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

 - Class of 1962

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1962 volume:

y E A R 6 O O K NO CEILING IN ENGINEERING ® Every year brings challenging new demands to Canadian engineering. The nation’s rapid industrial expansion . . . the need for more advanced scientific defence techniques . . . the desire of Canada’s people for better living through the products of engineering ... all these keep the horizon steadily broadening for the country’s engineers. Matching the new demands are new engineering advances that give promise of further development with no limit in sight. To the student with ability in maths and science. Engineering offers a stimulating and rewarding future. you CAN BE SURE... IF it ' s Wfestindhouse EDITOR — Harold Aronovitch BUSINESS MANAGER— Verne Chant SPORTS — Ernie Wilson CLUBS — Bob Dickey ART — John Cowles, Dave Morrison, Forest Guillet, Mike Wertheimer COVER — Richard Hayman — PHOTOGRAPHY — Norm Fisher, Andy Stabins, Ian Thompson, Dave Mc- Murtry, Jessie Lapowski, Ozzie Persava. ASSISTANTS — Stan Klich, Don Monro, John Adams, Don Carlisle SECRETARY — Janet Chapman FRONT ROW: Verne Chant (business man- ager), Harold Aronovitch (editor). BACK ROW: Saul Strieker, Bob Dicker, Norm Fisher. Published annually in April by the University of Toronto Engineering Society for Distribution to all Engineering Students and Staff at the University. Room 24, Electrical Building, Uni- versity of Toronto, Toronto 5, Canada. JU, Pog« 2 A — . — K- hi 1 Page 3 You Are Now an Engineering Alumnus Alumni House — 1 8 Willcocks Street University of Toronto When you graduate, you become one of the 12,000 engineers who are the Engineering Alumni of the University of Toronto. There are over 5,000 living in Metro Toronto and the rest are spread out across Canada. Many live in other countries and there are strong alumni social organizations in Montreal, New York, Los Angeles and Vancouver. The main purpose of an alumni group is fel- lowship in the common bond that joins all gradu- ates of this University. In order to give alumni affairs impetus and leadership, the Engineering Alumni Council of the Engineering Alumni As- sociation of the University of Toronto, to use the propert titles, meets once a month in Hart House to direct our efforts in organizing social functions and other projects to help the Uni- versity and the faculty. Members of Council are elected from among the graduate engineers living in the local area. The only direct line with the University is through the Department of Alumni Affairs directed by Joe Evans who may be found at Alumni House, 18 Willcocks Street, when he is not on the road, shaking hands and encourag- ing alumni to get together. You are also represented on the Senate of the University by six men elected from among yourselves as Engineering Alumni. Elections are held for these responsible posts every three years. The latest tangible evidence of the efforts of Engineering Alumni is the Analogue Computer given recently to School. Other evidence in- cludes scholarships and bursaries, a monthly publication — the Engineering Alumni News — mailed out to all alumni, and the Annual Fall Dinner at Homecoming in October. Council Meetings are on the third Wednesday of each month in Hart House and there is al- ways someone minding the drafting rooms at 1 8 Willcocks Street . For help in organizing class functions in the years ahead call on your Alumni Council through Alumni House. Mr. William Turner, president of the Engineering Alumni Council 1960-62, congratulates Mr. John Brant, presi- dent of the Engineering Society representing the gradu- ating class. Congratulations to ' 62 from THE ENGINEERING ALUMNI ASSOCIATION FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Representing over 12,000 Graduates of School Pay 4 Gentlemen the Dean: i 1 1 3 1 3 ] 1 The Dean in India The end of another academic year has different — meanings for students of the different years. It has, perhaps, the greatest impact upon students Hof the First and Fourth Years. Students in the J intermediate years are in midstream, accustomed to their environment and with no immediate pros- f — ,pect of violent change. Therein, of course, lies [a danger to which they ought to be alert — the danger that they will be so satisfied with their environment that they may fail to put forth their i “jbest efforts while this precious environment lasts. jThe successful First Year student (and I hope all will be successful!) has reason for looking at things K _,a little differently. He has made the transition from high school to university, he has begun to • appreciate what the university means, and the three years ahead seem to present an unending !vista . Here he, too, needs to be alert, or those jthree years may well whisk away with lightning- like speed with too little accomplishd. Ask a _Fourth Year man how long the four years seem : ' to him now! The Fourth Year student is in a dif- ■ -Jferent position again. He has finished his course and faces many splendid opportunities. He may I " if eel that he wishes to continue his formal edu- I Jcation and so is planning to go on to graduate work, as an increasing number are doing. Or he G 1 may be eager to enter some branch of industry in order to begin to apply the principles he has for the most part been studying at university, remembering humbly, that he has much to learn about industrial practice, and that he can learn it only by experience in industry. He has every reason to feel proud of his accomplishments so far, and needs only to remember constantly, the admittedly trite remark that the learning process never ends. So, at whatever stage we may be, students and staff alike, let us view what we have accomplished with reasonable satisfaction, but resolve to try to improve our performance in the future, as there is always room for improvement. Let us remain thankful that we are all part of a fine Faculty and a fine University. R. R. McLaughlin, Dean of Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering Page 5 Page ] ] ] ] ] a a i] A FEW WORDS FROM THE PRESIDENT of Skule: The constitution of the University of Toronto ngineering Society states that two of the objects _of the Society shall be (a) to cultivate a spirit of jnutual assistance and co-operation