe Morris; Beanpole Elliott; Tiger Smith; Keen-Eye Herb; Humble Hamilton,- Travelling Cherry,- Famous Frank and Ironwork McQuaid. Need anything more be said? With scarce half the season past and only one player thrown out of the game and 139 personal fouls and 49 technical, the Golden Hawks are making Hoop history, while you, dear reader, are sitting on your ass. S.P.S. Ill . . . Left to Right — V. Bacsfalvi, G. Rishor, J. Edwards, J. Zupancic, J. Cornwall, D. Bakke, Leo Murray. Absent: Paul Shewchuk. So far the III have managed to win only one game against three losses in group III which is dominated by a strong team from Law. They lost to Law by 42-36 despite a fine 13 point effort by Rishor. In their next game they clobbered Vic II by 42-36 with Zupancic throwing in 10, Bakke 8, Cornwall 8 and Shewchuk 6. The next game was lost by 36-29 with Bakke scoring 9. Rishor 7 and Shewchuck 6. The latter led the scoring in a 30-37 loss to Law. S.P.S. V . . . S.P.S. V have suffered only one loss this year and that was to Vic III in a hard fought battle. They have won three and are going for Group VI honours and a playoff berth with Vic III. They beat U.C. IV 30-27 mainly on foul shots with Chisholm and Schaefer getting most points and collecting most fouls. In the losing cause to Vic III, Davis got 8, Ross got 7 and Roden 6; but the boys bounced back 38-30 again with Schaefer, Davis, Ross and Magiso leading the way. The same boys led in a 33-30 win over U.C. S.P.S. VI . . . The S.P.S. VI team with a 2-2 record will probably not make the playoffs this year but this is not due to lack of effort. They are all in II Eng. Physics and the only team they can ' t beat is S.P.S. D. Top scorers have been Pete " Coach " Suttie, Doug McClure and Doug Boyd. They beat St. Mike ' s D 25-15 with Suttie getting 12 and Boyd 6 and then beat Dents 43-21 with Suttie, Boyd and McClure leading the scoring. S.P.S. VII .. . Defeated in four starts this season, the hapless Vll ' s have one standout player in Georgas who got 1 1 of the team ' s 13 points in their first game. Grass got seven points in a losing effort to St. Mikes and Kalmins 5. In the next game Boston got 11 out of their 21 points. S.P.S. IV . . . The hard-luck S.P.S. IV ' s haven ' t won a game in three starts this season but they are trying hard. Clark got 12 points against St. Mike ' s C while Lonergan added 8. Against U.C. Ill, Clark, Potter and Walkden all scored six points; Lonergan was high with 10 against S.P.S. VI. S.P.S. VIII . . . With S.P.S. G in group XI, the Vlll ' s have a 1-3 win-loss record. Yonemitso, Fierheller were the best scorers while Simmons, Bryse, Micucci, Jackman and Bell rounded out the team. 48 SKULE IN ACTION 49 Waterpolo S.P.S. I . . . After two years of coming second, Skule finally gathered a top group of waterpolo players which is the odds on favourite to win the University Championship early in March. Since at the time of this article the playoffs are just starting, nothing more can be said. However, the season ended with a near perfect record of seven wins and one tie and a goal average of 8.6. Most waterpolo teams have one or two weak spots but not this team. With fellows like Hank Thesingh, John Odell, John Harper and Kirk Thompson, the team never needs to worry about being short handed. Next year only one man graduates so it looks like the cup is here to stay for a while. Back Row (Left to Right) — K. Smith, D. Winter, I. Fraser, M. Chapelle, T. Wilkes. Front Row — G. Quaid, D. Blencairn, D. Duggan, G. Powell. S.P.S. Ill . . . This year ' s team is strictly Chemical, as it has been for the last three years. Over that time it has won fifteen, tied two and lost one — the first game — ■ while leading its division twice. This year a tie with Meds III was avenged with a 9-4 triumph. An overall record of 51 goals for and 10 against in six games was proof of a well balanced team. The defence was particularly strong and saved several games when the offense faltered. If the team plays up to its potential, it could pull a few surprises in the playoffs. Front Row — J. Harper, H. Nobert, E. Wilson, P. Rawes. Back Row — K. Thompson, J. O ' dell, H. Malone, H. Thesingh, R. Mossman, B. Bell. S.P.S. II . . . Led by swimmer Marv Chapelle this team had the potential of a champion. However, during the season they could never field a complete team. Dave Duggan and Dave Blencairn on defense and the experience of Ted Wilker at forward made the team a preseason favourite to go all the way. Next year with only one man graduating these fellows will probably be a real threat. S.P.S. IV . . . Although not the greatest of Skule ' s teams, the S.P.S. IV ' s played with much spirit. Composed of beginners who are just learning the game, the team learned a great deal from the much tougher and experienced opposition. Fellows like Bob Bialkowski and Mark Zaremba look like good prospects for a higher team next year. Their most important product, like that of G.E., was progress. 50 S.P.S. V . . . This team was composed entirely of IV year Mechanicals lead by Warren Treasure. Key players were Roy Wood and Stu Ross who were imported from R.M.C. at great expense. Without Jerome Redican in goal many a game would have been lost. Behind every team is a successful training menu (one of beer and pepperoni pizza) which, although not helping the players any, certainly kept the opposition at a distance. Anyway, a perfect season of six wins is a mark to be proud of. S.P.S. VI . . . S.P.S. VI came very close to winning their league this year as they lost by only one point to Meds. The team was well balanced and it is difficult to pick stars, but the outstanding play of Fred Babbie, who was always good for at least four goals a game, deserves mention. His late season injury probably accounted for their placing second. Others worthy of mention are Bob Brown, Val Sernas, Ulo Sebul and goalkeeper Bill Van Iterson. The team had good spirit and fight throughout the whole season which was due in large part to team manager John Andrews. WRESTLING Intramural competition in wrestling took a beating this year due to lack of participation, although Skule con- tinued to supply the nucleus for the Varsity Blues team. In the Senior Intramural Championships Don Shepley won the 167 lb. class while John Stephenson took the 130 lb. class. Stephenson had previously taken the 130 lb. crown in the Junior Intermural this year due to a lack of entries. On the intercollegiate level. Herb Brown of IV Eng. Bus. paced the Blues team, winning the 191 lb. Ontario- Quebec Athletic Association Championship. Brown was undefeated in his matches at Hart House this year. John Stevenson also made a fine showing in this tournament; in his first year wrestling he was a finalist. Although ineligible for the finals, Don Shepley helped the Blues regularly wrestling opponents as much as twenty pounds heavier and defeating them. SQUASH This has been a year of successful rebuilding for Skule ' s future bids at squash supremacy. Skule squash strength, feared at the beginning of this season to be too heavily concentrated in seniors, has received a needed boost by the excellent showing of the first and second year men. Last year, Sr. S.P.S. A ' s climaxed a successful year by winning the intramural championship. However, this year, the reconstructed senior team was unable to get untracked, due mainly to a lack of practicing, but also to a very high calibre of players in their league. The team, composed of Don Ingram, Bruce Johnson, Ray Petre, and Ray Re- millard worked hard, but had the misfortune of losing a number of close matches. Jr. S.P.S. appeared at Christmas time to be heading for an undefeated season, having won their first three matches against all the other teams in their league. How- ever, player famine crept in when one member. Bill Sears, had to leave Skule at Christmas, and other team players were unable to arrive for some matches. However, able to win when the chips were down, they made the playoffs by winning their final match of the season. Thus, Skule ' s chief championship contenders have become this team of Ron Stee, Peter Beamish, and Clair Balfour. S.P.S. Ill, managed by Brian Ovenell, with Warren Treasure, Graeme Quigley, and Gerald Sigal, made a commendable showing, managing to maintain themselves in playoff contention throughout most of the season. All but two of the players from Skule ' s senior teams, Sr. S.P.S. and S.P.S. Ill, are in fourth year. For this reason, the record and enthusiasm of the next three teams is of great importance. Illustrating this spirit and determination is S.P.V. IV ' s great comeback. Seemingly without hope, they took their final two matches of the season, inflicting the only defeat on the top team in their league,- and as a result tied them for first place and the one playoff position. This was accomplished by the excellent work of Rod Andrews, Dave Falconer, Mike Ferguson, Pat Clark, and Rod McDougall. S.P.S. V ' s, the dark horses in Skule ' s playoff entries, came up with a glittering undefeated league record of 6 wins, no losses. The credit for this goes to Bob Harmer, John Lipson, Fred Grant, and John Andrews. This record is doubly impressive since the team is composed almost entirely of freshmen. The novice team, the S.P.S. Vi ' s, comprising Tom Mcllwraith, Alfred Aho, Gene Wasylciw, Gerrie Punnett, Rod Surman, and Dave Currey have gained worthwhile experience this year. Although their record does not indicate a strong team, the enthusiasm and good individual performances of its members promises the needed potential for the strengthening of next year ' s teams. Half of Skule ' s teams, this year, have made the playoffs, indicating both a successful season and, even more im- portant, a brighter outlook for the future. 51 SENIOR HOCKEY Hockey Bottom Row — Ev Rush, Bob Dawson, Terry Dawson, Jack Egan, Jack Way. Top Row — Ron Stee, Bill Dibden, Mike Hogan, George German, Jim Domm, Don McHardy, Fred Hamlin. This year Sr. Skule started out with a series of hard fought but successful games. In fact by Christmas, the team seemed assured of a first place finish in Group I. This fast start was mainly due to the inspiring play of some of the 2nd and 3rd year players who forced the " veterans " in 4th year to go all out. The league play of the team after Christmas was exactly opposite to the play before. Instead of retaining the first place margin the team ended tied for second with St. Mikes. This tie was broken by using total goals and by this method Sr. Skule ended in third place. The final record was 4 wins, 3 loses and 1 tie. Since the end of schedule, we have won two playoff games and are now entering the semi-finals against St. Mikes. The final position of the team will depend only on the desire of the players since the ability present is sufficient to win the championship. JUNIOR HOCKEY Back Row (Left to Right) — Noel Nightingale, Joe Regimbal, Dennis DeCarli, Paul Sullivan, Mike Ferguson, Jack McClean, Ezmo Pick, Bob Dawson (Coach). Front Row — Bob Bowen, Brian Kucharski, Paul Ryan, Gary Horton, John Ga|da, Terry Heaslip, Bob McAulay, Lou Wiegel. This bunch of upstart, rough-and-ready freshmen are one of the best hockey clubs to come out of Skule in several years. Unfortunately for them Sr. Skule are just about as good. The juniors entered the semi-finals in the playoffs and blasted a highly-regarded Trinity A team 5-2, 4-2 to win the two-game total point series 9-4. Enter- ing the finals they found Sr. Skule on the other side of the red line and in the first game of a best-two-of-three they took a pasting to a 5-2 count. But they bounced back in the second game to lace the seniors 3-0, but lost the deciding game by the same score. 52 S.P.S. Ill . . Back Row (Left to Right) — Marv Katz, Jim Little, Harry Kerwin, J. McLeod, Bill McCrindle, Ken Sparks, R. Fawcett. Front Row — Doug Armatage, Bob Matteiv, Dave Freisen, Paul Gardener, Andy Wyskowski. The first game of this team turned out to be one of the roughest and dirtiest exhibitions of hockey St. Mikes ever played, with St. Mikes getting 1 1 penalties to Skule ' s 1. The game ended in a 1-1 tie with Kirwin counting for Skule. In the next game it was 4-3 for the Ill ' s against Meds II, Katz getting two goals, Armitage and Kirwin adding singles. Little (2) McGovern, McLeod, and McCrindle were the scorers in a 5-0 romp over Vic III but they lost 5-2 to S.P.S. III. They bounced back to beat St. Mikes B 3-1 on goals by McLeod, Armitage and Kirwin and Med II 8-1 in a fine team effort. A 7-4 winning effort against S.P.S. IV was all Armitage as he got 5 goals. He followed up with 2 goals along with Kirwin. McLeod and Katz added singles as they beat Vic III 6 to 5. Armitage got a hat trick against St. Mike C in a 3-2 win in the first round of the playoff but Jr. S.P.S. proved to have a little too much and won 2-1. S.P.S. IV . . . Back Row — L. Ross, J. Edwards, B. Cooper, L. Dinsmore, D. Bakke, L. Bellamy (coach). Front Row — L. Murray, C. Laywine, D. Reynolds, D. Redican, T. Malcolm. This team from fourth year Chemicals really turned it on in their first game and lambasted Vic III by a 10-1 margin. Foster, Ross and Laywine each had two goals while Murray, Edward, Bellamy and Redican added singletons. It was 6-0 for Skule against Med III. Laywine got 2 and Bellamy, Bakke, Ross and Malcolm all adding one each. Bellamy (2), Ross, Murray and Redican led the V ' s to a 5-2 win over S.P.S. III. Their first defeat came at the hands of St. Mikes B by a 3-2 score, Malcolm and Bakke scoring but they bounced back 10-1 against Vic III with the hat trick going to Murray. It was 11-0 for the I V ' s as Laywine got a hat trick and Foster, Ross and Bakke each got 2. They beat St. Mikes B 2-0 on goals by Cooper and Foster. In the playoffs the IV ' s were defeated in a very close game by Trinity B on a 5-4 count. 53 S.P.S. V . . The V ' s lost a very close game to Trinity B by a 3-1 score in their Varsity Arena debut this season with Aldridge banging in the only Skule goal. He got 2 more as the V tied Dents B 3-3, Hrynkwi getting the other goal. Getting into high gear, the V ' s beat Meds III 7-4 on a fine hat-trick by McClure. The latter got a hat-trick in a 5-2 win over Dents V. They beat Med III 4-1. S.P.S. VI . . . This was a big year for the boys of Civil 6T0. After three seasons in the league cellar we came within one point of first place. A lot of the credit goes to coach " Stud " Egan, and as well to our recruits from the North- gate; Bob Stemp scored about 60% of our goals, John Moylan was great on defense, and " Frenchy " Mathieu played better for us than he did for the Ill ' s. The old team of Mac and Zack were still the heaviest defence combo in the league, and Wilson always attracted the girls to our games. Cornish scored consistently, and almost got in a fight too, and as for " Tiger " , he was ferocious. O ' Donnell and Moore weren ' t quite the same after the Copacobana incident. Simpkins, Lash and Watt combined to become the league ' s heaviest right wing. Late in the season " Killer " Kuzyk was brought up from Rochester. Pat Wallace was splendid in goal, especially in our final 1-1 tie with St. Mikes. The team record was three wins, 1 loss and 1 tie. The Vi ' s opened with a 7-1 pasting of Trinity C with O ' Donnell (2), Stemp, Cornish, Robinson, Watt and Lash scoring. They followed this up with a close win 5-4 over U.C. Ill, Stemp getting the hat-trick and Cornish added the other two. They weren ' t so lucky against St. Mikes C losing 5-2, with Stemp getting both goals. But their luck returned as they beat U.C. Ill 5-4 again and tied St. Mikes 1-1 . S.P.S. VII .. . This year Third and Second Chemical formed a team and aided by a few first year chemicals played havoc on the fifth league in interfaculty hockey. Outstanding goal tending by Jim Ferguson and a hard defensive line of Dave Lean, Fred Carter and Bob Currell the team ended the season with five wins and a tie. Coached by Punch Boyko and Roy (Hap Day) Frayne the team seemed to be a come from behinder in the first of the season. As soon as the lines became better co- ordinated Ian Moore, Ross Bulley, McClelland, and Gary Watteri rained fire and brimstone on the opposing goal keepers. They may not be the greatest team, but what they lacked in ability was more than made up in drive and spirit. Only Genuine Arborite puts cHev-maau in EVERY room in your home! • IN KITCHENS for counter tops, cupboard doors, shelves, walls, baseboards, table tops. • IN BATHROOMS for vanities, walls, cupboard doors, baseboards. • IN LIVING ROOMS for fine furniture, baseboards. • IN DENS for walls, cupboard doors, bar tops, shelves, partitions, baseboards. • IN CHILDREN ' S BEDROOMS AND PLAYROOMS for walls, table tops, bedroom furniture. See the complete range of Color-Magic colours and patterns at your nearby Arborite dealer. THE ARBORITE COMPANY LIMITED Head Office: 385 Lafleur Ave., Montreal 32 54 QUEBEC CITY ♦ TORONTO WINNIPEG • VANCOUVER A Canadian owned and operated company Stabins ' fast-action camera catches the clean brand of basketball displayed by 3 Skulemen in effectively stopping close-in shot by an Artsman. The total cost of this picture was $245 (for the camera) and 3 cents for powder. The photographer is still missing. PROCTOR REDFERN CONSULTING ENGINEERS TORONTO, HAMILTON, KITCHENER, SAULT STE. MARIE AND ST. JOHN ' S, NFLD. Highways, Bridges, Municipal, Town Planning, Structural, Mechanical, Electrical 55 Friends of the Future . . . that you should know now A few years from now when you will probably be working in one of Canada ' s industries, the industrial publications in your field will be among your most important business literature. You will get much of your knowledge of your industry ' s progress from the practical and technical contents of leading industrial journals. You may possibly later on contribute articles to them from your own experience. National Business Publications Limited at Gardenvale, Que., publishes the following industrial, technical, professional and trade publications — 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 the following annuals — Canadian Mining Manual, Pulp Paper Manual of Canada, National Directory of the Canadian Pulp Paper Industries, Canadian Fisheries Annual, and Canadian Ports and Shipping Directory. Nat i ojnal w ® GARDENVALE, QUE. Toronto Branch Office: 6 Crescent Road, WAInut 3-7313 56 Rowing Rowing! Who rows at S.P.S.? No one, at least not yet. Rowing at one time was one of the major sports in this country, particularly in Eastern Canada, and from 1919 to 1924 the U. of T. was a major participant. The Argonaut Rowing Club which was and still is one of the foremost names in this sport, representing Canada in International and Olympic competitions on more occasions than any other rowing Club in Canada, played a major role in starting the U. of T. on its rowing career by supplying equipment and coaches for the University ' s crews. The crew coach at that time was a professor of engineering, Professor T. R. Loudon, who had received his training in this sport as a coxswain for Argonaut crews. History has a habit of repeating itself, and some 40 years later representatives of the Argonaut Rowing Club have approached the Engineering Society offering the opportunity for Skule students to participate in this wonder- ful sport, and carry the name of the University of Toronto to the fore in rowing circles again. This offer is prompted by a strong desire on behalf of some of the more active members of the Double Blue, who once again wish to see a strong rowing representation from Eastern Canada and who believe that the only way this will ever be accomp- lished is to revive the interest in this sport at the Eastern Universities. Club rowing is far from dead, having a strong participa- tion for example in Toronto, Hamilton, St. Catharines, London, and Brockville. But it is becoming more and more obvious that the occasions when a club crew, particularly an eight-oared crew, can come up to the standards re- quired for Olympic competition are few and far between. This was not always the case. Club crews have represented Canada at the Olympics on many occasions and have usually been medalists. Of late it has been the University of British Columbia which has produced crews that have gained a new respect for Canadian Rowing by their fine performances in International competition. Before 1952, crews from this University were unheard of; since then, they have compiled the following records: 1954 — Gold Medalists in eight-oared competition, British Empire Games — Vancouver, B.C. 1956 — Gold Medalists in four-oared competition, Silver Medalists in eight-oared competition, Olympics — Melbourne, Australia. 