among the Jnembers of the society in preparation for the pro- fession of Engineering, and (b) to promote and n o-ordinate the cultural, athletic and social activi- ies of the Society. The first of these objects was given special consideration this year while the .second was admirably performed because of the diligence of some members of the executive com- -littee. With regard to the first object much talk was heard about the so-called " new image of En- 1 — ineering " . No new image is necessary if each undergraduate realizes that his primary purpose at University is to train to become a Professional .Engineer. Foremost among the qualifications of | iny professional person is a sense of responsibility .Jarticularly when the person appears to be a part of some organization or group. Nevertheless, it not essential to be sophistocated or orthodox 3 display this responsibility; the usual ac tivities of me Brute Force Committee and Lady Godiva Memorial Band cannot be criticized. For many I sople are so worried about doing something wrong ,jiat they never do anything at all; they also are a detriment to their profession. f Because of the splendid organizational work of Stan Klich, and Don Rutherford, Engineering ' s social year rose to unprecedented heights. Of par- ticular excellence was the speech of Mr. Cyrus Eaton at the School Dinner. In these, as well as in all Society activities, the Executive Committee is indebted to the tremendous work of the " Joes " of Engineering. Without this group of unsung heroes, your Engineering Society would be helpless. Three other ventures met unusual success this year, the Toike Oike edited by Jock Lyons was the finest (and funniest) in many years; the Engi- neering Float in the Homecoming Parade finally took top honours after several consecutive years of near wins; and the Lady Godiva Memorial Band under maestro Don Monro performed so success- fully that there was a move to discontinue its semi- annual practices lest it become too good. Good luck to all Toronto Engineers with your future ventures. Remember that throughout your life each of you will be ambassadors of the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering at the Uni- versity of Toronto; it is a highly honoured banner that you bear. J. S. Brant, President SOCIAL EVENTS © © © " When once again our silde rules stop And we lapse into the leisure of summers rest. Of our scholastic endeavours we ought think not. For its the fun we had that sticks with us best. " (Annonymous — D-in-English) What would our days at Skule mean if it were not for the social events breaking up the constant pressure of the academic year? This year as in the past many students have found that a large amount of satisfaction can be gained by taking part in Skule activities. CANNON BALL On November 24th, Hart House once again succumbed to the gaiety of over 500 engineers and their dates. Three top bands were feat- ured, the most notable of these being the ensemble of Mr. Pat Riccio. This group was judged, the best new Canadian band of 1961 and they played as if they knew no tomorrow. Canada ' s top comedian Doug Romaine, was the featured entertainer and together with the L.G.M.B., the Cannon, Inter-course competi- tion, (and the elaborate decorations, the Can- non Ball he helped to make) an unquestionable success. The School Dinner lived up to its reputa- tion of being one of the most envied functions on campus. Skule has been noted for the qual- ity of speakers which annually address the undergraduate body, and this year Mr Cyrus Eaton was our guest. From his talk, " The En- gineer as Philosopher and Citizen " , all those present were much impressed by Mr. Eaton ' s view of what role engineers should play in our country ' s future development. Another highlight of the evening was the presentation of scholarship certificates to the winners of the previous years awards. With a loud Toike Oike the 72nd Annual School Dinner became a part of Skule ' s envi- able history. REDCAP Page 8 The first of these activities was the Float Parade. Although Skule had been robbed of glory in the last thirteen attempts at captur- ing 1st prize the undaunted men of Skule launched fearlessly into the toil of constru cting this year ' s float. Aided by the Brute Force Com- mittee (who produced the necessary wood) the constructive men of Skule began building the float on Friday, October 10 at 7:00 p.m. 13.75 hours and 4 23 24 cases of brew later the float was completed. Although they had dared to start without us Vi hour earlier, this CUCND conspiracy was thoroughly crushed when we fin- ally caught up, with the rest of the parade which was already on Yonge St. Historians have recorded how we finally got the P.A. system to work, how we finally got Gord Crookston working and how we finally wrested 1st prize from the enemy. Joe turns on the charm SKULE AT HOME The At Home was the biggest bash of the year. It was held at Royal York and I doubt if the place will ever be the same. Jack Denton ' s Orchestra supplied the music to one a.m. and between the dancing and the class parties everyone had a good time. To those who have gone through the year without attending any of these functions may I extend to you my deepest regrets. You missed it. Be sure you get in on the fun next year. To Gord Crookston, Gary Craig, Doug Scott and all those who helped me make our social year successful may I offer a big thanks. . . Educational as well Stan Klick man Quaking Freshmen received their name tags The Sam McBride heads for the islands initiations Off in the trucks for the " constructive " initiations Initiations this year were roughly the same as last year. As soon as each new Skuleman regis- tered he was hustled along to what was euphemis- tically known as the " Freshman Reception " where he was given a name tag to wear and sundry bits of reading material on Skule activities. Those unfortunates who were uncooperative learned how to do a " Dead Horse " for the amusement of the upper classmen. At the end of the line each freshman was greeted by the news that for the petty sum of $2.00, he would obtain a freshman tie, a Skule yearbook, and admission to a gigantic Freshman dance. Although some valiently insisted that they didn ' t have any money on them, most managed to look harder and come up with the two bucks when informed that their name would be given to the Brute Force Com- mittee, a sort of " internal collection agency " . Freshman unrolled snow fences The " constructive " part of the initations con- sisted of travelling to the Toronto Islands on the Sam McBride to clean up the dead fish and sea- weed and to erect snow fences on the beaches to keep the winter winds from blowing the sand away. On this little jaunt, the freshmen were instructed in the singing of our Skule Hymn, Lady Godiva, by the Lady Godiva Memorial Band. Those with weak voices were given an opportunity to lead the others in a chorus or two. Picked up garbage drove fence stakes and sang Lady Godiva Page J 0 In clouds of smoke HOMECOMING 1961 Skule sets out a first prize. Pag ! I " The Engineers have done it again! " seemed to be the words on the lips of all those who came, saw, and raved over Skule Nite 6T2. The show, under the supervision of Producer-Actor Grant Coffey and Director-Actor-Ballerina-Fairy God- mother Brock West once again lived up to its reputation of being the most spirited of camp productions. It was clear sight from the start that Skule Nite was no ordinary college production. As the orchestra and dancers swung into the opener with spirit and precision, an atmosphere of gaiety was created which lasted the length of the show. The skirts in the show were clever, hilarious and just a bit risque. " Some Like it Cold " was the name of the first skit in the show, a tale of the exploits of two unlikely looking agents sent by the Engineering Society to investigate rumours that the girls of the University were running a parthogenisis laboratory in the W.A.B. The superb acting in this skit was its strong point, and the audience broke up completely in places (Love that gymn class!) Frithjof Plahte was the narrator who led the audience through what was probably the most clever skit of the evenings, " Great Moments in Engineering History " a series of brief sketches beginning with the invention of the wheel (it was square) and ending with the Toronto City Hall. The first half closer was " Elementary My Dear Whatsis " in which Sherlock Holmes solved the crime and made off (out?) with the victim ' s wife and fortune. After intermission the audience was reduced to one big helpless spasm of laughter by " A Real Cool Ghoul " , a skit depicting Count Dracula (the wompire) in a new light, as the host on a late evening fairy tale program. The skit was packed with loaded lines, and writers Jerry Bobbin — (Hugo) and Dave Cornfield (Dracula) were so full of ideas that the skit managed to find a new ending every night. The final skit, " South campus " was a scene in a drafting lab set to the music from South Pacific, and lamenting the lack of female engi- neers. The one female engineer winds up marrying the Demmy in the drafting lab much to the consternation of the male members of the class. As a skit set to music this was a great success with Pete LaFlair (the Demmy) and Sharon Moran (the female engineer — Neva RonSunday) handling the solos very well indeed. May I leave the box? Page 12 I kllTE 6T2 Our " generous " producer Th is looks familiar Skule Nite ' s " Prairie Princess " sang several solos, and, with her fine singing demonstrated vocally that she " Enjoyed being a Girl " . The Cocaphonauts , a string-plucking group of singers, entertained with folk ballads, in spite of technical difficulties (who would have thought that all the instruments could simultaneously break a string). The ten-piece orchestra, led by Skuleman Barry Smith, with tremendous arrangements by trumpeter Jim Wise, did a magnificent job of filling out the show. Once again this year the orchestra was outstanding. The dancing in Skule Nite 6T2 was the best it has ever been. Choreographer Arline Patter- son, taking advantage of the fact that a large number of experienced females (dancing, that is) turned up, put together three really profes- sional dance numbers. Inspired by the fleeting female forms the male dancers (all ordinary Skulemen worked hard and came through ad- mirably. The male members of the audience had to be restrained as the dancers went through " Somebody Loves Me " , which represented guys in search of a doll, and the three types they are most likely to run across (wow!). The eight female dancers sent blood pressures soaring with a kickline number " South of the Border " . Skule Nite 6T2 itself is over, but its memories and cast parties will go on forever, and next year Skule Nite 6T3 will again present a buxom bevy of bouncing beauties and a sizzling selec- tion of (word for funny beginning with " S " ) skits. Special Thanks to — Bart Smith whose crew built and gradually demolished the sets, Marion Wilson and Pat Gangnon, set designers extra- ordinaries, Arline Patterson for her fantastic choreography, our tireless costume crew under Annette Conley and Sherrill Graham, several thousand script writers, led by Jesse Lapowski ( " Les " ) and Ozzie Persava (Perc), sound man Bill Croskery, unsound man John Bailes, and ail those who slaved tirelessly and didn ' t even get mentioned. The skits were, in general, fast, moving and effective, forming the skeleton of a fine produc- tion. Cullene Bryant, who is now in her final year, presented one of her highly suggestive and im- mensely popular monologues, which she called " Critique " depicting a socialite dragging her Nth husband through an art Gallery. Cullene has been with Skule Nite ever since her first year, and will be missed a great deal in the future, for her ideas and talent (not to mention her company) have always done much to make Skule Nite successful. In addition to her role in " South Campus " Sharon Moran, p age j 3 I THE SKULE Since the inception of the first cannon in 1 936, the Skule Cannon has been the center of faculty spirit and activities for the engineer. This year, under the careful supervision of J. Adam, II Chemical, the cannon was used on many highly successful exploits. The Cannon appeared first this year at the Drill Hall late in September. At the Freshman Dance, all were thoroughly deafened when it went off amid the cheering frosh and bewildered nurses. No one could have even succeeded in trying to harm the cannon at the Varstiy-Western game at Varsity Stadium. The Cannon guards had no trouble firing the artillery in front