1957 — Second place finish to University of Pennsylvania in Grand Challenge race for eights — Henley on Thames, England. 1958 — Gold Medalists in eight-oared competition. Gold Medalists in four-without-cox competition, Gold Medalists in four-with-cox competition, British Em- pire Games — Cardiff, Wales, U.K. 1959 — Silver Medalists in eight-oared competition. Pan American Games — Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A. Such a record is acheived by being able to draw on a great reserve of manpower such as is found in Universities and being able to keep this manpower together for a few years until they have reached a peak of perfection. This situation can be achieved here in the East, provided that Skulemen put their enthusiasm and support into this project. The University of Toronto can be proud of its own record in rowing: 1897 — U. of T. Rowing Club formed with the famous sculler Edward (Ned) Hanton as the first coach, of a four-oared crew which won the Northwestern championship in Detroit, Mich., U.S.A. 1899 — The Club disbanded due to lack of funds. 1919 — Rowing revived by Professor T. R. Loudon. 1920 — A crew representing U. of T., rowing an Argonaut boat and wearing Argonaut colours, entered com- petition. 1921-2-3 — A crew representing U. of T., rowing their own boat and wearing University colours, entered com- petition and won the eight-oared Championship of Canada. 1924 — Silver Medalists in eight-oared competition, beaten by an outstanding crew from Yale at the Olympics in Paris, France. I960 — ? To revive this interest, the Argonaut Rowing Club in offering Skule students the use of their equipment under the supervision of competent coaches. It is proposed that the main competition for Skule will be initially an Inter- course regatta held some time in October. This regatta would be an annual affair, and it is hoped that it would produce a nucleus of oarsmen from which Varsity crews can be formed to compete against other Universities in the coming years, and ultimately produce crews of the calibre necessary to represent Canada in Olympic competition. Training for this fall regatta can commence upon the completion of the final examinations for students residing in the city during the summer. For those leaving the city for the summer, it is expected that training will commence in the latter part of August. Interested students are asked to register at the Engineering Stores. They will then be contacted by the Argonaut Rowing Club with regard to training facilities and schedules. This is a long range program requiring a lot of hard work, but the results could be most rewarding, provided that Skule gives this project its full support. We have been assured that if we enter into such competition, Mc.Master University, Carlton College, Ottawa and the University of Western Ontario will all have crews ready to provide competition. In fact, the latter has already participated in regattas during the fall against the Uni- versity of Syracuse. ENGINEERS! As in the past, let us be the first to take the plunge! 57 THE FOUNDATION FOR PRINTING THAT SELLS K 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 resss u»™ 116 RICHMOND ST. W. EM. 8-3484 TORONTO 1, CANADA 58 Engineering, Science, Business, Commerce and Art Graduates . . . Have you thought of a career in Steel? The spectacular growth of Stelco over the last ten years or so — and the certainty of its accelerated growth in the coming years — has created many fine opportunities for the university graduate. ENGINEERING and SCIENCE Modern steelmaking at Stelco requires engineers and scientists of all kinds . . . metallurgists; chemists; chemical engineers; electrical engineers; mechanical, industrial, and civil engineers . . . for a wide range of activities in planning, development and production. YEARS OF PROGRESS 1910-1960 BUSINESS, COMMERCE and ARTS Sales, Accounting, Purchasing, Personnel, Finance and Production. For information on the advantages and prospects of a career with Canada ' s foremost producer of steel and steel mill products, consult your Placement Officer or write to: Recruitment and Placement Supervisor The Steel Company of Canada, Limited Hamilton, Ontario THE STEEL COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED Executive Offices — Hamilton and Montreal PLANTS AT: HAMILTON — MONTREAL — SWANSEA — BRANTFORD — LACHINE — GANANOQUE — CONTRECOEUR 60 Standing (Left to Right) — C. C. Wong, D. G. Robertson, M. Horn, R. H. Ballantyne, G. C. Powell, J. Sherk, K. W. Sparks, P. M. Higgens. Sitting (Left to Right) — K. Shikaze; Honorary Chairman: Prof. B. J. Haynes, Chairman: R. D. Foster; Sec.-Treas.: G. M. Cornwall. CIVIL CLUB The Civil Club is one of the federated Clubs of the Engineering Society and consists of all undergraduates in Civil Engineering. It has once again provided extra- curricular activities of interest to Civil Students. Technical films and lectures by various speakers, together with the annual Civil Dance and Dinner enabled the students of the four years to become acquainted (crib-wise) and to obtain a broader understanding of Civil Engineers and their work. The Class Reps, who formed the Club ' s Executive, put forth real effort on behalf of their class mates — they announced, collected, decorated, financed and even skipped lectures to see that the Civil students ' interests were well represented. The Club began its 1959-60 session by giving the Civil Freshmen a somewhat rapid introduction to the campus through Lab tours, coffee at Hart House and wanderings through the Library. Four full hours and a total of seven films such as " The Collapse of the Tacoma Narrow Bridge, " " Blasting Methods at Niagara, " and " Steel Erection " enabled the students to become more familiar with Civil work. The two general meetings held this year were both successful due to the interesting subjects presented by very capable and entertaining speakers (and the abundance of coffee and donuts). The Civil Club Dance, an informal dance, held once again at the Embassy Club, turned out to be one of the best parties ever enjoyed by Civil Students, surpassed cnly by those of Survey Camp origin. The Club ' s Dinner, held towards the end of February, brought the Club ' s activities for 1959-60 to a most fitting conclusion with a fine meal and appetizers, the presenta- tion of fourth year thesis papers and the introduction of next year ' s Civil Club Chairman. 61 Row 1 — B. Simpkins, H. Shelegy, R. Partanen, J. Bobis, W. Zacharkiw, Miss M. Metzger, Mrs. M. Kendi, J. Egan, Joe Clues (P. Eng.) P. Wallace, G. Bonney, P. Casey. Row 2 — O ' Leary, E. Ha, J. Ferguson, J. Fisher, M. Rigney, D. Foster, B. Wolchak, R. Thomson, H. Braun, G. Solty, K. Coventry, P. Gryniewsky, W. Johnson, A. Berndl. Row 3 — J. Lash, J. Little, K. Shikaze, A. Hall, W. Johnson, R. Sinkus, R. McLean, E. Gooderham, C. Skrok, G. Germann, P. Beechmans, J. Halajian, G. Methu, P. Dawson, G. Urvari, J. Underwood. Row 4 — H. O ' Donnell, B. Munro, J. MacKenzie, D. Moore, A. McKenzie, M. Brown, B. McDonald, R. Ballantyne, H. Edamura, J. Banks, D. Pollard, R. Korol, W. Rozel, H. Cornish, J. Flett, R. Todgham, R. Maksymec, G. Mierzynski. Row 5 , D. McLennan, , , , D. Robertson, , G. Saranschuk, R. Miller, , F. Sobolak, G. Missingham, B. Jackson, A. Johns, E. Fearnley, D. Valentine, D. Lord, J. Craig, P. Gerkis, E. McIntyre, C. Watt, R. Fuller, W. Elliot, W. Dibden, R. Watson, J. McCulloch, R. Gee, S. Kingdon, T. Eklund, K. Leach, G. German, J. Dean, L. Mangoff, T. McMullen. FOURTH YEAR - CIVIL ENGINEERING Dear Ma and Pa: Some of us Fellas, who got to Fourth Year, along with the boys from the Guelph Cow Colidg and the Soldier chaps from Kingston were siftin ' around the Draftin ' room at the Park Plaza the other day, an ' we was discussin life, and Filosofy and that noblest of all human endeavours Enginearin. First someone was talkin ' about that guy on Bloor St. who wanted to take everyone ' s pikture, and some of the guys are still mad ' cause he was more interested in taking pocketbooks than pictures. Well after that, those two guys who were always collecting money, wanted more money so everybody could go to Montreal; but some of the guys were scared that they was bein taken (and not on the train), so they didn ' t go. Well when we got to Montreal, we saw some great Engineerin stuff. In fact, everywhere you go in that Frogville, some guy is tryin to Engineer ya outa all yer money. It was a good trip, but it must have bin pruty strenuous, ' cause all the time we was there the fellas wanted a drink. As you know, Decca, Capital, and R.C.A. Victor all have their L.P. ' s. Well, when we was in Montreal we had an L.P. too,- L. P. Emerson. In fact the needle nearly wore out at Canadian Vickers. When we got back, we run into some big troubles,- we paid more money to that new fella, Claude, this year, but the Professors was givin out less marks than other years. Ffowever, they started us on the same literary path as Shakespeare and Mickey Spillane by havin us, each one, rite a small book. I expect the one on ' Perma Frost Conditions ' to beat out ' Peyton Place ' on the best seller list any day now. After a pleasant Christmas vacation with Philosophy and Construction Management, the guys and the three Engineerin broads rote some exams, which was a poor way to start the New Year. Well after the exams, the Big Chief, Dennis Foster an ' his two chore boys drumed up a Civil Club Dinner an ' a dance which a few of the Laddies an ' a Lady attendid. However, the big event of the year was the Grad Ball (named after a restaurant at the corner). Well Sir, it was a real swell affair; All the boys dressed up in Penguin suits an got stoned, but they did it like Gentlemen, the way L. E. Jones, P.Eng. said. So as we sit here in the Draughtin Room again tonight, Ma and Pa, me and the rest of the boys is worried cause we don ' t wanna be back here come next fall; but we ' re all scared as Hell about that big, cold, ugly world that we have to face which starts on the South side of Colidg St, if we do git outa here in the Spring. Yore Lovin ' Little Lad, Herkimer (DitchDigger) Civil 62 i Row 1 — K. F. Lethbridge, J. R. Wear, E. Y. Uzumeri, V. J. Siciunas, J. N. Kovacsovics, C. W. Leung, K. M. Ho, A. Kalins. Row 2 — N. Long, N. Semb, G. M. Cornwall, W. R. McDougall, R. A. Emby, D. J. Armatage, D. R. Bedford, D. J. S. Tefft, D. H. Blenkarn, J. J. Spohn, A. Mak, M. Katz. Row 3 — G. D. Gamsby, R N. Dawson, R. Ph. Griggs, R. C. Manson, J. Hayhurst, D. R. Blay, W. Zaichkowski, E. J. Zavitzki, W. J. Mannerow, H. A. Van Dusen, E. Sutt, P. C. Helwig, G. I. Woolgar, S. Matusek. Row 4 — J. Timko, K. W. Sparks, S. Hagen, J. P. Marcolin, R. A. Ridgway, E. L. F. Anthony, R. E. Howard, J. B. Simpson, J. P. McIntyre, P. G. Meades, P. J. Jaunzems, J. L. J. Tersigni, T. S. Wong, H. M. L. Malone, N. Vardouniotis, S. Chrysikopoulos. Row 5 — G. R. Lee, A. R. Holmes, D. A. Duggan, N. M. Thompson, M. Matsui, G. Fernandes, F. D. Priolo, J. A. Andrews, G. N. Bilous, R. M. Paganelli, E. A. J. Schnarr, M. V. Thompson, C. B. Bauman, S. E. Salbach, J. N. Kauppinen, L. Rehbeli-Szabo. THIRD YEAR - CIVIL ENGINEERING Dedicated to intellectual enlightenment, the Civils of 6T1 were eager to leave the drudgeries of work to return to school by mid August. Five weeks of Survey Camp ensued which I am sure none of us will ever forget. The first couple of weeks were devoted primarily to recon- naissance work, at which most of us were putting in a 24 hour day. Upon finishing the day shift under O.J. and staff, a caravan of the latest model sports cars could always be seen hurrying off to their evening classes, in observation of heavenly bodies at the local observation point, Bigwin Inn. Our evening classes came to an abrupt end as the prayers of the staff were answered and Bigwin closed for the season. So after two weeks of night and day learning the camp returned to its normal state, no learning. It was during the last three weeks of camp that the originality and ingenuity of the class of 6T1 became apparent. Inspired by leadership never to be surpassed, events of momentous importance transpired. A few of these — the amphibious V.W., the 6T1 highway (we tried to fill in the gravel pit), and Ralph ' s Snake Pit experiment will long be remembered. " I ' m sure that apart from surveying, Lou, everyone will agree it was five weeks well spent. " On returning to ye hallowed halls of the little red skule house (what ' s next, we ' re drawing in the basement this year) we welcomed five quiet football weekends of almost total rest. It was during this period of convalescence that two of our noted scholars tried to point out a flaw in the uniform of one of Toronto ' s finest. Their constructive criticism was not appreciated and consequently they were duly escorted from their box seats in Varsity stadium. Bob tells me that the Don jail buys only milk fed turkeys for their Christmas residents. To close the fall term, we hired a bus and travelled to Niagara Falls to view the power plants and construction projects under way there. Much to our surprise they don ' t mix concrete with a spoon as was demonstrated in the Cements and Concrete lab. The tour was enjoyed by all who attended (who were able to remember). Our class was well represented in Skule Athletic func- tions — apart from Ffarve who felt a soccer ball could be booted best with a plaster boot no serious injuries resulted. Jim Simpson is now burning up the ice in Varsity Arena with the blue puckmen (rumored to have one of the hardest shots in the league — he scored one from centre on their American tour). Our condolences to all those who have not had the opportunity we have had, of spending five weeks together in surroundings such as the Dorset area. It really proved worthwhile in getting to know our classmates and professors. 63 Row 1 — George Huovinen, Paul Henderson, Jack Goodwin, Gus McDonald, Al Walkden, O ' keefe Mike Butt, Wong Cheuk Chi (Charlie), Boston Blackey, Gary " Mac " McFarlane, B. E. Durant, Alan Chappie, Steve Glogowski. Row 2 — W. Marcovitch, N. Roth, Paul N. Grunsten, Don Pitkanen, T. Raveney, Wong B. L., Ian MacDonald, K. Laar, Hugh Carter, B. Reid. Row 3 — R. L. Wegiel, Jerry Sigel, G. Garshan, Tony Valentine, Ray Byers, K. Nordlund, R. G. Rice, John Reach, Bob Brown, Robert Dodds. Row 4 — Allan Orcheson, V. James Riddell, C. de Wit, N. Kirewski, S. Bilics, Liuben Bachvarov, Bils Andreas Thrap, D. Cathro. Row 5 — John D. Barbershop, John Arthur Stanton, Don Cochrane, Danny Chererpacha, Thomas Jersey Joe Walcott, K. L. Bingham. Row 6 — D. E. Kirkpatrick, Joey Yundt, G. CofFey, George Powell, Al Kettle, Maurice Lewis, I. Reiman, Walter Reininger, Don Payne, Sober Scott, Ken Tikkanen, Dave C. Weeks, P. A Allen, Marv Smith. SECOND YEAR - CIVIL ENGINEERING Ahhh So! Civil 6T2 is here again minus those casualties nicked by the axe. Some of our empty spaces have been filled with the gleaming domes of fallen architects. Among the outstanding characters in our group stand George, our humming class rep. who stones the Skulehouse windows, brutal Bob Lackey (gorilla for the B.F.C.), and beatnik Weeks (the beard) who this year has gone way out by stripping daily for each class. During the year our field trip did much to sever friendly relations with Stelco, however, improved relations with the School of Nursing made up for this loss. Although no one had any accidents at McGill, Nibs, much to his dismay, managed to come up with a 9 lb. baby girl — he wanted a boy. In the field of science 2nd Civils introduced an invalu- able addition to the standard assortment of surveying equipment. Among the levels, transits, tapes, and plumb bobs will soon be found phosphorescent orange shoes for foggy days on philosophers ' walk. Aside from making the individual conspicuous in a crowd the glare serves to provide additional light and to take the individual ' s attention off the procession of skirts over the line of sight. The second term brought several changes. Shorter lunch hours have cut off some members of the class who were in the habit of visiting the bongo beating beasties at Art College. Football weekends have been inadequately replaced with the study of ' heavenly bodies. ' Nevertheless hope springs eternal for already much activity has been noticed in and around many LCBO offices as CIVIL 6T2 prepares for DDD day. Dead, Drunk in Dorset. 