of a large crowd of artsmen and medsmen and the like, as Metro Police and Pinkerton Detectives were right on the spot looking for someone to start some- thing — to say nothing of the engineers them- selves who were in the stands. The most daring escapade occurred in Octo- ber during the Homecoming Parade. Although there were mobs of " Arts Types " only feet away, no resistance was encountered and this firing was surprisingly routine. The judges on the stand in front of U.C. were undoubtedly influenced and impressed by the wonderful spirit of the Skule- men there, as we won first prize for the float. One night a group of individuals from the B.F.C. and L.G.M.B. and Cannon Crew and Cannon paid an unsuspected visit to the P.O.T. ' s Dance. The band was abruptly cut off as the blast lifted the roof. There was one casualty on this caper, poor fellow. Engineers being so politically minded, it was not surprising to learn that the cannon visited the P.C. convention at Varsity Stadium. CANNON Actually the cannon guard was in need of some protection for their battered heads and those beautiful yellow crash helmets, which were part of a campaign attracted them. So now we all have pretty sharp head gear at no expense to anyone except Robert Macauly. For those who attended Skule Night on No- vember 18 the cannon firing will be long re- I membered. The assistant cannoneer was un- familiar with the intricacies of ignition system (maybe she was a little bit afraid too) but the complex firing mechanism, a cigarette, was finally in place. The blast shook the very founda- tion of majestic Hart House theatre; The Cannon was detonated on November 24 at the | Cannon Ball in Hart House. Helmeted and Club wielding; honorary guard Georgia Bryant graced this firing with her presence, much to the delight of all. Throughout the evening it was a feature ji attraction, mounted on a table overlooking the » dance floor. Still to come, the At Home, the Grad Ball, 1 and the Cannon will be there. All in all we had • a good year showing off the cannon many times without any risk to its safety. j CUSTODSANS OF THE CANNON JOHN ADAM CANNONEER ADHEMAR CAERO BUSINESS MANAGER DAVE MORRISON . ASSISTANT TO CANNONEER JIM HANNING GUARD DON ALTON GUARD GEORGE DUFTON GUARD JEFF DAVIS GUARD . I 1 1 1 i The glorious Lady Godiva Memorial Band I once again led Skule through a rollicking season in 1961-1962. 1 Since early September the members of the band have been appearing at Skule functions as well as some unexpected performances around campus. They claim that there are only four 3 students at the entire University who have not I heard their melodious sounds, an admirable rec- ord considering that three of them are deaf. The distinctive tones of the L.G.M.B. were first heard at the freshman initiations where the students of the first year wildly demonstrated their appreciation of the group and its style. |j This failed to dampen the spirits of the band, S however, and after the egg and tomato stains had been removed the band succeeded in one of their ■a lifelong ambitions by playing Godiva so many | times that everyone ran out of verses. Several dances this year were graced by the a presence of the L.G.M.B. At the freshman dance the band was seventeen strong as the crowd went wild over ad lib solos in the Saints by the bands new leader, clarinettist Don Monro, trumpeters Ed Muskol and John Moore, and bass drummist, Rob Parker. A brief, but successful appearance at the Cannonball was enthusiasti- ■j cally received, and here again the jazzed up J version of the Saints drew cries of " Throw them ■ out " from the cheering crowd. A POT ' s dance in the fall was also graced by the L.G.M.B. which moved in on the pretext of selling Skule Nite J tickets and moved out with seven occupational therapists. I The band was heard by all at Home football J games. In order to procure passes for free ad- mission the group had to solemnly swear not | to make a sound during the televised half time 1 show at homecoming. It was rumoured that the Toronto Musicians Association did this to protect the members of the Toronto Symphony Orchestra. The L.G.M.B. being sympathetic souls, were glad to comply etc. save the T.S.O., but more than made up for it at the final game I by putting on a half time show so spectacular J that the poor Blue and White Band dared not show their faces on the field. By adding two new pieces to their football repertoire, the Im- i perial Esso March and " Charge " , the Band was able to boast a larger repertoire than the Blue and White. 1 For the 2nd year in succession the L.G.M.B. led a march of Engineering students to all the campus coffee shops advertising Skule Nite. This year the procession ended in the K.C.R. where many tears were shed over the imminent closing of the cultural centre of the universe. The highlight of the fall concert season was the appearance of the L.G.M.B. at the Bohemian Embassy on November 25th at the invitation of the Bohemian Ambassador himself. Well at- tended and well received, this performance was hailed by critics as the highest point in the bands career. The programme was widely varied, fea- turing Lady Godiva herself playing a gulbucket solo in The Saints, several new works by obscure Canadian composers, ' Music to Folk By " accom- panied by Jim Skeaff (alias Sid Dolgay) on the guitar, a drum battle between the bass drummer Rob Parker and snare drummer Dave McKeown as to who wasn ' t on the beat, all the old favorites and a soul-stirring rendition of Maurice Ravel ' s Bolero, the feature of the evening. The band ably demonstrated the versatility of the virtuoso Engineer, and the hysterical crowd cheered so loudly that on the word " Oike " the foundations of the building developed a wide crack. The fall season ended rather abruptly when the L.G.M.B., although not present at the time was suspected of being implicated in a minor fracas at the Mulock Cup final. The band came out of a temporary retire- ment brought on by eggs and the Christmas holi- days, at the Skule At Home, where the L.G.M.B. ' s suite was the swingingest (some members have reportedly not yet left the Royal York.) On this occasion the band electrified the crowd and har- assed the picket lines. The Winter Carnival Weekend was completely dominated by the L.G.M.B. while played the engineers on to