64 Row 1 — A. M. Seppald, G. Marcello, I. Lewis, Y. C. Li, B. E. Henderson, G. E. Bauer, W. R. Law, M. J. Cook, G. V. Grass, F. Grant. Row 2 — S. Landau, S. D. Lipchitz, P. G. Georgas, E. Lukowick, D. W. DeCarli, J. C. Haysom, M. Horn, S. Harangozo. Row 3 — F. St. Clair-Hughes, W. Boston, E. W. Frechette, A. Maxtrodicasa, L. Palmer, J. Nagy, G. C. Desislet, E. Kurys, R. L. Hanton. Row 4 — G. A. Macklem, F. L. Beeton, J. H. Atcheson, F. X. Y. Naderhirn, B. N. Medicky, D. J. Ellwood, M. J. Brebner, J. D. Bates, V. Kald, S. A. James, J. P. Fedorkiw. Row 5 — D. Ramsey, W. Martin, R. Murray, J. D. Clinton, R. E. Brown, R. A. Brown. Row 6 — R. F. Yorstou, C. Thompson, A. J. Weall, J. F. Sherk, R. Peterson. Row 7 — D. Truax, G. M. Sullivan, J. Pastorek, P. J. Boyd, S. L. Robinson, Y. Ankurs, J. R. Emery. Row 8 — J. Stephenson, R. Wittkopp, G. Sutherland, J. W. Carter, T. Kristenbrun, T. A. Hunter, O. L. R. Cullingworth, E. Kalnins. Row 9 — A C. Vasarais, Y. Tagasaki, W. Ward, A. R. Coles, P. A. J. McDougall, P. Ksenych, P. Sovas. FIRST YEAR - CIVIL ENGINEERING After having spent only a few months at Skule, the class of 6T3 Civils has already shown great enthusiasm in their activities. It didn ' t take us long to pick up the traditions of our predecessors. These include surveying the K.C.R., hustling the campus co-eds (and the lovelies in the Stores) and suppressing the lowly medsmen. Speaking of surveying — now that our transit at Queen ' s Park has been completely obscured by construc- tion for the new subway, perhaps we won ' t have to make a map of the area after all. Members of the class could be found in almost every sport offered by the Athletic Association. In the fall, 6T3 Civils helped bolster that great football team, the terror of the Campus, Junior Skule. Several Civils helped instil fear into the hearts of opposing teams while they skated for the illustrious S.P.S. Vlll ' s. I ' m sure the team will score at least one goal before the season ends. Also, in Lacrosse, the Ill ' s, IV ' s and V ' s were sparked by members of the Class. Naturally, we can ' t neglect our after-dark activities, as these are the ones that really make Skulemen out of us. All of those who turned out for the class party at Mart Kenney ' s Ranch (an enormous crowd of four couples) had a great time and are looking forward to the next one. Everyone who attended the Civil Dance at the Embassy and who can remember it went home feeling quite good about the evening. At the time of this writing we are all looking forward to a long, wild night at the Royal York on the 28th. The last event of the year (except for the exams) will be the Civil Club Dinner at the Chez Paree. We ' re counting on a good turnout. Also, let ' s make sure everyone returns next year. 65 APPLIED SCIENCE is the keynote to success, in locating, planning, and the developing of orebodies into profitable mining enterprises. Falconbridge nickel mines limited Head Office — 44 King St. West, Toronto Mining Reduction Division: Sudbury Office —150 Elgin St. South Mining, Met,, end dftfi. Geofogy How to SAVE on • • • FORGINGS Thompson Products shops are fully equipped to supply a diversified range of top-quality forgings in any quantity to meet the tightest production schedules. CASTINGS From engineering, designing, development and production, Thompson can supply precision light metal castings in any quan- tity at a savings . . . have done it for 50 years. ASSEMBLY PRODUCTS With highly developed automation and a reservoir of skilled personnel, who have never once been on strike, Thompson is the safest, savingest source of every type of assembly product for any industry. MACHINING While millions of dollars have been spent on modern machinery, perhaps the greatest advantage Thompson offers old or new customers is the ability and willingness to extend facilities for our mutual benefit. Thompson Products ST. CATHARINES, ONTARIO. 68 Seated (Left to Right) — Larry Morris, Sec.-Treas.; Jim White, Chairman; Prof. S. E. Wolfe, Hon. Chairman; Brian Carter, Vice-Chairman. Standing — H. L. Jackman, J. Micucci, A. Kudo, B. Bailey, P. Inksetter, J. Reid, D. Muir, W. Nellems, P. Long. MINING AND METALLURGICAL CLUB Back in the fall of 1959, the M M club prepared for another big year. A few geologists never made it back from the bush, and several members are still recover- ing from the survey camp, but, in spite of these occupa- tional hazards, a good contingent of miners, metallurgists and geologists did return for the session. For the executive, the year began with a marvellous spaghetti dinner chez Jim White. At this meeting plans were laid for the coming year. The annual party was held in the fall to start things off with a bang, and early in the New Year the M M dance was held at the Embassy Club. Everyone present agreed that the dance was one of the highlights of the social season — certainly the best club dance on campus. There was a very large turnout, and we all had an exceptionally fine time! In addition to our own events, the members gave enthusiastic support to all Skule functions, with murals at Hart House for the Cannon Ball and suites in the Royal York for the At Home. On the academic side, the club was particularly active this year, due to a well-planned and varied program. A series of noon-hour meetings were held in the mining building. Almost everyone attended these meetings, and they proved very interesting and educational. So out- standing were they that many Skulemen from other courses attended! Several top quality speakers addressed the group, and the best films available were shown. Rather miraculously, everyone who went on the various field trips returned to classes eventually. Plans for the remainder of the year are in full swing. Although details are still secret, it is understood that an ore cart of advanced design and construction is a-building for the chariot race, and great things are expected. In the near future we shall climax our year with the M M dinner. At that time we hope to revive the ancient tradition of presenting a rare volume to one of the club libraries. Looking back on the year, the members of the executive all feel happy to have received such great support from an active and enthusiastic bunch of rock pickers, and we expect the M M club will continue to roll on at the hub of Skule activity. 69 FOURTH YEAR - APPLIED GEOLOGY Row 1 (Left to Right) — D. Parks, W. Williamson, J. Yonemitsu, A. Kudo, D. Symons, G. Babits, S. Murakami. Row 2 — E. Hoshkiw, L. Turner, N. Thachuk, A. Soban- ski, P. McKenna, D. Turner, E. Lajtai, R. Williams. Row 3 — M. DesRoches, J. Elson, J. Code, H. Gleusteen. Absent — R. Fierheller, G. Lewis, Z. Katuna, P. Laczay, L. Bednarz, A. Judola. FOURTH YEAR - MINING From Left to Right — Balpataky, Hilkene, Frohman, Hendry, Bryce, White, Petryniak, Benedek, Ross, Leedev, Chesser, Vivian, MacKenzie, Edmonds, Szabo, Smith, Pritchard, Long, Desanti. As we come into the final stretch, the boys are giving it that little extra to remember college by. There have been many social opportunities for the keen young engineer this year (Gord Vivian for example) which have provided profitable experience. " Mayor " MacKenzie showed us his town of Montreal after a memorable field trip in November, Big Bill Petryniak entertained us all at the M M dance (Wine plus Willy equals Whoosh!), Tim Pritchard was promoting a whole hospital full of nurses, and Brian Edmond was our Friday afternoon host at the Westbury. Scholastically, matters have been moving along right smartly also. Graham Ross had the mine problem all zeroed in with three months to go, Tony Desanti was stimulated by philosophy but still attended church regularly, and Messrs. Nemeth, Frohmann, and Hilkene embarrassed all natural-born Canucks with their high marks in English. Professor Rice was delving into formulae the likes of which we haven ' t seen since math was left behind in first year. Other Individual efforts were also commendable. P. B. Long (able class representative) has been shutter-snapping us all year long and is bound to have come up with some- thing vaguely distinguishable (see above), W. J. Hendry Esq. had made enough market gains to conduct himself in his usual grand manner, Jim White was the guy that wouldn ' t fix it so that we won a door prize at the dance, Vern Smith was lost in poetry (set to music by Johnny Cash), and Hughie Chesser divided his spare time between Weston and the Bay-Bloor. Things continued along in this vein until we ran a little low on current assets and realized that after four years of Mill Bldg, comfort (?), we were going to have to go out in the hard world and indulge in that most uncapitalistic pastime, work. Accordingly, we all went to sign up for job interviews but found not too many were available. However, " The Mayor " promised he ' d hire us all on to run ball mills for him up on Wabush Lake. Thanks a lot, Doug. We ' re sorry it ' s over and we ' ll probably never recover. 70 LA PRESSE BUILDING ONTARIO HYDRO LAKEVIEW POWER STATION R.M.S. QUEEN ELIZABETH MIRON FRERES CEMENT PLANT All fo ur have one thing in common: custom-built fans by HOWDEN JAMES HOWDEN AND COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED VANCOUVER • CALGARY • TORONTO • MONTREAL Head Office and Plant: 1510 Blrchmount Road, Scarborough, Ontario Ljungstrom Air Preheaters • Heat Exchangers Electro Precipitators • Gas Washers Fans Blowers • Dust Collectors Rotary Compressors • Turbines Spark Arrestors Silencers 71 Row 1 — N. Burak, J. Micucci, R. Green, J. A. E. Bell, J. Griffiths, M. Mapp, R. Lister, B. Carter, B. Morrison. Row 2 — P. Wilton, M. C. E. Bell, G. Rosenblatt, J. B. Dale, G. Walton, R. Remillard, G. B. Morse, T. Shieh, W. Thoburn, K. Laine, J. Starkey, L. Odgen, B. Kovacs. Row 3 — K. Kayanagi, T. Malcolm, D. Jaworski, B Bailey, B. Rich, D. J. Harper, B. McCrindle, B. Dent, A. Melari. Absent — T. Ulrichsen, R. Smith, K. Koyanagi. THIRD YEAR - MINING 6T1 Miners got a real surprise this year at the annual M M dance. The hall at the Embassy was dark and the mood right but when R. J. walked in we knew that this must be a real occasion. After three years of seclusion he finally made it. Congratulations Ron. Survey Camp must be considered the other highlight of our year. Especially memorable was the smash held on Thursday night before Labor Day. Some people (who profess to be engineers) took this opportunity to do star shots, but of course, none of them were Miners. It was unfortunate that there was an excess of girls but those who could be accommodated were adequately entertained. liosi, T. Toomver, J. Norman, B. Oke, D. Farrish, N. Laine, J. Kalmet, THIRD YEAR - GEOLOGY Polluted — that ' s what we are — polluted with Arts- men. Yet even in this weakened state of dilution. Geology 6T1 triumphs again. Despite cracked noses, ballooned jaws, sweet smiles from a redhead wearing figure skates and carrying a girl on his back (or rather she was carrying him) and despite the fact that during the encounter, Spreading Oak was making passes at Little White Dove, Geology 6T1 dashed all hope that the skilfully trained precision Arts team would bring back the coveted gold medal for crocheting from Squaw Valley this year. Ah ' twas a sad fate for the poor devils, but a suitable one for those selfish creatures who refuse to share their 2 hour a week knitting classes with us baser types. Nevertheless, it is our sad fate to have to put up with these delusioned individuals for ah — Confusion say ' Ah — - even Siamese brachiopods cannot withdraw this thorn from their posterior- sh so-o ' . 72 THIRD YEAR - METALLURGY W. J. Rich — Couldn ' t stand his own cooking so he got married. W. Thoburn — How this guy can sleep in classes and still get honours is beyond me. Sandy and Mai Bell — These two never fail to help each other out. Proof: one smashed door in the Nickel Range Hotel. D. Lister — King Konner. The reason for the above men- tioned door. G. Rosenblatt — " T his — me off! " J. B. Dale — " No — you guys, $2.00 and $1.25! You can ' t beat those prices! " K. Koyanagi — A real metallurgist. Never leaves the furnace. Trouble is, there ' s only one furnace for all of us! G. B. Morse — " Yes, we ' re using it all afternoon! " (P. Met. Lab.) T. Toomver — " Yes, we ' re using it all afternoon! " (P. Met. Lab.) J. T. Griffiths — The way he lives on scholarships, he ' s nuts to graduate. T. Shieh — ■ " May I borrow your notes from last lecture, please? " " Porky " Green — Middle age spread at 22? R. Remillard — Daddy, I wanna glass o ' water. G. Walton — " I see the sinter, but where does the iron come from? " DOMINION CHAIN REGISTERED ALLOY SLING CHAINS ENGINEERED FOR SAFETY THESE SLINGS ARE THE LATEST AND GREATEST DEVELOPMENT OF SLING CHAINS AND ARE AVAILABLE IN CHAIN SIZES ' A " TO 1 Vi " INCLUSIVE, AT A LENGTH TO SUIT YOUR PURPOSE. CERTIFICATE OF TEST, ISSUED BY D C C O AND SIGNED BY YOUR AUTHORIZED DIS- TRIBUTOR, IS FURNISHED WITH EACH SLING. o WRITE FOR CATALOGUE G-3 COVERING THE COMPLETE STORY ON DC CO REGISTERED SLINGS DOMINION CHAIN COMPANY LIMITED NIAGARA FALLS CANADA MANUFACTURERS OF CHAIN PRODUCTS FOR ALL INDUSTRY RAIL STEEL REINFORCING BARS Leading Engineers, Architects and Contractors have been consistent users of Burlington Rail Steel Rein- forcement for over a third of a century, BURLINGTON STEEL COMPANY LIMITED HAMILTON, ONTARIO 73 Row 1 — L. E. Harris, L. W. Giachino, Bombay Reamer Fielden, L. J. Vincze. Row 2 — J. T. Vodarek, J. T. Lav, D. J. Munro, T. Eeglon. Row 3 — K. O ' Connor, D.Cockrane, J. M. Nelems, P. Fodor, D. Boyle. Row 4 — A. Nigrini, K. Narai, J. Lumb, J. R. Zimmerman, P. Inksetter. Row 5 — M. B. Kremko, I. Downie, T. Wade, R. W. Forbes, A. Sturm, Horace Ball. Row 6 — His Brother Clod, S. Holmberg. SECOND YEAR - MINING AND GEOLOGY Fielden — Bombay reamer — man! Nakai — Ah So! I ' d eat that! Boyle — Our Debonair, Cosmopolitan Boy — " OK you guys. " Forbes — " Hi gang — Philosophy or Palientology. " Eeglon — Founder of II year " Bat Club " gang. Wilbur — Trail me, kats! Fodor — Double. Harris • — The merry minor. Gischino — Pizza or problems? Holmberg — Has a friendly horse. Vodarek — The all-American " Tom " Cat — Made 49 yards in one night! Vincze — He came across after the Revolution, but his babe still hasn ' t. Lau — Apologize to Mrs. Tucker, Tom, for spending noon hour at the Bat Club. Inksetter — Holy Mackerel dere Andy! Wade — Our apothecary boy who is making — good. Munro — He ' s like the Milkman who was late on the third floor because he got a little behind on the Second. Sturn — A paleozdic from every University in North America. Downie — No problems lab to-day, lads! Zimmerman — - Down with Reinhardt ' s solution! Cochran — No kiddin ' Eh? Nigrini — ■ Hey, come on Don — Give me Tama ' s phone number. O ' Connor — CENSORED. Kremko — Why — I always start my lectures at 9:30. Lumb — " Ullo — ullo — ullo — not bad!! " Nelems — - Did you hear about the crazy mixed-up stork that took a shine to a White Girl? 74 Row 1 — V. Riley, J. Kowalchuk, A. Berti, L. Bryck, D. M. Murray and a couple of lost chemists who couldn ' t make our class. Row 2 — B. Longmore, K. Cork, P. Stern, R. Surman, and chemists. Row 3 — C. Barnes, D. Muir, H. Judges, B. Bell and more chemists. Row 4 — M. Wolnik, P. Blair, J. Reid, U. Sibul, A. Unknown, A. Picturecrasher. Row 5 — J. Ludington, H. Runnalls, T. Nou, K. Thrush, A. Artsman, etc. Row 6 — J. Nichol, L. Browne, Chemicals, Artsmen, Dentists, Basketweavers, etc. Absent — J. Iverson, and all the Metallurgists, who apparently got their heads stuck in an arc Furnace. FIRST YEAR - GEOLOGY AND MINING In those bright September days, 18 Geologists and 7 miners gathered in front of the Mining Building for the first time. We were a spirited bunch of students, firing questions left and right, at the confused tour leaders. Even though our numbers have now dwindled (10 total) the miners and geologists still make quite an impact on the rest of Skule ' s freshmen class. Mining and Geology managed to contribute heavily to Skule sports. Ludington ' s and Bryck ' s fabulous hockey team has lost all the games it has played, and Reid ' s basketball team can ' t even lose by a respectable score. There was also some individual effort in sports. Ul Sibul (end), John Reid (tackle) and Ken Thrush (half) were among the starting 12 of Jr. S.P.S. Football. Pete Stern was the star goalie of Jr. S.P.S. Soccer, Collen Barnes and Dave Muir played intercollegiate rugger, Bruce Bell participated in Water Polo while Vic Riley, Paul Blair, and Mark Wolnik, played Lacrosse. One cannot forget the social season also, especially Thrush and Sibul, who keep reminding a certain class Rep. of the " Mining and Metallurgy Club Stag, " and all those delicious buns. Some lecturers remarks become classics, to be remem- bered long after Skule days are over. Who could forget Professor Davidson telling us " only an artsman or an architect would take moments about that point. " We all chuckled as Professor Duff and his famous statement " . . . it is apparent to all that . . or Professor Frizzle " . . . it doesn ' t matter one little particle . . ., " or Professor Steinberg and his " rule of thumb with Nuclear Physicists. " Some Miners and Geologists seem to be remembered by characteristics. H. " Sandy " Runnalls — The lost lover. Don Murray — The mad chemist. Larry Browne — A Christmas Grad. Ron Surman — Our fabulous Squash Star. Jim Nichol — Another Christmas Grad. Ken Cork — An October Grad. Tony Nou — Commonly known as T. N-O-U. John Overson — A ladie ' s Man. Bruce Longmore — And his " Longmore Sprinklers. " Al Berti — A devoted member of the C.I.M.M. Harvey Judges — A devoted member of the A.W.C. (anti women ' s club) We all have enjoyed our first year at Skule, and are looking forward to next year (we hope). 