victory (P.H.E. will disagree, but it ' s true) dazzled all present at the Saturday night dance, with their stirring intermission show, and rocked the foundation of the Bo- hemian Embassy after the dance. Here in front of a tearful audience the band made its first concert appearance of the year. New num- bers on this program included " The TWIST " (with demonstration), " Hallejulah Chorus " from Handel ' s Messiah, selections from Jacques Offen- bach ' s " Orphus in Hades, " and many new vers- es of " The Bands Ballad " . The evening and the season ended simultaneously for the L.G.M.B. with the sourful rendition of Godiva, and the musicians (?) and followers of the Lady Godiva Memorial Band retired into their foies, anxiously awaiting their ressurection next fall. The Lady Godiva Band, the group which al- ways symbolizes to all onlookers the irrepressible exhuberant spirit of Skule will return for sure in 1962-63, and forever, or at least as long as the bass drum holds out. Will they ever return? . . . Yes, they always returp and their tale is ever told. May they play forever ' Neath the Blue and Gold . . . ' They ' re the Band that always return. Page 15 BACK ROW: Tom Beasley (secretary), Olaf Kraulis. FRONT ROW: Don Carlisle (chairman), Vic Riley (vice- chairman). DEBATES CLUB This year the Debates Club is enjoying one of the most active years in it ' s history. With an optimistic policy of one debate a week, tempered with a traditionalist aspect (we debate whenever we feel like it) the club has produced several notable wrangles. In spite of the Club ' s invar- iably small membership, those who have debated have demonstrated more than their share of enthusiasm. At the time of writing the club is right in the middle of its schedule. Up to date, the Engineers have debated among themselves whether " Engi- neers are failures as University Students " , and have decided that they are not; have defeated Trinity on the topic " Charlie Brown should be our next Governor-General " but have lost to St. Hilda ' s who admittedly combined six appeal with logic on the proposition " Engineers need more culture " . In the debate with St. Mikes on the resolution " This house wishes the world were flat, " Skulemen were prepared to go to the ends of the Earth to defend their topic if they didn ' t fall off first, but nevertheless were defeated by the Irish. In the debate with Nursing, John Brant and Barry Patchett resorted to biology, a subject with which both sides seemed to be dis- turbingly familiar, to battle to an even draw on i " Equality of Sexes is a myth " . Probably the most stimulating debate of the year was provided by U.C. who, alarmed at the intensity of the I criticism of CUCND from Engineering quarters | decided to take Skulemen to task for their ignor- ance by permitting them to argue that " The Ban 11 the Bombers should get out of their Ivory Tower. " In a stormy debate in which both sides drew thunderous applause from the House, the Engi- neers triumphed with a narrow margin of votes. | Next term, as well as a heavy schedule of its (| own, the club hopes to sponsor a professor ' s debate. » The Engineering Debates Club promises to be the most active force in the University of To- ronto Debating Union, a body which promotes ■ debating on campus. There are a few competent jl debating clubs on campus; most of them, how- ever, prefer to debate within their own ranks. The Engineering Debates Club, on the other (I hand, believes that a policy of debating as widely as it can will stimulate smaller colleges to form their own debating Club. With this enthusiastic _ outlook, the Club promises one of its strongest 1 ] years. Page 16 J BACK ROW, left to right: Bob Dickey, Robert Russell, Bob Morris, Rich Kerekes. James Morwick. I FRONT ROW: Merv Garf, Ernie Wilson, Jock Lyons, Jim de la Plante. ABSENT: Don Monro, Stew McGowan, Roily Ridler. I TOIKE OIKE ( Between encouraging engineers to bigger and better hell-raisings and projecting the new image the TOIKE OIKE had quite a busy year. With Don Monro probing affairs, both international (Will There Be A War Over Burlesque) and other- wise and Jim Morwick defending Skulemen, Robert Morris was diligently exposing the life I story of Professor Archibald Von Heindrich- | Schmidt. All this was brewing while Stewart Mc- Gowan was out selling ads, Ernie Wilson was out covering sports, and Jim de la Plante was just plain out. Meanwhile Roly Ridler, the Bearded Prophet and the Toike Oike ' s most proficient and only) war correspondent was following the tracks of the B.F.C. and the L.G.M.B. In the background Sean O ' Neill, Merv Graf, Robert Russell, Bob Dickey and Richard Kerekes were out scooping the Varsity and turning out pub- licity for the Engineering Society executive by the cubic yard. At the same time Merv Graf and Dave Muir were out snapping pix and Richard Hayman remained at his Devonshire pad drawing the best cartoons on campus. With so many people, the Toike Oike staff could hardly be called an In Group. Page 17 HOWDEN Canada’s foremost designers and manufacturers of air and gas handling equipment CIVIL Look at the company we keep! automatic electric are well known as suppliers of telephone, communications and control equipment to many different segments of Canadian industry. At Brockville, Ontario, and at Lethbridge, Alberta, where their Canadian plants are located, they are looked upon as major factors in the local economies. But the ramifications go much further than that. automatic electric is the original member of a group of leading manufacturing companies engaged in almost world wide operations. All the companies are under the same ownership, and many of their names have been household words for decades — like sylvania who manufacture lighting products, Over fifty years supplying Canadian industry and utilities with: • QUALITY PRODUCTS • COMPLETE SERVICE • EXPERIENCED ENGINEERING photolamps, TV sets, radio and TV tubes ... or like argus whose cameras and projectors are a sort of international currency. Other companies in the group, well known in the communications field, include leich electric, lenkurt electric, and electronic secretary industries, automatic electric’s connection with these closely interrelated companies makes avail- able unrivalled research and technical and market- ing facilities. It also gives automatic electric unusual ad vantages in the highly competitive markets of several continents. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC Subsidiary of GENERAL TELEPHONE ELECTRONICS Page 20 ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] I 1 i I 1 I FRONT ROW: George Powell, Sue Joel, Jim Fedorkin, Dave Robinson. SECOND ROW: Dave Sefton, Ross Cullingworth, John Stanton, John Barber, Professor Morrison (honorary chairman), Doug Scott (chairman), Henry Propper, Fred Keenan, Angus MacDonald. CIVIL CLUB 6T2 has been a year in which we have been forced, by campus opinion, to cast searching looks at the so-called image of Engineering; this has caused some to doubt the validity of such institutions as the L.G.M.B., B.F.C. and the fast-disappearing Skule Jacket, and even the song revered by all engineers. The Engineering Society, bending with the wind, has compromised in some of these matters — held out in others. We, as CIVILS, among whom the feeling, almost of brotherhood exists, must decide for our- selves, more than in any other course, our future out- look. In this vein, support of the Civil Club, one of the oldest federated clubs on campus, is an integral necessity. The sole purpose of the club is to provide a service for each and every undergraduate Civil En- gineer. Our opinions are reflected via the representa- tives of each class through the club chairman, who is a voting member of the Society. These representatives, however, without the con- tinuous support of their classmates, can neither pro- duce successful events nor carry the opinions of their classes to the club. Gentlemen, your stay at university is a short one and an experience and privilege granted to very few. Make the most of these fleeting years. Participate — balance academic life with the extracurricular — make your presence felt. Without this you are not a part of engineering — you are merely an onlooker. now you take: these matches ,ui ht the FUSE AND youve SOT 20 seconds to run THE 100 VAKOS TO THE SHELTER. Page 21 FRONT ROW: R. Shurb, G. R. Yundt, J. A. Stanton, C. deWit, T. Raveney, W. F. Johnson, W. I. Marcovitch, K. Laar, M. Lotto, A. D. Orcheson. SECOND ROW: L. D. Bachvarov, D. K. Nordlund, N. A. Throp, R. G. Rice, I. Reiman, D. G. E. Cathro, S. M. Giogowski, G. McFarlane, R. E. Brown, K. L. Bingham. THIRD ROW: M. G. Lewis, A. E. McDonald, G. Sigal, S. Wong, J Thurner, C. C. Wong, B. Auguste, J. A. Reach, G. T. Coffey, A. Agnew, B. H. Reid, T. Dickson, D. Brumwell, M. P. Smith, N. W. Kirewski. FOURTH ROW: S. Hagen, D. W. Scott, P. A. Allen, D. Cherepacha, R. S. Lackey, G. G. Powell, H. R. Carter, D. Harman, H Tielman, B. Rowan, B. German. FIFTH ROW: R. B. Dodds, Cook, F. R. J. Rodaro, A. Chappie, P. N. Grunsten, J. P. Henderson, B. E. Durant, G. Petro, W. J. Reininger. SIXTH ROW: J. D. Barber, D E. Kirkpatrick. ABSENT: K. K. Tikkanen, C. Delis, T. McGovern, S. Hagen, C. Delis, N. Anderson. IV YEAR CIVIL Recapping four years of the social and aca- demic achievements of civil 6T2 is quite a task. Perhaps our academic prowess is best illus- trated in the statement made by our dean in our first year. That 1 3 of the original class would fall by the wayside. We managed to have this prophecy slightly accelerated and reached this mark by the end of our third year, but cleverly covered it up by bringing new re- cruits from O A C. and R.M.C. or U.S.M.C. (which ever you prefer). In order not to dis- turb the Dean. Looking at our long list of Social Achieve- ments one must admire the quick action of the drinking team who on the day of the closing of the K.C.R. reestablished themselves at the Bat- telion Club. They explained the merits of the club were its convenience to the Galbraith Build- ing and delicious cteak pies. The annual pi I - grammage to Pittsburg, to examine the might of the American Industry, was attended by 25 courageous members who managed to survive with little sleep and food for 4 days. This fact was accomplished by a type of liquid diet con- Page 22 sisting of a visit to Virginia ' s Dairy and an amaz- ing game called sevens which seemed to be a tremendous noise and house detective generator. One cannot leave out such social events as the Skule At Home and the Civil Dance which were faithfully attended by our dancing set. Last, but by no means least, we have the Grand Ball, which was a staggering success. To look back on Skule to the 4 educational and hell-raising years is both a sad and joyful experience — one I ' m sure that will never be forgotten. To the Thinker 11 1 1 I I 1 § 1 I I 1 FIRST ROW: W. Boston, P. G. Georgan, G. Marcello, A. Mastrodicasa, G. Grass, Y. C. Li, N. Rorh, G. A. Huovinen. SECOND ROW: W. R. Law, P. V. Hamalainen, R. L. Hanton, B. L. Wong, S. D. Logan, S. Landau, E. W. Frechette, K. S. Tai, G. A Garshon, K. Takahashi. THIRD ROW: J. H. L. Palmer, J. C. Thompson, R. M. Peterson, H. A. Reitapple, E. Kurys, J. P. Fedorkiw, L. R. Cullingworth, J. W. Bush, J. F. St. Clair-Hughes. FOURTH ROW: J. P. Stephenson, V. R. Riley, E. Briedis, S. F. Ralph, A. F. Suotherland, A. R. Coles. FIFTH ROW: R. E. Brown, J. C. Haysom, M. J. C. Cook, D. J. Ellwood, Y. Takasaki, A. R. Kettle, A. J. Weall, D. L. Robinson, D. C. Weeks. SIXTH ROW: P. A. J. McDougall, F. R. Yorston, T. R. Walcott, M.. Semenov, O. O. Rynning, C. A. Vasarais, M. A. Butt. ABSENT: J. D. Cli nton, E. C. Gurney, M. J. Heydon, S. A. James, H. F. Microys. Ill CIVIL In mid-August, before everyone else was back J at Skule, 6T3 Civils began five weeks of hell- raising at survey camp. The lunatic elements j i in the class were concentrated in the Gull-Lake I camp which had the attractions of the local talent at Deer Lodge and Hospitality together with the LCBO facilities of downtown Minden. || After a day ' s field work, a black ' 36 Olds with 3 its jolly driver would always be seen driving into town for an evening of serious drinking in the company of the Admiral and his buddy Will. J The closing of camp was duly celebrated by a throwing Prof. Macklin and staff into Gull Lake. H At Dorset, the rest of the class, along with |j a few glorified farmer types from Guelph were ■ held in check in the plush surroundings of the Forest Ranger School by O. J. and Basil with I the help of the resident Fire Marshal. The hij inks were restricted to late night parties which were