75 MASSEY- FERGUSON largest manufacturer of tractors and combines in the world Massey-Ferguson has reached a new horizon in achievement. Long known as one of the leading farm machinery firms on this continent, Massey- Ferguson has now become the largest manufac- turer of tractors and combines in the world. In Europe, Massey-Ferguson has greatly enlarged its activities by acquiring Perkins, the well-known diesel engine manufacturers, and Standard tractor manufacturing facilities in Coventry, England. Altogether it now has eight plants to meet the demands of the important markets of Europe. Selling in 142 countries, Massey-Ferguson, by promoting farm mechanization, not only benefits the farmers but helps to raise the living standards of the peoples in the underdeveloped countries. The world-wide record of service of this great Company is one of which Canadians may well be proud. Massey-Ferguson Limited TORONTO CANADA 76 TT EW has «« ' ®v_ s KiriC A FOETUN U ITH , T I " Mechanical HOW LONG IS " OSMOSE " EFFECTIVE in actual service conditions? Although we have gathered a great deal of information about OSMOSE from laboratory tests as well as field reports since 1936, we still adhere to our basic claim — that OSMOSE makes wood last 3 to 5 times longer. We are proud of our first commercial application. In 1936, a section of a long flume which conveys pulpwood in the Saguenay district was test-treated with OSMOSE. In the 23 intervening years all other sections became subject to replace- ment due to rot and have been replaced with OSMOSE-treated wood. The original section treated with OSMOSE (shown in the above photo) remains to this day, solid and free of decay. To date the same company has con- structed many additional miles of flumes, with all posts and lumber fully treated with OSMOSE. Many other OSMOSE jobs- bridges, dams, flumes , poles, roofs, ties -which were treat- ed more than 20 years ago, are still giving safe, dependable, maintenance-free service - proof that OSMOSE is a simple, econom- ical, effective field treatment for the pre- servation of wood. Consult our free service department . WOOD PRESERVING COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED 1080 PRATT AVENUE, MONTREAL, P.Q. TRURO • TORONTO • WINNIPEG • EDMONTON • VANCOUVER Back Row (Left to right) — Peter LaFlair, Barry Smith, Ewart Brandon, Gord Bragg. Front Row — Don Stemp, Herman Weikinger, Geoff Oliver, Derek Lunn, Bruce Johnson. MECHANICAL CLUB Early in the term the Mechanical Club held its Fall Dance at the Boulevard Club. Over a hundred couples turned out to make the evening a success. Prizes of theatre tickets, chicken dinners, records, and goldfish were given out for spot dances. Class parties were the order, with first year having a coffee party before the dance, while third and fourth years had parties arranged for after. Several members of the staff attended and all seemed to have a good time. Next on the social list was the Cannon Ball. Third year was commissioned to construct a poster for the Mechanical Club ' s entry in the Inter-course contest. Third year students obtained photographs of many of the Professors of Mechanical Engineering. Cutting out the heads and drawing bodies underneath, a satellite appeared con- taining Profs. Hooper and Hughes about to go into orbit. Other staff members were busy on the launching pad help- ing to get these two off. The poster was a hit, winning frst prize at the Cannon Ball, and was presented to the staff of Mechanical Engineering. A series of noon hour movies and technical speakers were presented during the year on subjects ranging from " Grand Prix " to " Mechanical Engineers at Du Pont " . The Mechanical Club, the ASME and the SAE Clubs co-operated in arranging these meetings. To try and cut down the 30% failure rate in first year, the fourth year students have been tutoring first year one night a week. It will be interesting to see these results. A smoker was held early in February at the National Yacht Club. Representatives from industry, in sales, re- search, and law (Mr. C. Millar, Mr. C. Restic, Mr. B. Adams) were on hand as well as several professors from Mechanical Engineering (Prof. Hughes, Dr. Jones, Mr. D. Clough) and a large collection of Mechanical students. The panel, moderated by Dick Baker, were supposed to discuss the usefulness of postgraudate studies. In fact, many aspects of postgrad studies were discussed but the most heated conversation erupted with student questions regarding company training plans (absolutely worthless); practical experience (it ' s getting tougher); owning one ' s business (try it! It ' s worthwhile even if it fails); large companies vs. small companies (small companies offer better oppor- tunities). The meeting continued to midnight with students and the panel warming to the questions. Coffee and sandwiches were supplied by the Yacht Club and the cash register at the bar tinkled a happy tune all night. This was certainly a most successful general meeting and it is hoped it will be repeated next year. Last year, the Mechanical entry in the Chariot Race came in a close second, very nearly scoring an upset over the favourites. First and second year Mechanicals were commissioned early in the term to " construct a chariot " , and they sure did. It was a masterpiece of welded angle-iron and old car parts and it was the only chariot to finish the race still in one piece. The decision of the " judges " was somewhat rotten as the " pot " was awarded to an entry with no wheels and no rider, both violations of the laws of Chariot Racing — We was robbed! 79 COMBUSTION ENGINEERING-SUPERHEATER LTD. possesses the finest manufacturing facilities in Canada for producing all sizes of water tube boilers and steam generating equip- ment for 10,000 lbs. of steam hour to over 3,000,000 lbs. of steam hour. These capacities range from 250 lbs., design pressure to 3,000 lbs. with corresponding tem- peratures suitable for the superheater or reheater cycles involved. COMBUSTION ENGINEERING-SUPERHEATER LTD. designs, manufactures and erects all of its steam generating equip- ment across the whole of Canada. We invite your inquiries whether your requirements are small or large. COMBUSTION ENGINEERING -SUPERHEATER LTD. TORONTO - MONTREAL Leaders in Steam Generation and Fuel Burning for all Industries 80 B. Birse, O. Bezemer, Treasure, H. Stratton, Ungvari, D. Horwood. FOURTH YEAR - MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Row 1 — D. Cudahy, W. Blanchard, M. Bonnycastle, B. Leslie, E. Csongradi, S. Ross, A. Spary, D. Patterson. Row 2 — D. Keenan, B. Guerriere, J. Kalpin, R. Holstead, J. Berkeley, O. Gibb, F. Speers. Row 3 — G. Simpson, B. Witherell, R. Wood, D. Cummings, B. Crofts, D. Galloway, B. Johnson. Row 4 — S. Medgyesy, H. Lee, B. McNeilly, J. McKee, R. Haskins. Row 5 — S. MacLeod, Z. Yarymowich, D. MacGorman, S. Boyington, T. Free, B. Currie, R. Cull, G. Harvey, G. Oliver, F. Slama, L. Atteraas, A. Davies, K. Edwards, S. Hiseler, V. Spencer. Row 6 — D. Lunn, L. Eisen, E. Wank, J. Redican, D. Warren, G. Quigley, H. Atkinson, R. Flechner, D. Ingram, P. Bishop. Row 7 — G. Slinn, B. Walker, J. Peaker, J. Roberts, F. Pospisil, H. Robertson, A. Tyndall, F. Sullivan, F. Row, L. RachubofF, W. N. Snihurs, M. Zasitkowich, D. Karn, J. Smith. Absent — D. Baker, B. Bell, L. Coatsworth, G. Fekete, R. Haskins, A. Malashenko, R. Petterson, D. Rossetti, B. Smale, B. Taylor, A. September — We welcomed 25 new members from R.M.C. and O.A.C. who had come to Toronto after hearing that IV Mechanicals were such a great crew. Sandy welcomed a new addition to their family, a baby girl. October — Some old pros. Hank, Sully, Treasure came out of retirement to join Nestor Derek on the Skule football team. Eddie Csongradi became the only winning player by playing for Skule Soccer. The Mechanical Club held a big dance at the Boulevard Club that was well represented by the class. November — Field trip month — need we say more? However, we visited Dupont at Kingston and Northern Electric and Canadair in Montreal in our spa re time as there were more important things going on in the big city. December — The veteran Sully " youngster " Keenan turned out for the Blue ' s hockey team. We were saddened to hear of the illness of Prof. Wiren and we all hope he will be back to mark our papers. Then there was Christmas. January — Nothing like starting off the 4 exams. Later we found that women had taken their toll, Geoff, Dave Warren, and Jim McKee has taken a big step. The end of the month paved the way for the annual At- Home at the Royal York. February — As thesis orals finished up everyone was coast- ing. Mrs. Atterass is expecting any time now. March Things came to a close in a blaze of glory as the wives took over. Great expectations were forthcoming from Mrs. Birse, Currie, Crofts and Peaker. Of course the Grad Ball was a great smash. April — As we finished our course it was agreed that the last few years have been the best of our lives. 81 r ow 1 DA. Taylor, W. G. Bishop, R. K. Moeser, W. D. Wakeham, K. Motomura, F. E. Krueger, G. R. Taber, O. G. C. Zamprogna, D. R. Stemp, H. K. Weikinger, R. C. Chambers, W. D. Schoenefeld. Row 2 — F. D. Hollingworth, R. D. MacKay, E. F. Janssens, D. J. Condos, B. T. Cochrane, J. C. L. Phillips, J. B. Brown, H. R. Bach, T. A. Johnson, G M. Hogan, S. W. Wong, F. O. Muller, M. D. V. Williams. r ow 3 — D. B. Wells, W. W. Uffelman, E. Heinmaa, W. A. Moir, S. J. Murphy, F. H. Plante, A. S. A. Bino, R. W. Ellwood, T. J. Foster, E. L. Wilson, R. Abel. R ow 4 — G. V. Kato, B. F. Bryan, D. Bell, W. R. Nolan, R. B. Fletcher, B. M. J. Addison, G. W. Haessler, J. Leppik, K. L. Ingo, ?. R. Burroughs. Row 5 — J. L. DeBruyn, E. G. Rush, D. G. Billes, M. B. Chenhall, D. R. Hodgins, F. J. Heatley, W. V. G. Adolph, S. I. Allen, K. G. G. Lundin, G. Schuster, A. L. Rempel, W. A. Kemper, K. E. H. Heise. Row 6 — D. Kelemen, W. W. Peel, S. J. KoinofF, A. S. Vida, H. Kennedy, D. H. Page, J. A. Brown, O. Oishi, W. K. Crotchmeyer, A. R. Nuttall, H. W. Jackman, P. C. White, A. F. Smith, B. S. Suhay, D. C. Nichol. Absent — L. Lowry, C. M. Marinic, G. R. McVean, T. T. Rieder, W. M. Shaw, J. D. C. Thomson, C. P. Wooldridge. THIRD YEAR - MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 3rd Year Mechanicals took the social season off to a flying start as fifty couples turned out for the Mechanical Club ' s Fall Dance at the Boulevard Club. After the dance, two parties got under way as Herman Weikinger supplied spaghetti and Dave Wells organized a feed of fried chicken. The Cannon Ball was the next event. 3rd Year put together a poster for the Mechanical Club ' s entry in the Inter-course competition and easily won first prize. A " reporter " for Toike Oike interviewed the profs of Me- chanical Engineering and obtained their pictures. Some- how these photos, blown up, and with bodies sketched underneath reappeared on the poster. There were Profs Hooper and Hughes peering out of a satellite as they prepared to blast off. Dr. Lord was ready to light the fuse. Dr. Jones set up the computers while Professor Smith doubtfully consulted his text. Professor Wallace ' s attention to aim the roc ket was diverted by Professor Leutheuser who had focussed the high power telescope on an interesting sight at the Toronto General Hospital ' s Nurses ' Residence. Professor Macintosh operated the ice cream concession. It seems the profs enjoyed the laugh and after the Cannon Ball, 3rd year presented the trophy to Dr. Lord, and for the remainder of the year the poster decorated the staff lounge in the Mechanical Building. Dave MacKay, Gary Taber, and Clen Wooldridge were the chief conspirators in this plot. The 3rd year field trip was finally organized in January after plans for a trip early in the fall had to be cancelled due to a prolonged steel strike. At 8:00 A.M. the bus left the campus en route for McKinnon Industries of St. Catharines. McKinnon manufactures the automobile en- gines for General Motors Corp. The engine plant, which was highly automated, was fascinating. An engine block , on a continuous conveyor, would pass through a series of machines, be planed, bored, broached, and measured for tolerance without a passing glance from a lonely operator. Rejects, out-of-tolerance and worn tool-bits were indicated on a large coloured light " pin ball " machine. After a lunch, supplied by McKinnon, we toured the foundry and 82 by now we were getting quite leg weary from the wander- ings through 40 acres of plants. As the sun slowly set behind the vinyards, we boarded the bus for a short hop to the Esquire Hotel in St. Catharines where a banquet was planned. The Indian Room never had a finer " tribe of indians. " After a " few, " we sat down to a chicken dinner. Professor I. W. Smith gave a coffee talk on some pros and cons of graduate studies, suitably illustrated by a collec- tion of stories. Again we boarded the bus for the trip home to Toronto. Most of the fuel on that bus certainly wasn ' t in the tank. One ' s education was considerably broadened with the collection of songs that were sung. Arriving in Toronto, after several request stops, the bus drove directly to the Lux Theatre (4 strippers — Wow) and in we went. So ended a fabulous field trip. The big social event for engineers is the At Home and again 3rd Mechanicals showed the way. 52 out of the 82 arrived at the Canadian Room in the Royal York Hotel. Upstairs, a continuous class party was in progress in a suite of rooms. A lot of happy couples made the rounds between the dance and the party. Fifty pounds of ice cubes makes almost enough drinks. Somehow many students did not make lectures the next morning but most straggled in for the afternoon lab problem. The fellows who set up this party and helped make it such a success were Boyd Cockrance, Bill Nolan, Terry Johnson, and Bruce Brown. As time begins to run out on this term the boys are frantically pounding the books as fear of impending doom takes hold. Exams will soon be here and then off to the summer jobs. The best tribute to this year is to say that we hope that next year will be as good. See you in ' 61 (I hope!) Four Companies Serving all Canada THE TORONTO IRON WORKS, LIMITED TORONTO AND MONTREAL CENTRAL BRIDGE COMPANY, LIMITED TRENTON, ONTARIO T. 1. W. WESTERN LIMITED EDMONTON, ALBERTA DOMINION SCOTT BARRON LIMITED TORONTO, ONTARIO THE SIGN OF QUALITY FOR A FULL LINE OF DRAFTING AND ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT INSTRUMENTS LIMITED 14 ADELAIDE STREET WEST TORONTO 83 Row 1 — R. K. Bartenwerfer, B. K. Jevn, C. R. Stee, N. M. Indich, R. J. J. Sullivan, T. J. Soyka, D. J. Ross. Row 2 — R. I. Lindsay, O. M. Kaustinen, J. K. Deineras, G. Parato, M. Jawanda, J. Kivirahk, R. L. Sakaguchi, R. S. Bayko. Row 3 — G. J. Velyvis, G. M. Barns, W. V. Kukulki, B. D. Pratt, G. M. Bragg, S. H. Dlich, P. G. LaFlair, W. L. Glende. Row 4 — H. Caxton, M. Vooro, B. J. Lyons, J. A. White, C. R. Trenka, J. R. Ayton, J. E. Moore, P. A. Delamere. Row 5 — J. G. Lenard, C. C. Alexopoulos, A. Koyanagi, D. F. D. Woods, R. C. Bolduc, G. E. Giles, J. D. Krull, K. G. Mitchell, J. H. Ratz, J. J. Indrisek. Row 6 — G. J. Van Iterson, A. Grimberts, W. G. Kirkland, E. Pikk, L. Maslow, W. J. McMullen, A. E. Kalendra. SECOND YEAR - MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Having graduated in the first year courses in dart making ( " Anybody can make a paper airplane " ), chariot racing and the uses of liquid oxygen, 6T2 Mechanicals moved on to second year courses and are now studying such subjects as dart making (advanced), electrickity, " ruddy great heat engines, " the " alpher " and " better " phases of steel and " d is " and " dat " sort of beam. The biggest class event of the first term was a field trip to Hamilton. The tours were as good as might be expected considering everyone had a certain preoccupa- tion with the trip home. When we finally headed home the bus rapidly degenerated into a sordid mess satisfying everyone and finishing the trip off with a bang. (Actually it sounded more like a hiccup.) The general attitude is summed up best by the anony- mous poet who penned the following immortal lines in modern verse: industrious class slaving for hours to conquer some insignificant proof concerning infinite series then to find that said proof was not on course, patient lecturer striving to teach the rudiments and fundamentals of interstitial substitution while backbenchers engage in cynical wisecracks without authorization. economics lecturer endeavouring to convince students that the rubber industry is elastic thereby stretching the imaginations of soundly sleeping students in a snappy manner. studious class patiently studying the consumption of ethyl alcohol while graduates of the study withhold on its various medicinal and chemical properties Amazing class filled with students knowing not, studying not on weekends sleeping not caring not, on exams getting naught. 84 Row 1 — M. Buszo, A Friend, R. Jones, R Steed, H. W. Moore, D. Wood, L. J. Broersma, J. Reixach, Another Friend, D. T. Langstone. Row 2 — B. Wood, J. Scotnick, T. V. Davisson, M. Bunga, J. C. Ansley, A. N. Dodhorodeski, J. Heike. Row 3 — V. Tinkoff, G. Dodds, E. Forint, T. R. Champ, J. L. Forgie, L. A. Belanger, G. Punnett, R. J. Kerekes, T. M. Amano, J. F. Lyons, A. Laszlo, R. Sinclair, B. Smith. Row 4 — W. Reznick, W. Stanzak, F. Ruperich, S. Simons, B. F. Geuaert, R. J. J. Lemire, Gord D. Addison, J. Redly, A. Bartha, W. E. G. Brandon, F. A. Brill. Row 5 — J. Richardson, S. W. Douglass, A. R. Blankestijn, W. C. Kirkpatrick, G. Fowler, H. Kirwin, E. T. Perchyshyn. Row 6 — L. Simon, J. Sharpe, S. Veal, M. Walker, J. Robb, J. R. Millar, G. Stanford, B. Rutherford. Absent — R. F. Dainty, J. Betmanis, R. J. Bown, J. E. De La Plante, Fred Goodfellow, Ed Galea, K. Simg, I. Saika-Voivod. FIRST YEAR - MECHANICAL Joe Mechanical 6T3 climbed aboard his assigned sanitary vehicle (which had been elevated from its normal role of carting off Artsmen and Medsmen inebriated with an excess of ginger-ale), and rolled off in the general direction of Centre Island. Once there he was handed a hoe, and told to start digging in the name of constructive initiation. This he did: ripping down retaining walls, plowing up lawns and flowerbeds, and pushing half of Centre Island into Lake Ontario. Next day he was con- ducted on a tour of the campus to be shown the locations of such strategic points as Cody Hall, Fraternity Row, Addison Hall and the K.C.R. Next came the gay, mad round of social activities. Before the Mechanical Club Dance at the Boulevard Club, he dropped in a t the combined coffee party of Ewart Brandon and Barry Smith. After the Cannon Ball came the Class Party in the Hart House Music Room. Joe enjoyed the music by Langstone, blind dates by Fowler, and ale by O ' Keefe ' s; noted the expression on John Annesley ' s face when he met his blind date,- and registered a note of suspicion when the treasurer, the class rep., and the class rep ' s best friend won the prizes. He wound up the year with a bang at the Skule At Home. In class Joe Mechanical attempted to translate such passages as: " Temper the breezes to the shore and lambs . . . and that ' s you, " and " They took their eyes off the indicator and the minus sign got them " ; watched football players Laurence Bellanger, Steve Douglas, Ron Fawcett, Ron Near, Mickey Amano, Emil Forint and Harry Kirwin trample the opposition; noted Igor ' s five day week-ends; threw his share of paper darts; learned all about necking and the intimacy of contact; took D.G. at the Elm; helped Noel Nightingale rat on John Kenzora; took political science notes (?) between Sir John A. Macdonald jokes; and faithfully attended the Wednesday night skull which improved his marks over the average. In the hell-raising department Joe Mechanical defended the Cannon, got sloshed at football games and a lot of other places, kicked in his two bits to buy a cheerleader at the Skule Auction, groaned with disgust when Rich Kerekes won her in the draw, helped swipe Vic ' s Big " F " , studied and applied Flynn ' s Law, pushed a chariot, and chased nurses. In the meantime he met such interesting personali- ties as Fred Brill and Harry Moore, who say it takes a married man to sing a married song; omniscient prof-baiter Wilmer Brambrick; John Veal, who says, " You too can have a body like mine ... if you ' re not careful!! " ; Emil Forint, composer of the Virgin ' s Passion Song; Little Mel with his big twin slide rules; and Ron Jones with his complete mental catalogue of jokes. 85 VENTURES LIMITED and ASSOCIATED COMPANIES Ventures is carrying out a vigorous program of exploration in Canada in a search for all types of metals and minerals. Through subsidiary and associated companies, Ventures controls or owns a substantial interest in companies producing a diversified group of mineral products including nickel, gold, copper, cobalt, silver, lead, zinc, magnesium, calcium and other metals and alloys, industrial minerals such as nepheline syenite, rutile and zircon. In addition, Ventures is participating in the development o f oil and gas in Western Canada. MINING EXPLORATION DEVELOPMENT PRODUCTION FINANCING Head Office: 25 King Street West, Toronto 1, Canada 86 Engineering Business - industrial- Row 1 — D. W. Brunt, G. K. Watt, J. B. D. Brennand, J. M. P. Hamilton, J. E. Domm, J. M. Rolph. Row 2 — F. E. Collins, C. R. Mugford, J. Thompson, Ted Penhale, R. K. Cornbill. Row 3 — A. G. Graff, R. Elliot, T. A. Cumming, Wm. Irwin, H. E. R. Brown. Row 4 — H. M. Thomson, J. W. A. Maxwell, M. A. Cherry, T. G. Godsall, M. A. Dorfman. Row 5 — R. Sliskovich, H. R. Thesingh, F. A. Smith, M. R. O ' Shaughnessy, P. E. Kearns, P. J. Kroeber. Absent — E. G. Barss, T. Belman, B. W. Bradstock, W. G. Bulucon, R. E. Giroux, W. S. Harris, M. McQuaid, K. E. Taylor, D. R. Winter. FOURTH YEAR - ENGINEERING AND BUSINESS Ted Barss — Saves Doug a seat on the bench and wears cricket clothes. Ted Belman — First Vice-President; Second Vice-Women. Brian Bradstock — Plays N ' th string football for the Blues. Brian Brennand — Speaks softly on the phone; king pin of the North Toronto crib Society. Herb Brown - Wrestles, plays football, track, basketball, star, gets honours. Dan Brunt — Class president and city father. Bill Bui ucon — Plays football like he drives his car, wild clean (?). Mike Cherry — Plays for Argos — Band: designing elec- tronic saxophone. Frank Collins — Mister Big. Latest status symbol is the hat. Ray Cornbill — Excells scholastically — magnificent in athletics. " Finished with that lab Fred? " Tom Cumming — Class Clown: Rough man of hockey and basketball. Jim Domm Plays hockey: has interests in Weber Mkts., Klein Drugs, and Dow Chemical. Mike Dorfman Forever wanting your money or your blood or both. Ross Elliot — Sleeps in classrooms and bath tubs. Bob Giroux — Uses his head in the Varsity goal — takes good notes. Terry Godsall — The class talker, gum chewer and skin diver (in that order). Al Graff — Trying to cut out Collins — scholastically and Socially. John Hamilton — Alias Hammy: The Bob Cousy of the Golden Hawks: social rep. Bill Harris — Beat Thomson out of Philosophy exam: last seen waiting in K.C.R. 88 Bill Irwin — Dave Johnson ' s sponsor and idol. Paul Kearns — Commutes from Agincourt: forever shouting and yelling. Paul Kreeper — Alias Crowbar, alias Krupa, alias Krdeb, alias Kroeber. John Maxwell — One of the best lacross players ever to pick up a stick and drop it. The Hal March of Eng. Bus. Mike McQuaid — Alias McSquid: plays squash and basket- ball: still mad at Flechener. Bob Mugford — Plays basketball and baseball; plans to end it all in the summer. Maurice O ' Shaughnessy — The Cobalt bomb known as " Green eyes " in Montreal. Ted Penhale — Thesisist par excellant: alias Mr. Crib, alias Mr. Ping Pong. John Rolph — A newcomer from way back: prefers social life. George Rentis — Missed quite a few lectures this year but says " It ' s really great! " Bob Sliskovich — Comes from suburbs of Ft. Wililam, (Port Arthur). Fred Smith — Excells scholastically: magnificent in Ath- letics. " Finished with that Lab, Ray? " Ken Taylor — The fat boy, alias " the butcher " ; mastermind of Skule hockey. Hank Thesingh — The water logged Dutchman; shares an apartment. Hugh Thomson — First to leave exam room: collects Christmas trees. Jim Thompson — Does anything for " S " points: Illumina- tion authority. Gavin Watt Idiot savant regarding battle tactics: head coach of " Golden Hawks " . Doug Winter — Shot down N plus one times in Montreal. ENGINEERING BUSINESS CLUB As 1960 comes to a close, Club members can look back on another busy " industrious " year. The fall term saw the notorious, glorious. Mechanical - Engineering Business Dance held at the Boulevard Club. All those present were assured of a terrific time. Also in the fall term, each of the classes, except 1st year, used the time allowed by the school to go on field trips. Needless to say, the companies visited will never be the same. Especially memorable was the 4th year trip to Montreal. A couple of fourth year types still haven ' t recovered. At the beginning of the spring term, the annual Eng. Bus. Hockey Tournament was held at Varsity Arena. Players met before the contests to quaff a few ginger ALES and then proceeded to the arena for the tilts between 4th and 2nd years and 3rd and 1st years. The winners of these two matches, 3rd and 4th years, then met in a resounding finale,- somehow 3rd year won I Feb. 26 fast approaches and with it comes the basket- ball tourney at Hart House At the time of this writing, it appears 4th year will win in a breeze. Time will tell. Plans are also being completed for the annual dinner on March 5, to be held this year at the Chez Paree. Dr. W. Line of the Psychology Department will be the guest speaker. A large turnout is expected, especially when Club members hear that a bar will be set up. With the close of 6T0, comes the graduation of the final year of Engineering Business (violins play softly). Next year will see the birth of a new Club, the Industrial Club. Skule spirit will continue high and the traditions of the best course on Campus will be carried on. Thanks are in order to the 6T0 Club Executive con- sisting of Bob Allan, 1st year Rep, Chris Chapman, 2nd year Rep, John Cowan, 3rd year, Dan Brunt, 4th year, and Jim Beatty, secretary-treasurer. This work was excellent. 89 85 out of every $1.00 that EATON ' S spends for merchandise is spent in Canada Eaton’s is one of Canada’s biggest and most consistent customers. Although we constantly import the specialties of other countries and our buyers shop the markets of the world in search of new and interesting products, nevertheless the percentage of Canadian-bought merchandise sold in Eaton stores is tremendous. In fact, more than 85% of the goods we sell are bought from Canadian suppliers. We buy in every part of Canada — from large industries, small factories and individual artisans, in cities and towns and villages from British Columbia to Newfoundland. And wherever we buy, we help contribute to the well-being of the community and prosperity of its citizens; we help to keep factories busy and men and women working and earning. Here is convincing evidence of the faith that Eaton’s (and the people who shop at Eaton’s) have in the products of Canadian mills and factories ... in the resources and resourcefulness of Canadian suppliers. As Eaton’s of Canada, we are justifiably proud to be able to play a leading role in the development and progress of Canadian industry. 90 EATON ' S of CA NADA Row 1 — Phil Bailey, Jim Beatty, Bill Gibson, Dave Johnson, Jack Harmer, Mike Compos. R ow 2 — Jim Warren, Ted Rosseter, Paul Wendling, Dave Morton, Mike McKenna, Fred Riechl, Otto Renelt, Paul Wismer, John Cowan. Row 3 — Garnet Biggs, Don Walker, Larry Meyers, Adrian Heard, Jack Way, Andy Schupfer, Stewart Halliday, Ozzie Schmidt, Worden Teasdale. Row 4 — Tom Roberts, Gary Young, Ted Hipwell, Dick Brunton, Doug Towers. Absent — Peter Baird, Don McHardy. THIRD YEAR - INDUSTRIAL The door is slowly swinging shut on another big year for Industrial 6T1. Nobody wants to hear us brag about our brilliant scholastic records (fortunately) so we ' ll skip that, along with all other academic jazz and focus this report on a few of the activities which have made us the best Skule spirited class in S.P.S. Third Industrial won all competitions involved with the Skule At Home: the first class to sell 50% of its tickets, and the overall highest percentage of tickets sold. We must admit here that the incentive provided (eight crocks of liquor for 25 guys) did much to boost ticket sales. A few of the " industrious Industrialists " who help hold Skule together are third year President, Worden Teasdale,- class whip John Cowan,- Ozzie " My pen is my Sword " Schmidt, Toike Oike; Gary Young, who single handedly (with the help of a few others) ran Skule Nite; Tom Roberts, business manager of the Yearbook; and Jack Harmer, the golden voice of the Glee Club (and of drawing labs). In athletics we again excelled. One of the most powerful hockey teams ever to step on the ice at Varsity arena swept aside all opposition to win the Eng. Bus. Industrial Hockey Tournament. A few of the standouts were, Paul Wismer, Jack Way, Dave Morton, Doug Towers, Peter Baird (imports from McGill). In Basketball, John Cowan, Tom Roberts, Gary Young, Bill Gibson, Larry Meyers, Garnet Biggs and Word " Teaser " Teasdale are leading Industrial III to a minor league title. A few more wins by default and we ' re all set. To finish off this modest report we will cite a few quotations taken from our recent Field Trip to St. Catharines. These, of course, will mean nothing, except to those of us who were there, and even then the recollection is at best " hazy " . . . " But Phil, at eight-thirty in the morning . . . ? " " I ' ll find the damm button if I have to pull every seat out of the bus " " But I don ' t WANT to go to the Westbury " 91 Row 1 — Austin Buttemer, George Mosij, Lloyd Ito, Gaston Fournier, Fletcher Keating, Bill McClean, Dick Potter, Chris Chapman. Row 2 — Dave Aplin, Gary Caldwell, Fred Babbie, Ted Oliver, Don Pamenter, Bill Seli, Gary German, Martyn Cooke, Ian Russell. Row 3 — Fred Boyer, Craig Fuller, Bruce Brereton, Bruce Snell, Bob Stevenson, Gord Epp, Barry Clark, Fred Richardson, Don Rutherford, Gary Rishor, Pete Ketchu m. Row 4 — Don Hilson, George Jacquemain, Al Parkinson, Fred Brown, Joe Regimbal, Norm Bell, A. B. Cox, Bob Hollyman, Lou Probst, Ron Hornby, Bob Wilkinson, Gus West. Absent — Julian Vallance, Herb Goodfellow, Bruce Kisluk, Don Laird, John Smith. SECOND YEAR - INDUSTRIAL Take the remnants of 6T2 Eng. Bus., add a liberal dose of numerous other courses, flavour with an abundance of last year ' s labs, throw in a little Yen, sprinkle with a cut-up four-piped Rutherbird, spice with Fletcher Keating and top with a red-headed Englishman and you have 6T2 Industrial — the best ever! Our field trip to Stelco started the year off well. Aside from a running battle with an irritated driving school instructor who took a decided dislike to our driver ' s road manners, it was a very enlightening trip. A tape recording of our sing-song is now on the top ten for Canadian nursery schools. After winning the basketball tourney last year we don ' t expect any competition this year, especially with Lon Probst, Bob Wilkinson, Gary Rishor and Rinky-Dink Potter to give the boys a hand. Hockey-wise we would have won last year if 3rd year hadn ' t spiked our hot toddies so that we were never quite sure where the puck was, much less the right goal. This year Gord Epp (of Jr. A and Blues notoriety) Joe Regimbal and Bob Hollyman (Jr. Skule) have promised to lead us on to glory, and jovial Gus West is going to fill our net (literally). Gary German was trying hard to beat Gus for this important job, but it seems he ' s been loosing too much weight walking up to Trinity every day. I ' m sure the loss is worth it though. George Jacquemain joined Austin Buttemer ' s ball and chain society this summer. George ' s wife picks him up after classes each day so he will still have a little of that old vavoom left after a hard day. The class was well represented in Skule night, Gus, Louis Jose and Bob Stevenson having prominent parts. We nearly lost one of our two cyclists this fall when he attempted to drive through a professor ' s car and somebody closed the " out " door. The class mural should have come first at the Cannon Ball but Hornburg didn ' t pay the judges enough (light fingers dipped into the payolla money we ' re sure) and it placed a humble second. 92 Row 1 — Ron Beattie, John McCaig, Terry Altman, Les Singer, Bob Allan, Mike Gross, Doug Arends. Row 2 — Bill McLean, John Gadja, Stan Gasner, Stu McCowan, Tom Gladney, Barry Shapiro. Row 3 — Armin Quickert, Fred Edger, Jim McManus, John Lipson, Ian Sturdee, Bob Harmer, Peter Jam, Bill Sears. Absent — Laurie Ritchings, Gary Horton, Howard Reitapple, Jerry Grey. FIRST YEAR - INDUSTRIAL We are the first year Industrials ■ — typical, I suppose, of all 1st year Engineers. You may see us during the daytime with a clipboard in one hand, a slide rule in another and lunch in the other (we are a strange group). By night we may be seen (if you can find us) in parked cars showing our da tes how to use the slide. Sometimes we hang around the Skule Stores (we like Janet), sometimes we go to the library (here to see girls) but lately we ' ve been spending our lunch hours beating Fred Edger. You see Fred likes to play " Acey Deucey " and loses penny after penny. Once I remember I won enough pennies from him to buy a lake in the Chemistry Building. To start the week off splendidly we have drawing on Monday morning. I like drawing classes but what really eats away at me is the genuine smile and pleasant air of satisfaction about the faces of Stu, Barry, Terry and Ron (they ' ve all got steady girl friends). Tom is usually grumpy on Monday mornings. Our class is small, or at least it was small before we received some recruits from Engineering Physics after " THE CHRISTMAS DISASTER " , but I think that we have all gotten to know each other and become good lab partners. I was going to say friends but I was quickly reminded of the day in the Chem Lab when my partner (he knows who he is) broke an expensive piece of equip- ment — Live and let die I always say. There is one interesting lecture we have this year that ' s a little out of the ordinary. It ' s run something like this. We walk into the room and find a man, with his back to the seats, drawing little V.P.B. ' s all over the board. The class immediately begins to get organized (those Industrials are great organizers). Stu, Barry, Tom, Stan, and Bob sit in the front row while everyone else sits further back eating their lunches and firing orange peels at the " sittings ducks " . Usually Barry is the one who gets hit (I guess the peels are attracted either by his ears or by Mir iam ' s perfume. Rumor has it that a great basketball team has emerged from the Industrials. We know nothing about the rumors except that we started them to scare off our opponents (those Industrials are always thinking). Laurie Ritchings is our Manager and Water Boy and when we play he laughs harder than anyone. I ' m not quite sure what is funnier — Stan Gasner shooting into the wrong basket or Barry Shapiro making faces at the opponents. We had a 55% turnout at the " Skule At Home " . Everybody brought a little " Mickey " , Barry brought a " Pussy " (milk we mean), and Les brought a date. All in all we ' re working hard (Terry works at Linda ' s house) and would like to stay together for another three years as Industrial of 6T3. 93 -£2- - ' ?