broken up at the insistence of the cook I I who was for some mysterious reason always com- I plaining of not getting enough sleep. Bigwin Inn was the centre of social life — a few rowdies occasionally having trouble finding their way back to catch the last boat from the island. Getting back to classes in September, the pattern of life was continued from survey camp. Football weekends were varied with the occa- sional lecture. It was decided that history periods would be a good time to hold regular meetings of the Wallberg Bridge Club. In geo- logy, we soon learned that it is absolutely ver- boten to walk into class late. A field trip to the Homer Skyway and the Niagara power installations was held in the fall term with the Bird-Man acting as chaperone. Prizes of the wild bus ride were a red hard-hat for Yorston, several large flags from the Shera- ton-Brock, and Mike Butt ' s memorable gallon of rotgut sherry. A physics experiment in deter- mining the height of the Rainbow Bridge at mid span was performed by timing the descent of several smudge pots into the river below. In sports, our lacrosse players fear none — usually there are a few cripples hobbling around after each encounter. George Huovinen is the star athlete of the class, being a fine diver of championship calibre. Everyone will remember third year primarily for the survey camp experience which will remain as the highlight of our stay at Skule. It would be hard to come by a better booster of class spirits or a means of getting to know the pro- fessors in some of their more wilder moments. FIRST ROW: A. Kaminker, B. Schnarr, N. Embree, D. Hollis, A. Seppala, J. Yaremovich, G. Bauer, R. Laforge. SECOND ROW: R. Butti, P. Marrs, J. Wesno, J. Ife, T. Yariey. THIRD ROW: W. Manson, G. Asmis, R. Raeburn, E. Fines, G. Craig, S. Bukajemsky, T. Kristenbrun. FOURTH ROW: D. Willis, G. Bryson, A. McNally, D. Filrnan, J. Carrier, Y. Loisel, D. Dmytriw, J. Ireland. FIFTH ROW: B. Maybank, T. Spinks, R. Kargel, P. Rolfe, H. Propper, F. Keenan, T. Vegge. ABSENT: P. Kaynes, M. Malone, D. Medicky, 0. Pekau, H. Wicke, E. Waytowich, P. Chapman. II CIVIL Last spring the final examinations again car- ried away the usual high percentage of first year Civils, including, unfortunately, some of the major hell-raisers. The survivors, representing all parts of North America and Europe, though still in mourning for the K.C.R. strove to main- tain the traditions of 6 T 4 . The intrusion made on valuable time by lec- tures was not minded, for here valuable informa- tion was passed on to us. In Engineering Chem- istry, for example, we learned that it is possible to spill gravy all over gray dacron ties and still wear them to school day after day. Field Work was again voted the most popular lab as a lot of profile investigation along philosopher ' s walk was done; others preferred running in curves on the front campus. The class was active in general campus life. Gary C r aig was elected president for 6T4. We were well represented by star players on soccer, volleyball and hockey teams, including standout soccer Blues goalie, Gunther Bauer, and shifty forwards Yvon Loisel of the Jr. and John Wesno of the Sr. Skule hockey teams. The class hockey (?) team, at time of writing is enjoying a spec- tacular undefeated season. But the most out- Mech of mat lab standing individual achievement in Athletics was the setting of a new world ' s record for the distance between Room G-308 and the Bat Club, j on crutches. And so as the year draws to a close and the 1 rest of the University whines about final exams, j the II Civils as always, just smile and stock up 1 for survey camp. FIRST ROW left to right : Brian Sauaria, Ted Mills, Graham Paterson, Gerry Pernica, Sue Joel, Frank Martin, Agris Robenieks, Aivers Skranda, Bob Smith, George Usaty, Patrick U. SECOND ROW: J oel Miller, Ed Sanderson, Ian Tracy, Nelson Melnyk, Sal Masionus, Tony Magi, Julius Nagy, Al Lacey, John Ngonde. THIRD ROW: John Tutty, Aldo Paolini, Toiyo Rukholm, David Sefton, John Maclnnis, Ron Macdonald, Sam Obura, Jim McDougall, Ray Kusick, Niel McMullen, FOURTH ROW: Dave Dunlop, Ronco Danicich, Pete Geary, Roger Hodson, Nick Walker, Gary Hedderson, Eric Kralick, Emil Luck, Bill Ratcliffe, Paul Earle. FIFTH ROW: Bruce Kitchen, Brian Hurd, Dave Bogart, Dennis De Carli, Bob Dennis, Bill Balfour, Archer, Laurie Kochen, Phi Ho, Barry Benson, Bill Copeland. SIXTH ROW: Ron Holowka, John Hintsa, Elson, Habkirk, Ed Kalnins, Balker, Boehnke, Kibe Karanja, Bill Hutton, Ron Adamcyk, Bill Martin, Bill Sutherland. SEVENTH ROW: Bill Doherty, Bill Campbell, Gibson, Bob Dzioba, Roger Chang, Rudy Witkopp, Vic Wozniuk. I CIVIL Here we stand in all our glory — CIVIL 6T5. Notice what a rough, tough, manly group we are (with two or three notable exceptions that is). After only a few months on campus the first year Civils have already invaded the W.A.B., the Elm, the Bat Club and the Lux, to mention only a few. Our deadly accuracy in surveying and in our other labs, is an obvious result of our brilliance (and our cookbooks). But we are not merely brilliant, we are also first-rate athletes. The success ( ? ) of our hockey team is becoming a legend around Skule. We play water-polo, basketball, pool and other indoor sports. As befitting stalwart Skulemen, we have first civils in the Engineering Society, the L.G.M.B., the B.F.C. and the L.C.B.O In the fall, we attended the Cannonball, the foot- ball games, Skule-Nite and the closing of the K.C.R. We got sloshed on weekends (some of us managed same at noon-hours). Finally, on the weekend of Dec. 16, since we had run out of beer and money we opened one or two books and prepared ourselves for the " Christmas Dis- aster " . This term we have just completed plans to terrorize the Royal York at the At-Home (all we need now is a date). We are naturally going to demonstrate our superiority by winning the chariot race without cheating. And of course we are going to support the Share Campaign by buying ourselves a honey at the Skule Auction. There are just two things we aren ' t quite sure about yet. Does anybody go to Political Science? Are any of us going to pass this year? Page 25 Times may change... but Jenkins high standards remain Products may be modified, new developments incorporated, new techniques utilized — but Jenkins standards of quality