$’ 2; 2 i 22 Jt- A Z 2cr t 7 1V( ™ ' 2 M7)7 p- As the scientific research of today becomes the industry of tomorrow SCSI? " contributes in the bearing field world- wide engineering research and skill based upon over 50 years’ experience in the manufacture of the world’s finest bearings. CANADIAN COMPANY The Finest Bearings in the World LIMITED Head Office and Manufacturing Division: 2201 Eglinton Ave. East, Scarboro, Ontario. District Offices and Distributors Coast to Coast € O© O © Engineering Physics C-G-E power transformer plant at Guelph, Ontario ”That’s why you should study maths, son” A close look at Canada today will quickly convince any young man that mathematics will play an important part in his future. Everywhere about him he will see the handiwork of the professional engineer whose training, based on mathematics, is contributing so much to this country’s vast ex- pansion. For wherever big things are going on, there you will find the engineer . . . whose vision and ini- tiative make him a key man in Canada’s progress. In the coming years, Canada’s con- tinuing development will offer the challenge and reward of engineering careers to thousands of young Cana- dians. For them there will be the satisfaction of participating in an important and skilful profession and the deeper satisfaction of contributing to the strength and prosperity of our nation. For over 65 years, Canadian General Electric has engineered and manu- factured much of the electrical equip- ment that has played such a vital role in making this country one of the most highly electrified in the world. Progress fs Our Most Important Product CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY LIMITED Manufacturer of equipment that generates, transmits and distributes electricity . and the wide variety of products that put it to work in home and industry 96 Fifth Row — Bill Tyson, Bill Van Iterson, Brian Cornwell. Fourth Row — Cliff Young, John Earnshaw, Felix Kapron. Third Row — Mike Wertheimer (Publicity), Nick Swann. Second Row — Murray Woodside (Chairman), Dick Jones, Tibor Szandtner. First Row — Sam Yagar, Don Carlisle. Absent — Al Jacobs, Bob Roden, Ron Taborek and Jim Corbett. ENGINEERING PHYSICS CLUB The Engineering Physics Club took its collective nose out of its studies long enough this year to chalk up some outstanding events. Things got started with a mammoth wiener roast at Henry Noble ' s farm. The formula: lots of food and a drink + lots of people (half girls) + full moon = fun, was demonstrated, to the accompaniment of a determined seven and a half-piece orchestra and loud singing. Soon after this the fourth year went on a five-day field trip (with many thanks to Janet Chapman), touring plants and labs at Chalk River, Ottawa, Montreal, and Quebec City. A corps of special guides notably Jaan Liiva and Stan Fromovitz, showed them the sights. A packed house heard Mr. D. C. Wallis, from Avro Limited (shed a tear) tell of his own experiences in “Missiles and Space Flight " , and prove again that first- hand information is best. He was well informed and everyone learned a great deal. A riotous smoker where second year firmly defeated first year finished activities before Christmas. St. Andrew ' s Golf Club was the magnificent setting for the " Physical Frolic " , where the members demon- strated amply the skills they have been learning at Uni- versity. Professor Henderson won the bottle of champagne, alas, but he was generous with it. A sing-song led by Profs. Ivey and Fraser, both in fine voice, stopped the dancing for awhile, and a frantic bunny-hop nearly killed the aging, grey-haired fourth year men. Our Chariot, driven by charioteer Dick Jones, ran into Skulduggery on the first turn and placed third in the Engineering Chariot Race. The year was finished up in style at the Dinner. 97 Row 1 — M. D. Freedman, I. J. McGee, M. K. Leung, E. A. Wilkes, R. H. MacDonald, R. C. Tennyson, H. Shifman. Row 2 — J. H. Fine, I. F. Freibergs, V. Lum, P. Woon, E. J. A. Davison, H. D. Schiller, R. M. G. Andrews, C. M. Woodside. Row 3 — M. Blumenfeld, S. D. C. Wong, J. Camilleri, A. Landsberg, A. Pap, R. G. Noppe, Z. Miezitis, A. Tunner. Row 4 — B. C. Gregory, M. H. Takahashi, Bob Roden, Don Cowan, H. Treial, J. Shewchun, D. B. Robb, A. Coombs, J. M. Perz. Row 5 — R. B. Ross, Stephen H. Chisholm, Chris Orton, G. Ujhelyi, S. Fromovitz, L. D. Davis, J. P. McDonnell, H. B. Currin, A. J. M. Schafer, J. Row 6 — D. Shilton, J. J. H. Glaser, A. Jacobs, J. Bacon, J. Corbett, J. H. White, C. Laywine, W. J. Scott, A. Sonin, T. A. Porter. Row 7 — M. McAvity, C. G. Brace, R. B. Reed, P. A. Reeve-Newson, P. A. Vuorinen, J. Liiva, D. Anderson, J. Linders, H. Magiso. Absent — H. R. R. Noble, R. Taborek, M. Strader, D. Reynolds, J. Shinmoto. Boyd. FOURTH YEAR ENGINEERING PHYSICS It has been a long, long struggle but the men in Eng. Phys. 6T0 can finally say they ' ve made it. We started out smooth checked and naive, whistling careless sonatas in the hall and envisioning ourselves framed in glory on the Physics Building staircase. We have changed, mes enfants! (a tear of nostalgia). Now the battles with Lister (who whispered incomprehensibly) and Graydon (who boomed in incomprehensibly) are done. We have fought with Luxembourg and Webber and Barnes and Krieger ■ — Dunaj and Naylor, inch by painful inch, through muddy fields of differential equations, and with- stood the frontal assaults of Miss Reiffenstein, the Physics librarian. We have concrete dust under our fingernails from Mech. of Mat, and slide-rule callouses, and empty wallets. Our outlook is drawn and haggard, from thesis, and girl friends, and wives, and hangovers. We know Newton is not God. There ' s a little place near Peterborough called the " Royal Burger " that ' s just great. Anyone who was on the field trip will tell you. On the basis of clubs visited, drinks downed, and all-round educational value, the field trip was a great success. Stan Wong helped us order a Chinese dinner in Ottawa, and too late we found out he didn ' t like Chinese food. Stan Fromovitz, in between platterfuls, said it was great. Mr. Steinberg wasn ' t too sure about Chez Paree, but night life in Montreal was sampled by all. Bill Scott, the debonair aeronautical, took a girl home from a dance in Quebec city no mean feat considering we arrived there after ten o ' clock. We have athletes and scholars and men of distinction. Steve Chisholm, Bruce Robb, and Brian Gregory have played for Varsity, and there are too many others to name. Two great traditions in sport must be included here. Around October of each, year the course basketball team, now in its fourth glorious year, traditionally gives up beer and women and goes into training. Bob Roden, Bob Ross, Tony Schafer, and Bruce Robb were joined this year by Steve Chisholm, Hans Magiso, and Larry Davis and it was the best year ever. A classic memory is the boat-race team that took the Engineering Physics all-years ' Championship two years ago. Now we separate to teach the world a thing or two. We will miss Al Waren when he goes away for post- grad work, and so will a thousand or so women in Toronto. Never more will Paavo Vuorinen lead us in beer, shirt- sleeves, and song. Never again will we see Stanley Fromovitz terrorize lecturers, or John Perz intimidate them. See you in the Elm for coffee someday. 98 Row 1 — T. Capri, B. Michez, M. Basadur, J. Heller, D. Rutenberg, G. Howard, G. Tracsz, W. Mak, J. White, B. Uzunoff. Row 2 — B. Pilliar, D. Dingle, R. Struzina, G. White, P. Stephens, D. Baker, A. Pechowsky, M. Keppel-Jones, I. Middleton, J. Earnshaw, J. Simpson, M. Parrag, I. Cumming, L. Braun, B. Radford. Row 3 — B. Cwirenko, I. Tomlinson, L. Drimmel, G. Tabisz, R. Luus, R. Woolham, K. Lovinsky, J. Shapirg, D. Spring, J. Abella, J. Brant, D. Fountain, G. Stinson. Row 4 — B. Tyson, T. Van Gel, C. Planzer, J. Collins, P. Hamblin, H. Mairo, N. Peterson, G. McQuaid, G. Fernandez, R. Jones, J. Feir, K. Colman, I. Bansk, Henry. Row 5 — L. Green, G. Cooper, H. Gross, J. Erskine, J. Maguire, C. Young, B. Stemp, K. Fockler, E. Enrin, L. Shendalman, B. Douglas, R. Rosenberg, S. Solway, J. Ferguson, B. Pagurer, J. Batelaan, W. Sernas. Absent — C. Hope-Gill, R. Rothwell, Andy Stabins (who took the picture). THIRD YEAR - ENGINEERING PHYSICS Dedicated to those valiant few of the class of 6T1, grimly and bravely struggling through Engineering Physics. Eagerly returning to Skule in the fall, third year Eng. Phys. was finally united! No longer existed the " dual anarchy " of 5, and 5 2 . But no sooner had we achieved this than we were atomized into eight (count ' em) options; the staff seems to believe in the doctrine of " divide and rule. " But my, aren ' t classes exciting this year! We can be treated to all the intimate revelations of thermodynamic theory (now don ' t be late), mathematics (well, who needs a reference for a summer job doing differential equations anyway?), and ... oh yes, history. After (uh, uh, uh), struggling through a (uh, uh), whole fall term of rising kings and falling queens, it certainly was a relief after Xmas to have a soft, quiet, voice extoling the honourable virtues of history ' s great personages to the background music of a few hundred engineers. But it is the wondrous marvels of advanced mechanics that leave the majority of us dumb-founded. What with running waves, standing waves, squatting waves, gyroscopes (he really didn ' t pinch that one from the Physics building, Ian), things get some- what complicated. And Miss Krieger (alias Mrs. Dunaj) will be a lot happier if only we can absorb sufficient knowledge to realize that those really are stupid questions we ask. But we struggle on, and one can easily see from the eager, educated, scholarly, noble group pictured above that we. Engineering Physics III, really are keen! (C ' mon, you guys in the back row,- put away that Playboy!) 99 Row 1 — G. George, F. Cserepy, T. Heaslip, D. Lamb, E. Garay, A. (Tiger) Katz, J. Citron, A. Cappell, U. Graefe, B. A. R. Heder. Row 2 — D. McCulloch, B. Broyden, P. Andrew-Cotter, P. Gardiner, T. Abdullah, N. Kerbel, A. Carless, F. Kapron, F. Bosanac, F. Cicci. Row 3 — F. Gullett, G. Harcourt, F. Adamek, Miss A. Konchewski, N. Kuusisto, J. Kramar, J. Buckley, M. Bate, B. Harris. Row 4 — J. Hymmen, M. Basadur, E. Hinchley, K. Beecher, P. Beamish, H. Gordon, K. Aldridge. Row 5 — B. Ede, F. Steel, M. Lepik, B. Cwirenko, R. Reid, U. Lama, B. Cornwell, J. B. Billingslay, M. Corson, B. Gowans, R. Hanna. Row 6 — M. Ferguson, P. Glover, G. Oksiutik, J. Fast, D. Falconer, T. Kicinski, an Electrical (G.F.) D. Boyd, P. Hughes, A. P. Savas, P. Brown, P. Canham, Absent — D. Higgins, T. W. Harley, B. Crawford, D. Green. SECOND YEAR - ENGINEERING PHYSICS - 5, AND 5 2 Not just Biggest, also Best; The Greatest class in S.P.S. For the most active, lively crew Look to Eng. Phys. 6T2. Featuring: — The best comedy hour on campus — twice weekly — the M.C. says it isn ' t so. — Mark Pearson — 6T2 Athletic Association Rep., Varsity (pardon the expression) sports scribe. Baby Blues Football man, S.P.S. A. B-ball (until his skiing career intervened) and — the guy still gets honours. — Two Artists — - Len Schubert featured some excellent watercolors in the Hart House Members ' show — and Mike Wertheimer, Eng. Phys. Club poster man, and Yearbook cartoonist. — The late Prof. Crosby — " I can ' t understand why you don ' t correct me. " — S.P.S. Blue White Rep. Bill Scott. — Many and assorted experts (and others) at Football, Hockey, Basketball, Water Polo, Fencing, Judo, not to mention gymnastics and rifle shooting and a host of others. Optics Lab — ■ with our favourite pedagogue — " De- signed mainly to stimulate production of glasses (No! Eye-glasses you fool!) " - A large and active collection of representatives from the Skule Nite cast, chorus, orchestra, set construction and stage crew. — Whitey. - Our " Probability Experts " normally distributed — yes, but not normally normal to the floor — viz — Eng. Phys. " Smoker " , Wiener Roast, Varsity football games, etc., etc. — Half of the L.G.M.B., plus many B.F.C. ' s. - Our one-man blood bank — Chet " Red " Warchol - he bleeds by the gallon. - Antics calculated to keep an economics lecturer in the mood. - Eero Pyykkonen, a member of Hart House Ping Pong Committee, also greatly appreciated for his arrange- ment of the fascinating tour of the Aerophysics Institute. TOO Row 1 — H. F. Ryan, P. Sands, E. T. Slater, E. Stait-Gardner, R. J. McAulay, Miss A. C. Sakowski, B. L. White, J. B. Sabat (Fabian), E. Pyykkonen, W. Michael, J. P. Wilson. Row 2 — B. St. J. Smith, G. Oksiutik, J. G. Webb, J. E. McIntosh, P. TarassofF, S. Zelin, H. F. Microys, L. K. Schuber, M. L. Pearson. Row 3 — R. J. Mathieu, O. J. Smith, R. I. Moore, F. P. Ottensmeyer, I. A. Tay lor, R. T. Robers, W. J. Scott, J. Warchol. Row 4 — Knok-Kee Tam, W. Van Iterson, J. P. Svenne, S. Lonegan, M. Sinclair, D. Teskey, D. N. Swaan, A. Spivak, G. Secko. Row 5 — J. Ramsden, T. Zircond, V. Slankis, B. M. Pat Chett, N. A. Perry, R. Schiralli, S. Wilton. Row 6 — Kwok-Kuen Tam, F. W. Steel, M. R. Wertheimer. Row 7 — P. Walcott, W. Riemer, H. H. Neumann, G. Rundans, I. Dono, W. A. Strang, D. Surry, R. Mackie, I. P. Switie, D. J. McClure, G. Reid. Absent — R. Mossman. And then: - There exists on a certain interval (two hours a week to be exact — a certain F (u, m, i, n, g) Shale (cough) - distinguished by green hat (?), jacket (of infinitely fine mesh) and mustache. - Our Realistic lecturer — Mr. Burke — ■ who expects everyone to know nothing, and do just a little bit less. Also Prof. Hooper — c o Mechanical Dep ' t — - who instructs in sliding down icy hills early Friday mornings — also how to break a door down. A most practical course. - And our Skiing Professor — He doesn ' t mind the big noises but " Would you please stop clicking your pen. " - And many others — notably Sabat and Svenne — our home-made missile experts. Just on the side Juris earns scholarships and J. B. is putting a lot of work into the Chalk River trip. And: - Welcome to the two brothers in our group — K. K. Tam and K. K. Tam. MADE IN CANADA HAMMERLOCK Coupling Links 9 IHooks • Links • Rings HERC-ALLOY in running links and slings. Claw and Dreadnought Tire Chains McKinnon columbus chain ltd. ST. CATHARINES, ONT. Manufacturers of Quality Chains and Attachments, Hand and Electric Hoists, Trolleys, Forgings Stampings Tow and Log Chains INSWELL ELECTRIC WELDED CHAIN The Superior Chain with the Distinctive Weld PROOF • BBB • HIGH TEST • ALLOY 101 Row 1 — Gord Hirasawa, Ken Jones, Clair Balfour, Thom Beasley, Miss Joan Alexander, Don Carlisle, Dick Jones, Jim Dunn, Willie Arabey, Orest Bluy. Row 2 — Bob Higgins, Brian Dobie, Charles Bonnycastle, John Calvert, Pete Bramforth, Howard Reitapple, Metod Gorjup, Bob Carmichael, Doug Fenton, JefF Jewell. Row 3 — Lome Avery, Alfred Aho, Bob Dobson, Jerry Gray, Fred Beal, Ken Hayaski, Ron Temple, Henry Buijs. Row 4 — Fred Bourgase, Barry Griblin, Dave Dunlop, Bill Curry, Marv Chapelle, Mike Bone, Norm Chychota. Row 5 — Ron Ivanovick, Jere Jenkins, Gary Faulkner, Fred Britton, Bruce Edwards, Doug Coultis, Joe Goren, Bill Allaway, Ignas Alksnys, Kaljo Albo, Jim Bodi. Row 6 — Ken Biron, Tom Gordon, Dave Galloway, Dave Ferrence, Jim Forsythe, Erold Hinds, George Graham, Dune Carswell, Don Kaplan, Master Bates, Ovid ' o Colavincenzo, Yam Feery, John Faiczar, Tom Banki. FIRST YEAR - ENGINEERING PHYSICS - 5, AND 5 2 A Short Tale about the Adventures of Fred " lover " Symous Well, L ' AMOUREUX (thats French for Symons) won a date with a choice Varsity cheerleader at the big auction. We all told him that he should re SPECTOR and warned him not to imPOSNER. But at the dance, after a few dances to the LANGurous " strains " of " Lady Godiva, " he guided her with SINful intent to a lonely room. He LOCKEd the door, and turned off the light. " You ' d better turn on the LIGHT MAN, we ' re staying away from that NATTRESS " quoth she. Fred persisted however, and the cheerleader, who was quite MOSKALar let him have it. - — Right between the eyes. She really TROUNCEd him, almost knocking his SCULL loose from its MOOREings. You might say that it was a real MASAK-KEER. I guess the moral of the story is that Engineers should be wary of muscular females and go out with gentle and willing nurses. Just Notes: TIBOR and SAM were really slack class reps, so, we elected new ones — YAGAR and SZANDTNER. They ' re doing a fine job. With the help of Bill " horizontal " MOSES, who can drink it faster than it comes out of the glass, 1st year won the boat race at the Eng. Phys. Stag. Hear about the guy at a party who tried to fill his hollow leg, and ended up with a STUD NEY? (stewed knee, stupid). AL ROSENZWEIG has the nicest hat in 5 2 . TREIGYS thinks that Jules ' experiment is the best one there is. In drafting we ' ll have to " stop that wheeestling. " At times it drives you crazy. 102 Row 1 — Pierre LePage, Siu Ngo, John McHardy, John Kilian, John Lang, Saul Strieker, Tom Mcllwraith, Cho Yuk Sin, Bing Lun Yip, Reinhard Kargel. Row 2 — Tibor Szandfuer, Sam Yagar, Helmut Messer-Erxleben, Laszlo Kohanyi, Don Studney, Fred Symons, David Nattress, Bob Scull, All Lightman, Man-Kin Mak, Andy Miklosik, Morty Posner. Row 3 — Nick Kristoffy, Martin Masak, Julius Treigys, Maris Pulins, Joe Maksym, Nick Michas, Hugh Kerr, Bob Robertson, Marcel Lamoureux, Martin Trefler, Rob Stuart, Gord Newell, Chuck Matthais, Allan Spector, Bob Prince, Ed Moskal, Paul Tompry. Row 4 — Bill Moses, Dieter Zupke, Sheldon Recht, Dick Trounce, David MacArthur, Stan Lamb, Ed Kupcis, B. McGee, Al Rosenzweig. Row 5 — Mike Dforsayd, Fred Lucas, John Moore, Roland Timsit, Eugene Wasylciw, Mati Matsoo, Jim Macdonald. But they’ve learnt to deal with budget strains and stresses — through steady saving TO 2 mil ton CM AD! A Hi nfiil Bank of Montreal cnAt StwA There are 64 B of M OFFICES in the TORONTO DISTRICT to serve you IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 103 For products you trust and service you’ll like see v our 104 £ prr to 6 am . -foe Wolf I lASc. Chemical WHERE WILL YOU HANG YOUR HAT 4,950 PEOPLE are now employed by Kimberly-Clark Canada Limited and its 3 associated companies. (And our international company employs nearly 20,000 more.) But there’s still plenty of opportunity for the person who ' s determined to earn his way, day by day, right up to the top! For Kimberly-Clark makes 18 products besides world-famous Kleenex Tissues, Kotex Napkins and Delsey Bathroom Tissue. And today, as always, our new products development division is the busiest one in the company. So whatever your held . . . from chemistry to engineering, electronics to economics, forestry to business administration . . . you ' ll find Kimberly-Clark a good place to hang your hat! For further information, see your Placement Bureau, or write to our Industrial Relations Division and tell us about yourself. KIMBERLY-CLARK CANADA LIMITED General Office: Two Carlton Street, Toronto, Ont. ASSOCIATED COMPANIES Kimberly-Clark Pulp Paper Company, Ltd. Spruce Falls Power Paper Co. Ltd. Kimberly-Clark Lumber (Canada) Ltd. MILLS WOODLANDS Winnipeg, Man. Longlac, Ont. Terrace Bay, Ont. Kapuskasing, Ont. Kapuskasing, Ont. Niagara Falls, Ont. St. Hyacinthe, Que. Lancaster, N.B. ' REG. TRADE MARKS Back Row: B. Fox, W. Cameron, J. Coggins, C. West, S. Ross, K. Coddling, G. Walter, K. Heron. Front Row: T. Dawson, S. Bell, E. Kovacs, P. Avis, T. Betty. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING CLUB At this writing only the Spring Dinner of the Club remains to be held. It will certainly be as much of a success as the rest of our activities through the year. The only way to give a successful recap of the Club for 1959-60 is to describe the various events starting from last September. The Freshman Reception gave the frosh their first indoctrination to life in the smog-filled halls of the Wallberg Building. After an afternoon of climbing stairs (they learn about the elevator later) and poking into labs on the 4th floor (we didn ' t even know there was a fourth floor!), the frosh were treated to coffee and donuts by the Club. At the Fall Dinner meeting in the Oak Room of Union Station Professor MacElhinney proved to one and all that " flying isn ' t only for the birds " . Throughout the fall and spring Paul Avis kept us informed and entertained at the Wednesday Noon-hour meetings. In January, Terry Dawson and his beatnik decorators gave everyone a real toast at the annual Nursineering stag dance with the School of Nursing. (Those Nurses!) The Chariot Race was really won once again by Chemicals this year as the damm electrons should have been disqualified for a no-wheels chariot! Congratulations are in order for all first year types for their hearty efforts. Second year proved that they were a hardy crew by edging fourth year by a 7-6 margin in overtime to advance to the final round and victory against third year (5-0) in the really big Hockey Tournament. The tournament was enjoyed by all who played and anyone who misses it next year (especially the pregame warmup) is off his nut. The regular noon hour meetings are lined up for the rest of the term for the lunch bag crowd and the supply of good films appears to be inexhaustible. The Club has had a great deal of success to date and is probably the most active one in the Faculty by sheer number of functions alone. The credit for all the success is due to the enthusiasm of the Club Executive. Paul Avis, Vice-Chairman, organized the noon-hour meetings, found speakers for the two dinner, and filled in admirably when- ever the Chairman wasn ' t on the job. Sam Bell, Secretary- Treasurer kept us in the black and laughing. Terry Dawson, Social Chairman, organized the two dinner meetings and " Nursineering " . Special thanks are also due to the class reps without whom our efforts would have been to no avail. 107 From left, approximately clockwise — Laurie Muir, Jim Ridler, Jim Potter, Jim Hancock, Dick Day, Tom Dearie, Tom Betty, John Cornwall, Harold Seren, Milan Vrokovnk, John Hergovitch, Bud West, Earl Forgues, Charlie Nelson, Greg Welch, Don Stirling, Zorro, Zeke Zagrodney, Spud Mitsushio, Hugh Williqms, Flyface, Gord Staples, John Zupancic, Bill Holmes, Len Bellamy, Art Iwasa, Leon Murray, Lynne Cummings, Doug Jardine, Jim Edwards, Paul Avis, Charlie Bowles, Pete Petterson, Brian Sayer, Henry Ostrowski, Rich Cooper, Wally Ballew, Ernie Kovacs, Ian Blackwood, Mort Grossman, Keith McAlpine, Ed Carey. FOURTH YEAR - CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Ugh! Never was there a group so ugly: Rowdy, noisy, loud, obstreperous, often wild, always hairy and seldom sober. That ' s 6TO Chemical, the pride of rabble-rousers everywhere. In the fall of ' 56, when this mob first hammered on the doors of Skule, it was 107 stro ng. Of that 107, in the words of the immortal bard, " there ' s not a helluva lot left " . The reason might not be simple, but a prominent Professor once ventured an opinion. " They ' re stupid " he said. We resented that statement. We didn ' t deny it, but we resented it. If academic prowess is not one of the features of this class, extra-curricular-ness certainly is. In four years, we have bolstered practically every sport on campus. Class basketball teams have taken both a minor league basket- ball championship and a berth in the major league finals. A scrub water polo team that had never seen water before was boasting a 16-2-2 win-loss record by late February. The same is true of hockey and lacrosse. Proof enough that concentrated effort and enthusiasm are a hard com- bination to beat. Similar to the world famous gourmet ' s club of New York is the illustrious F.A.D.C., open only to members of 6TO Chemical. The meetings with Flyface in the chair, or beside it, or under it, are a sight to behold. From the F.A.D.C., properly fortified, come the men of the future; clear-eyed, proud, uprightly, keen and fat, authorities on adiabatic columns, perfect gases, reversible processes, mass- less particles, weightless members, frictionless drives, and inertialess flywheels. As the rest of the world looks on breathlessly, a whole forest of columns of one square foot cross section will rise out of the mud. " You ' ve got to admit, " Erwin will say, " they look skinny as hell, but that ' s what it says in Johnson ' s notes. " 108 Row 1 — B. Cameron, F. Carter, D. Somers, H. Nobert, T. Dawson, P. White, R. Bulley, J. Candido, G. Zizols. Row 2 — D. Lean, M. Law, D. Tsang, B. Fox, P. Tabakian, R. Benson, E. Gres, P. Kasserra, B. Palm. Row 3 — S. K. Yu, R. McLaren, E. Capes, H. L. Li, T. Mag, J. Blunt. Row 4 — J. Cruz, L. Gevaert, H. Cracknel, C. Burns, P. Scully, Skulj, E. Wilkinson, B. Benner. Row 5 — B. Lew, E. Jokipii, B. Manning, P. Szeto, L. Kovacs, B. McCullough, E. Tomory, D. Stonkus. Row 6 — J. Munro, J. Torok, K. Everest, R. Frayne, E. Frontini, I. Moore, S. Miller, A. Visitor, M. Pashkewych, A. Walker, Two Strangers. Absent — D. Cattran, W. Dolega-Kowalewski, K. Luzzi, J. Odell. THIRD YEAR - CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Well, we ' ve made it this far, but how we managed it is beyond us and our professors. What does it look like, one year (we hope) from graduation? Among our number we find the following outstanding gentlemen: Dave Lean — one of Canada ' s top profes- sional water skiers, Pete Kasserra and Ted Mag — presi- dent and treasurer of the German Club, Howie Nobert — treasurer of the Athletic Association, John Odell — III yr. S.A.C. representative and member of the Blues Waterpolo Team, Terry Dawson — Social Chairman of the Chem. Club, Bob Manning — Toike Oike reporter and our very own Guzunni. At the time of writing, our class hockey and basketball teams are undefeated and the class contributes athletes to many other teams and sports. Highlight of the year is the Organic Chem. Lab. where Bully messes up Burns ' notebook while Benson and Carter lead sing-songs. Bob McCullough has discovered the catalytic effect of well chosen words and, by most recent survey, one out of every three aniline experiments is doomed to failure. All three of Kasserra ' s efforts have met an unfortunate end. Ed Gres never did tell anyone he distilled nitrobenzine up to 250 degrees. Re Xmas Exams: What did Prof. Hughes mean by that last question. Re Differential Equations: ? Membership in A. A. and the C.N.I.B. has reached new heights since the introduction of the experiment on Partial Molal Volumes (fellas, that was denatured alcohol). Who will Harvey and Albert play bridge with next year? What does Doug Cattran do in the morning (and afternoon). We know what he does in the evening. We hear Stan Millar, our own combination of Carl Brewer and Doug Harvey, is taking bagpipe lessons. Joe Skulj has condescended to write his thesis on paper- making after his brilliant effort in Public Speaking. We expect to receive the results of Prof. Graydon ' s studies on heat transfer and atmospheric conditions in W-2034 and his diminutive colleague is investigating the reaction mechanism of cell growth. Prof. MacElhinney has promised to finish his talk on Private Aviation at the Spring Dinner of the Chem. Club. Looking into the future, we see a few field trips, the hockey tournament, the At Home, the Spring Dinner and The Big Grind. We leave you with the class motto which Jim Monroe derived from the four laws of Thermodynamics. You can ' t win; You can ' t break even,- Things are going to get worse before they get better; Who says they are going to get better? 109 Row 1 — E. Benko, W. McClelland, A. Fry, J. Jaremkow, G. Hardcastle, P. Godfrey, A. B. Umov (Russian Exchange student), J. Coggins, H. A. Sleft, P. Yick. Row 2 — W. Kinch, G. Carr, W. Dowkes, M. Caranci, J. Dunsmuir, S. Bauer, W. Yung, J. Jackson, E. Sandolowich. Row 3 — W. Baker, E. Kuntz, D. Ciancone, F. Hamlin, R. Grant, W. Brennan, R. Shewchuck, G. R. Lonergan. Row 4 — H. Yip, W. Riggs, K. Collins, J. Holly, A. Eichhorn, D. Ferguson, Y. Yan, G. Tittensor, D. Gordon. Row 5 — L. G. Wiseman, G. Pooley, J. Clark, S. Simma, F. Fedosoff, K. Young, B. Boyko, E. Horodezny, S. Bell, R. Tackey, W. Wuerth. Row 6 — V. Meikle, T. Metzing, McDonough, B. Bodrug, H. Vesik, M. Cerar, J. Hofbauer. Absent — K. Herron, D. Blachford, B. Cooper, T. Ratkey, B. Currell, E. Rygiel. SECOND YEAR - CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Before everyone else was back at Skule we had already become a group of frustrated analysts, emerging from Room 2062 each day feeling more and more dejected. The " Reject Club " , formed by three members after the second experiment soon grew to a membership of 80% of the class! Were the guys who left for Applied Geology and Electrical so stupid? However, if we began the year somewhat disillusioned with our ability to handle glassware we soon put our other talents to use. Whenever the Engineers did anything an Campus you could bet your life a II Chemical would be there. The Big Bangs around Campus this year came from the new Skule Cannon turned out of stainless steel (now where does that come in the Sea-water series?) by class member Bill Riggs, Chief Cannoneer, who with Cannoneers Brian Cooper, Ken Herron and Vernon Meikle helped by loyal 3.F.C. members Graham Carr, Warren Baker and Jim Dunsmuir, kept the Medsmen at a safe distance. Also helping to keep away Artsmen and Medsmen with sensitive ears was class member John Coggins and the 1 10 L.G.M.B. including Dune Blachford and Doug Gordon who have decided the Blue and White Band does not give them enough opportunity for self-expression. Fame came to the class when Bill Dowkes won the Canada-wide N.F.C.U.S. photographic competition with a print taken on the beach. If you want to know how not to perform or set up an experiment just look in Bill ' s Lab books and you ' ll see a dozen or more photos posed unwittingly by unbelievably optimistic students. (Example: Jim Clark washing his Calcium precipitate with twenty portions of boiling water!) If you ' re getting the impression that we don ' t pay much attention to lectures ana labs — you ' re right! But in spite of our love of extra-curricular activities we man- aged to get awarded a quarter of the scholarships offered set us a good example we hope to be back next year to in our year; and with Bill Brennan and Gerry Tittensor to set us a good example we hope to be back next year to carry on the good work. Now how do you go about getting a summer job at Molsons? Row 1 — G. Walter, H. Kronis, M. McGrath, P. Breikeo, J. Hutton, D. Cobb, N. Dorodczak, J. Skeaff, E. Philp. Row 2 — J. Leung, P. Butryn, R. Taylor, P. Kanitz, I. McKinnon, H. Aronovitch, D. Hamalainen, E. Brown, E. Calezowski. Row 3 — F. Dottori, G. Dufton, R. Young, H. Sahrmann, R. Pirie, D. Currey, W. Maxwell, D. Dignan, R. Betty, N. Anderson, W. Baker, K. Chalupka. Row 4 — V. D. Roslin, S. Ross, P. Veley, R. Bustraen, R. Lee, G. Grierson, J. Chong, R. Bird, M. Lusis. Row 5 — A. Williams, G. McLeash, A. Roth, J. McAuley, D. Fisher, K. Coddling, B. Davidson, J. McElroy. Row 5 — M. Danyluk, R. Hayashi, L. Hartnett, L. Baker, A. Deas. FIRST YEAR - CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Champions of 6T3! Custodians of the Cannon! Soldiers of the Skule tradi tion! Athletic protagonists of the " House of Hart! " Celestial creatures imibided with earthly spirit(s) ! . . . these are the compounded virtures which but minutely represent the modest greatness of chemical engineers group 6E. It is with extreme disappointment that these heroic men shared lectures with a maul of inferior metal- lurgists. Although this maul had a humiliating effect on us, we succumbed to our fate and with gentle tolerance accepted them magnanimously into our choice group. Apart from this annoyance, we started the year off with a bang amid the jealousies of all other " frosh. " Our overpowering nature and sense of enterprise (see picture) overshadowed the mighty B.F.C. so much so that they were reduced to a flock of whimpering sheep on the ferry-ride to the " fish frolic " initiation. Varsity stadium was honoured with our presence during the fall term as we infiltrated amid the masses and with that very glorious spirit which previously defeated the B.F.C. we inspired the crowd to uproarious hell-making. The culminating effect of this erupted into a crescendo of flying bottles and the grateful " Blues " were cheered on to victory. Let it not be said that we did not partake of social events. This year we gloriously attended the Chemical Engineering banquet where we enlightened and amused the older men with our wit and glorious sophistication — we laughed at every joke too! Squirming in our seats we beheld with undiminishing enthusiasm the AVz hour comment on flying, complete with slides. In sports we gloriously defeated opponent after opponent in boisterous unyielding volleyball combat. During these great games of our sensational team Hart House rocked under thunderous cheers of the many fans watching the lacrosse games in the adjacent gym. While this brief article of our select group is being printed our strong team is sweeping the league in the Basketball tournaments. These sagas of prowess only begin to show the great- ness of 6F, however because modesty and the fact that we only may use 350 words, we must bring to a close our glorious history which in From a century-old Canadian company . . . best wishes for future successes THE B. GREENING WIRE CO. LTD. HAMILTON, ONTARIO BRANCHES: MONTREAL, WINNIPEG Manufacturers of: WIRE CLOTH AND SCREENS • PERFORATED METALS • WIRE GUARDS • WIRE ROPES • DRAWN WIRE • HEXAGON NETTING • WIRE WALL PARTITIONS • MATERIAL HANDLING CONTAINERS 112 Electrical ' N INVITATION FROM CANADIAN WES TIN GH O USE CO. LTD. i ,«o v« ,nCtSa ‘uy‘° ii ‘ CU ‘ S to vlSl 1ir community h Off“ e ‘ n y y ° " enem “”’ c0 Halifax Moncton Montreal Ottawa Quebec Toronto Hamilton North Bay London Windsor Ft. William Winnipeg Regina Calgary Edmonton Vancouver ' you CAN BE SURE.. if its Wfestinghouse 114 Left to right- — Bud Weaver, Jim Brooks, George McKay, Avery Reid, Ellis Ashworth, Al Virgin, Bill Taras, Barry Tannock, Larry Wilson, Tom Hogenkamp. ELECTRICAL CLUB The boys and a girl who produce a disorganized organization for its three hundred and sixty members kept the Club rolling for another successful year. The annual Fall Brawl brought a large turnout from third and fourth year (the rest were a wee bit timid) to ye Olde Embassy Clube. With staff and students mingling on the dance floor, etc., who could tell us that this isn ' t an excellent way to meet " what ' s-his-name " you speak to in the draughting lab. (or better still, meet the doll he was with). The smoker held during the second term brought the drinkers (hard and soft) to the card tables of the 48th Highlanders Club cellar. That is the only room rowdy Engineers may rent, although we are fighting for billiard room rights. The inter-class basketball and hockey games brought the amateurs and pros of all years into combat without serious consequences. The class who wins the G.F. Tracy trophy will again have the cries of " we was robbed " hurled against them. The significant event of the year was the uniting of the local branches of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers with the Electrical Club. Although co-operation has been good it was generally agreed that professional talks arranged for the Friday morning meetings would attract greater interest in both the Electrical Club and the A.I.E.E. and I.R.E. The forming of a counseling group to assist first year students was also experimented with this year. Additional comment will have to wait until the thin, white books are published in June. The extroverts of our course contributed much time and talent to many campus affairs. Skule Nite, the Grad Ball, The Cannon Ball, the Chariot Race, the Devonshire and Wycliffe affairs and other events unknown to this writer. As the new executive begin to plan for 6T1 let us all contribute to their success by participating. To the winners of the Chariot Race goes the Jerry P. Potts Trophy. 115 Row 1 — D. K. Pulfer, P. Mostowy, W. McKenzie, K. Bond, D. Frost, D. Bannister, Mrs. A. E. Virgin, J. Moylan, J. Chevalier, D. Hewson, P. Griffin, J. P. Smuch, J. C. Slade. Row 2 — W. Swerhun, R. Fujiwara, K. Pafune, J. Lainevool, A. E. Virgin, E. Vali, N. Petrykayn, R. Sydiaha, E. A. Stasiak, G. Vrana. Row 3 — K. Morino, P. Ostapchuk, M. Gelb, J. Deakins, G. Ryva, M. Devis-Echandia, J. Brooks, K. F. Choi, V. Dabrowski, F. Zabransky, A. B. Stasko, J. Dean, J. Agnew. Row 4 — P. Andersen, Y. Levytsky, D. Robinson, W. Beardwood, G. D. McKay, F. B. Bunch, G. Crate, C. Magnan, R. Solonenka, W. J. Simpson. Row 5 — J. M. Toohey, H. Swain, R. Petre, T. Kolater, A. Jaworski, J. Tyynela, P. Boulton, V. Bars, R. Alden, P. Schmidt, D. Burns, A. J. Simms. Row 6 — G. Young, R. Lewis, T. Woods, V. Zabarylo, R. Belson, B. Ovenell, W. Medweth, B. Bain, S. Yeung, T. M. Yue, R. Zacharczuk. Row 7 — R. Stewart, Sightseer, Sightseer, J. R. Whatmough, Sightseer, R. M. Renfrew, J. Gibson, G. Orgusaar, D. Hall, E. Umbrico, W. Collard, H. Eble, D. Tamer, Sightseer, Sightseer, G. A. L. Patterson, L. A. C. Weaver, P. Levitt, Sightseer. Absent — R. Berlet, B. Chan, D. Dunlap, D. Kavanagh, S. J. Lieberman, R. Mariot, E. Nowak, V. Pova, W. Scott, Z. Soukup, E. Szewczyk, E. White. FOURTH YEAR - ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING The 6T0 Electrical Class has been in attendance (partial) for the last four years although many were originals from those fine vintage years of 5T9 and 5T7. Before taking our place on the wall of the Mining Building we would enjoy seeing again (or hope to see) the following: Rivya and Vali stand last (ie we all get straight A ' s). Professor Steinberg ' s liquid oxygen experiment. That raid on Vic when Godiva and her sloppy horse went visiting. The University Library (it ' s still there, I think). That little room in the Royal York with Mike ' s Yankee wench in tow. A skule auction where we could re-measure Helen and Jo! The 36% who didn ' t. Another Nick Gordon Stag. The Wallberg Building. A draughting table (ha I). Ed say " No Frats or Women for me. " Sydiaha off the bench. Schmidt out of the HH pool. " Voltage drop " give a simple answer. Professors Sinclair and Ham finish that Nuclear Dis- armament discussion. Virgin, Kavanaugh or White at a lecture. Professor Kravetz not smile after filling 3 (black) boards twice in 10 minutes. Those Hockey games where we was robbed. The Varsity burned. A Phil Levitt vs. Tony Simms debate. The wonderful Waverley lunches. A lab or problem set that gets the same mark each year. Professor Slemon label a graph. A student " otis " for the married quarter. Nick and Boo together. Hewson, Lewis Whatmough in those Wycliffe gowns. Montreal in daylight. A white sweater with twin 38 ' s at Northern Electric. Mario hitched (But he ' d lose his skis). A friendly alcohol consumption experiment between the Waverley debating quartet vs. The 3 sailors and a junior birdsman from RMC. Professor Reid look up when he says " Any Questions. " Professor Reid back as soon as he feels up to it. The staff in new suits. Everybody at our Reunion in 1970. 116 Row 1 — P. Stevens, P. Sprung, attraction, added attraction, W. (Slau) Taras, next week, on the same programme, J. Saul, A. Little, J. Duffin. Row 2 — J. S. Hartill, W. N. Gallichan, W. Rankin, F. Herrmann, G. A. Look-kong, F. Switkiewicz, J. Sunseth, L A. Dudley, D. MacKinnon, S. L. Fung. Row 3 — E. Ashworth, J. Bannister, E. Werhun, H. Suyama, J. Tron, J. A. George, L. Reinsbourough, K. P. Wong, W. Patton, short subject, see you at the Lux, A. M. Wyszkowski. Row 4 — S. A. Baker, T. Aszkielaniec, B. A. Duquesney, R. Alas, R. L. Kemeny, W. Butuk, D. McCleary, S. Krol, J. L. Duerdoth. Row 5 — G. Sanford, A. Jerschow, Y. P. Lam, A. Burrows, W. Buchkowski. Row 6 — A. P. Zob, J. G. Maleswich, P. G. Buchan, T. Kramarich, B. Leschuk, W. Piasekyj, E. F. Morris, W. Brigden, J. Balant, L. A. Cox. Row 7 — A. Pounsett, J. Nugent, C. Holownych, A. Mottershead, R. C. Landborough, S. K. Lup, R. Chycota, D. Strong, R. Taylor. Row 8 — P. Lou, K. Rice, D. Shepley, R. Harrington, B. Penner, B. Carson, V. Bersenas, J. Tate. Row 9 — Eh! What Me Worry, D. Robinson, Z. Sneeky. Absent — K. C. R. Bennett, R. Birkett, P. Buchan, V. Inkis, G. B. Hick, R. Koski, D. Martin, R. Martin, D. Mortin, T. MacDowell, P. Webb, S. Fung. THIRD YEAR - ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Well kiddies, here we are again — handsomer than ever and 99 and 44 100 per cent pure — pure what? Most of the boys survived the jump from second to third year and the class was re-enforced by a couple of fellows who just couldn ' t bear to part with third year. Also a few lads saw the light and left Engineering Physics for the best course on campus — Electrical. We started the year off on the right foot by going on a field trip to Hamilton to visit Canadian Westinghouse and The Steel Company of Canada. We were asked to refrain from taking pictures at Stelco and most of the fellows (e.g. Eugene Werhun) responded admirably to the request. Carson and Bennett were so absorbed by the equipment at Westinghouse that they forgot all about the K.C.R. Nevertheless, Carson managed to " Bring up " a few pertinent questions in the research lab. The class can ' t understand why Canada ' s Olympic Committee is so pessimistic about Canada ' s chances at the Olympics. Apparently they do not know where to look for speedsters. They should come down to S.P.S. and clock Fred Herrmann moving from lecture to lecture to get a front seat. He makes the rest of us look like we ' re walking backwards. With a bit of training he would be a cinch for a couple of gold medals. From the class picture it ' s obvious that girls (they ' re the ones wearing the skirts) find it impossible to resist the men in Electrical III. We had to shanghai — oops! I mean fight off the women but they insisted on posing with us. After giving the photographer all the settings to take a perfect picture we, (well, most of us) rushed to our next lecture in the Elms. Since this year is such a snap scholastically, we are all looking forward to a real soft touch in our final year, and if it isn ' t we have learned to take it with a salt of grain. 1 17 Row 1 — M. Tychoniuk, Hung L. Ny, J. Britten, W. Bialkowski, Miss A. Reed, R. Griffith, J. W. Mark, K. Lun, W. Corskery. Row 2 — W. Stevanov, T. Kikuche, F. Andrighetti, G. Pitts, G. Flunn, F. Glave, F. Van Dyke, H. Hales, R. Longworth, J. Mirka, J. Mikenas, C. Doench, J. Bowie, D. Hawthorne. Row 3 — B. Rondling, J. Baldwin, G. Sakus, P. Cull, B. Russel, G. Vijh, V. Shuster, B. Shultz, G. " Big Daddy " Smallwood, J. Van Ruster, T. Jacobs, B. Patterson, V. Westra. Row 4 — L. Aldridge, R. Grunau, J. Brasseau, J. Bell, R. Coulas, R. Bonnycastle, T. Bowers, B. Tannock, C. Archibald, E. Fischer. Row 5 — L. Hrykwi, B. Dilliot, El Lusho the Great, B. Hansen, W. Rheinhardt, N. Yurchuk, Amphrey Zlug, M. Freve, A. Barone, T. Kowalski, R. Gayowski, N. Kylchinski, J. Gooderham, Dward Farguard. Row 6 — A. Kezes, I. R. Ohm, A. R. Galhleo, A. B. Frankenstein, L. deVinci, T. Shadow, B. Walsh, Son of an A. B. Frankenstein, B. Gogos, J. Stalin, D. Cronin, Dwight D. Nixon, Merton Zilch, T. End. Absent — J. D. Brennan, R. Jenkinson, P. Halsall, R. Dunn, B. Sudar. SECOND YEAR - ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Although we are all very keen students it must be pointed out that the men (and one girl) of the class have a keen awareness of the finer things of life. In the realm of cultural activities we young teen-agers are instructed by that fine old man and noted philosopher Drew Cronin. Drew is one of the world ' s few remaining sane men. The Greenwich Village boys are led by Bob Russell perched precariously on the thin line separating genius and insanity. Bertrand, as he ' s known by we who love him, may be heard in any drafting class dissertating on the relative merits of Marxian Utopia and the after-world. Keep up the good work Bob. The 2nd year electrical draughting society • — hooray for 10 oz. glasses — ably directed by President Pat Cull, held public meetings bi- weekly and enjoyed another sudsy year. The Elm Grill marching and chowder Society, an im- portant adjunct of our class, enjoyed another successful year. We have indeed been fortunate in our choice of lecturers. What other class has a calculus lecturer who can say " utter rubbish " in such a forceful manner as ours? Who among us has not been stirred by Mr. Davis ' famous one word expletive? Many thanks to a sterling group. In the sports field our class has been represented by fine basketball and hockey teams. The basketball team had a very enjoyable season, with one exception — the morning the bleery eyed class rep slept in and arrived in problems class with a basketball. Our hockey games were always lively and often enlivened by the classic brawls of our own " Jumping " Joe Brosseau. As we look back on this fine year we will undoubtedly ponder many unsolved questions. Why did Len always look so rough on Monday mornings? Was Big Daddy a chronic gambler? Did Ted Kowalski find true happiness? Did the authorities ever catch up with Paul and Jack? Did G. R. Vijh ever find a hotel with a 100 oz. glass? How did Gord Flann ever pass? Did Stevanov ever win at crazy eights? Did Avery marry that Artsman or did she get smart and snag an Engineer? Will John ' s other wife And so it goes. 118 Row 1 — T. Short, L. Wilson, B. Walsh, A. Scamura, J. McAdam, G. Strachan, P. Nelson, R. Poore. Row 2 — R. Vilkes, G. Mezo, G. Muench, G. Mindel, V. Smiltnicks, F. Pelzl, I. Frazer, M. Beamish. Row 3 — V. Von Buchstab, R. Nicholl, J. Procyk, D. Moffatt, S. Middlestadt, P. Mansfeldt, G. Marcus, F. Snow, J. Pizer, G. Bonnar, L. Dinsmore. Row 4 — J. Slade, P. Rawes, B. Mons, J. Miller, T. Walter, J. Managhan, D. Roughley, V. Frankovich, A. S. Jones, T. D. Kiang. Row 5 — E. A. Marsden, U. Treiers, Tom McGuigan, A. Vero, G. McIntyre, L. McNeally, R. Fetterman, D. Gunton, J. Levine, Y. C. Li. Row 6 — H. Homonick, R. Y. Hashimoto, U. Kowsnowski, H. P. Hill, Alfred E. Newman (President — Mopers Club), A. Mora, B. G. Griffiths, O. Mallory, T. Hogenkamp, A. Gibson, D. Burgess, P. Patel, H. Okuhara, L. Fox, S. Beynon, C. E. Carswell, Howard Booth, M. Fruitman, G. Crookston, J. Hickey, R. Hart. Late — Heintzman. Absent — F. O. Bailer, B. A. Blacklock, Lissis Charitos, K. Adamopoulos, C. Flacks, P. Charak, W. Chandler. FIRST YEAR - ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ELECTRICAL — G The first year in college is one that remains well re- membered and this, our first year at Skule , will be no exception. We can remember (who could forget) back to our first field trip — the invasion of Centre Island with the excavation of all alien material. Our tour of the campus was brief but full. The girls in the stores didn ' t mind our songs — it was just the singing. D. Gibson and J. Frazer represented the class in Skule Nite and deserve a vote of thanx from all. The basketball games had some success and a hockey team is being formed as this article goes to press! The big obstacle seems to be passing some examina- tions in April, so we ' ll keep this in mind as we plunge into ye olde books. ELECTRICAL — H Through the dense blue smoke screen thrown up by his Sherlock Holmes pipe, a mysterious figure mumbled, " To- day we shall extrapolate the inverse exponential, deriva- tive of snappa-cappa and integrate t he extrapolation, intuitively, of course. Within moments the blackboard was covered with a drunkard ' s nightmare of hieroglyphics. Our motley crew sat indulging in diverse pastimes, including everything except calculus. ' Wart ' (alias Brian Walsh) sat dreaming of the good old days as water boy for the Marlies. Poras Patel and Gary Straughn droodled on their clipboards. Pete Mansfeldt and Gerry Muench pensively sipped their schnapps while ' Elvis ' von Buchstab looked on, humming his latest release, ' The North Atlantic Squadron ' (A Boliska disk of the week). ' Snake ' Slade and several select friends were absent in the interest of science. They were at the local Academy (of Billiards) testing the Kinetic Molecular Theory of Matter. A question haunted ' Pop ' Walter. Would the fourth be male, female or like dad? The class rep had spent the last of the Share money in the K.C.R. and was now devising a new fiendish scheme for more graft when the lecture suddenly came to a close and the mob groped their way through the smoke to freedom. 119 AT JENKINS IS THE MEASURE OF CRAFTSMANSHIP The Jenkins “Diamond” represents the proven combination of the finest materials and the broad experience of metallurgists, designers, pattern makers, machinists and other specialists — the craftsmanship that comes with every Jenkins valve. The “Jenkins Bros.” signature on more than 400 different types of valves assures that, whether you specify or buy, you get guaranteed efficiency and lasting economy. From blueprint to performance, quality is the measure of craftsmanship in Jenkins valves. Jenkins Bros., Limited, Lachine, Que. SOLD THROUGH LEADING DISTRIBUTORS EVERYWHERE JENKINS LOOK FOR THE JENKINS DU VALVE S L ADD THIS TECHNICAL INFORMATION TO YOUR FILE. See what scope there is for the designer in waterproof glue Fir Plywood. Complete and mail this coupon to get all available fir plywood literature. More books will be mailed to you in the future. 121 mmmmrnm ■ ■■ p For large column-free areas — Owner — Canadian National Exhibition Architects — Page Steele Consulting Engineers — Hooper Yolles General Contractor — Hughes Construction Company Limited THIN FOLDED PLATES OF CONCRETE made with Canada Cement The “folded plate” roof design — shown here in one of its first applications in Canada — is capable of supporting heavy loads over long spans. In addition to the folded plate roof, the only other load-bearing elements in the framework of the Queen Elizabeth Building in Toronto are four rows of columns, resting on four pre- stressed concrete ground beams. Yet, the building has a total area of 63,000 sq. ft. Interesting architectural features, combined with large column-free interior areas, are the result of this new design in concrete — made with Canada Cement. P I P P I P P 1909-1959 c ANADA BUILDS WITH CANADA Canada Cement COMPANY, LI MITED CANADA CEMENT BUILDING, PHILLIPS SQUARE, MONTREAL SALES OFFICES: MONCTON . QUEBEC • MONTREAL • OTTAWA TORONTO • WINNIPEG • REGINA • SASKATOON . CALGARY . EDMONTON CEMENT I Free literature and technical assistance covering every phase of concrete construction and design available to you through any of the offices listed here . We invite your inquiries . Index of Advertisers Arborite Company Ltd. 54 Association of Professional Engineers of Ontario Inside Back Cover Automatic Electric 30 Bank of Montreal 103 B. Greening Wire Co. Limited 112 Burlington Steel Co. Ltd. 73 Canada Cement Co. Ltd. 122 Canadian General Electric Co. Ltd. 96 Canadian Westinghouse Co. Ltd. 114 Combustion Engineering - Superheater Ltd. ___ 80 Dominion Chain Co. Ltd. 73 Eaton ' s of Canada 90 Engineering Alumni Association 1 Engineering Institute of Canada Outside Back Cover Falconbridge Nickel Mines Ltd. 66 General Smelting Co. of Can. Ltd. __ .... Inside Front Cover Hinde and Dauch Paper Co. of Canada Ltd. 27 Howden, James Co. of Canada Ltd. 71 Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting Co. Ltd. 39 Imperial Oil Ltd. 104 Instruments (1951) Ltd. 83 Jenkins Bros. Ltd. 120 Kimberly-Clark Canada Ltd. 106 Massey-Ferguson Ltd. 76 Moloney Electric 8 McKinnon Columbus Chain Ltd. 101 National Business Publications Ltd. 56 Northern Miner Press Lid. 58 Osmose Wood Preserving Co. of Canada Ltd. 78 Page and Steele Architects 27 Plywood Manufacturers Association of B.C. 121 Proctor and Redfern 55 Ramset Fasteners Co. Ltd. 43 Royal Canadian Army 28 Shawinigan Chemicals Ltd. 8 SKF 94 Steel Company of Canada Ltd. 60 Stone and Webster Canada Ltd. 43 Thompson Products Ltd. 68 Toronto Iron Works Ltd. 83 Ventures Ltd. 86 124 The Association of Professional Engineers of the Province of Ontario INVITES YOU TO BECOME A STUDENT MEMBER (UNDERGRADUATE RECORDEE) As of December 31, 1959, the Association membership was 18,606 — it is the licensing body for the Province of Ontario. In addition to its legal responsibilities the Association provides for its members and recorded engineering students: — A Group Life Insurance Plan — Any recorded student under 30 years of age may obtain coverage of $19,380.00 for an annual premium of $40.00. A Group Income Protection Plan — A Retirement Savings Plan — An annual salary survey and many other services. 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, Mechani- cal 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). Students! The E.I.C. and you WHAT E.I.C. STUDENT MEMBERSHIP PROVIDES • BRANCH MEMBERSHIP. The privileges of membership and participation in the local branch of the Institute. This could provide the opportunity of meeting a prospective employer. • ENGINEERING JOURNAL. Members receive the Journal monthly, and other Institute publications from time to time. • LIBRARY. The free use of one of the best technical libraries in North America. • EMPLOYMENT SERVICE. The free use of Canada’s best engineering employment service. • STUDENT EXCHANGE. Participation in The International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience, i.e. tempor- ary jobs in Europe. • STUDENT CONFERENCE. Representation at the student conference held each year in connection with the E.I.C. Annual Meeting, at Institute expense. • LOANS. An Institute fund exists for making loans to students to complete their studies. • ECONOMIES. Reduced rates are available to members on subscriptions to periodicals of other engineering societies. • INSIGNIA. Each new student member receives free a slide rule tie clip, which is one of the E.I.C. insignia. • PRESTIGE AND STATUS. The intangible benefits that go with membership in one of the front rank engineering societies of the world. WHAT E.I.C. STUDENT MEMBERSHIP COSTS ALL of the benefits and services outlined opposite can be obtained by an engineering student for $2.00 a year ( 1 7 cents a month ! ) . A very appreciable percentage of the money so collected is returned to support student activities on your campus. NO other organization representing the engineering profession in Canada can offer such outstanding service at such low cost. Over 4,000 student members are now enrolled. IF you are not already a member, get in touch as quickly as possible with your E.I.C. student representative, your E.I.C. Faculty Adviser, or if you wish, write to the General Secretary, The Engineering Institute of Canada, 2050 Mansfield Street, Montreal 2, Quebec.


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

University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

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

1958

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

1959

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

1961

University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.