and craftsmanship remain as high as that day, in 1869, when “A Fair Offer " was first published. “If you will put a Jenkins Valve, recommend for your ■particular service, on the worst place you can find — where you cannot keep other valves tight — and if it is not perfectly tight or it does not hold steam, oil, acids, water or other fluids longer than any other valve, you may return it and your money will he refunded .” For more than 90 years buyers of Jenkins valves have been given this unparalleled assurance, in- viting test of Jenkins performance, not merely in average applications, but rather in the very toughest you can find. It is republished from time to time as a reminder that these constant high standards are an integral part of every Jenkins valve you buy. Jenkins Bros., Limited, Lachine, Que. SOLD THROUGH LEADING DISTRIBUTORS EVERYWHERE T £ AJAX CAA 0 £ £ . X p A r - tXS’t ' - 0 ' ' ) MECHANICAL Page 27 LET US KEEP YOU UP TO DATE WITH TECHNICAL INFORMATION ABOUT FIR PLYWOOD Have you seen Plywood Web Beams or Stressed Skin Panels of Waterproof Glue Fir Plywood? Have you got the figures for Fir Plywood’s working stresses? Do you know about its multifarious uses in all types of construction? — for everything from concrete forms to prefabricated gable ends, and from tongue-and-groove flooring to the newest ideas in engineered components. Start Your File On Fir Plywood We have many techni- cal booklets on the properties and uses of Fir Plywood. Mail this coupon so that we can immediately send you this literature — and further booklets when they a r e published in the future. Page 28 BACK ROW, left to right: J. R. Ayton (4th year rep.), S. Proudfoot (1st year rep.), R. Robert- son (2nd year rep.), F. F. Ruprecht (3rd year rep.). FRONT ROW, left to right: P. G. LaFlair (treasurer), B. R. Darrah (chairman), N. P. Night- ingale (vice-chairman), G. Fowler (secretary). MECHANICAL CLUB Low enrollment in the Mechanical Course this year, had a large effect on Club functions. Participation was at a minimum and the Club Coffers took a beating. The Annual Dance at The Boulevard Club was the biggest deficit yet but everybody had a good time with two pairs of N.H.L. tickets being given away. No class was deprived of having a field trip, which came as a surprise, although 4th year was shot down on a proposal to travel to Montreal. Instead Ottawa was the destination for about 45 Mechanical types for two days. Of particular interest to all, was the tour through N.R.C. Those who planned the trip should be congratu- lated for a job well done. One smoker was held in December with the intentions of having another one during the second term. These events are always enjoy- able, and the first was in the form of a student- staff panel show. A small group in second year was responsible for maintaining the prestige ac- corded the winner of the mural contests of the Cannon Ball. After some politics were involved, the Mechanicals emerged the winners for the third straight year. Each of our years has a hockey team in the intra-mural league, and there are hopes of hav- ing a small tournament within the course dur- ing the 2nd term. A prediction for the outcome of the Chariot Race sees the Mechanicals victorious with an- other superb chariot! 4th year Mechanicals showing a keen interest in the Shop Model Lab at N.R.C. — Ottawa. Photo by Bill McMullen Page 29 FRONT ROW: Phil J ackson, Ron Stee, F. E. Krueger, G. Parato, Bill Kirkland, Herbie Hilgen- berg, Rolf Bartenwerfer, Dave Ross, J. D Napoleon Krull, Wolfe Glende. SECOND ROW: Michal Borowik, Ian Lindsay, Lem Lau, Guenter Haessler, Stan Klich, Real Boldue, Gord Bragg, Charles Trenka, Don Ward, Larry Springford. THIRD ROW: Bruce Pratt, , Michal Borowik, Ian Lindsay, Lem Lau, Guenter Haessler, Stan Klich, Real Bolduc, Gord Ken Murata, Roy Sakaguchi, Peter LaFlair, George Bishop, John Velyvis, Walter Kearsley. FOURTH ROW: Howard Laxton, Steve Koinoff, Heinz Netten, Ernie Wilson, Baz Darrah, Ken G. Mitchell, John Indrisek, Russ Bayko, Bruce Lyons, John Keeling, John King, John Lenard. FIFTH ROW: Jim Brown, Al Welch, Aki Koyanagi, Bill McMulln, Cav Dook, G. E. Giles, Jack Ayton, Jim Moore, John Van Iterson, John Deineras, Gwyn Griffiths, Cyril Marimic. SIXTH ROW: Frithjof Plahte, Bob McLean, Art Elliot, Ted Hughes, Tony Black. BACK ROW: Esmo Pikk, George Richards, Chris Alexopoulos. 6T2 Mechanical began its socializing early with a wel- come back for the refugees from O.A.C. and R.M.C. The party was in Etobicoke and it is now claimed that results of the liquor vote there, can in no small way, be attributed to this great effort. The residents decided that this shouldn ' t happen in the developed area and voted " wet " in order to localize and hence control boozing. The field trip to Ottawa was one of the year ' s highlights. Activities during the trip, apart from the interesting tours through the Canadan International Paper Co. and N.R.C. included boozing in the pub, boozing in the room, boozing on the bus, boozing in Hull, eating and satisfying Ottawa chicks. This year ' s Skule Dinner and the Cannon Ball will be remembered as well as those of other years as great Engi- neering events, surpassed only by the At Home which in fourth year takes on added significance. But the biggest and the best will be the Grad Ball and its memories will surely mean the most to us. During the history of the class of 6T2 at U. of T. many momentous events took place — the demise of Skule Jackets began, the Galbraith Building and Sidney Smith Hall were opened, some brand new crib-proof labs were created and the Engineer began to take a good look at himself and wasn ' t too pleased with what he or Miss Mikos saw. Four years have passed and another 70 Mechanical En- gineers make ready to set out. One just cannot avoid look- ing back and what is seen depends ,on the viewer and how he was impressed. To summarize all of the happenings of four yeurs would cause each to pale into insignificance, lectures, dances, meet- ings, labs, parties, stunts, satellites, hockey teams and foot- ball games. What really counts is the effect of these on each of us and that depends on to what advantage we used all this potential. Academic ability is proven — we made it — but the men to whom this knowledge is entrusted will establish its worth in the future, and 6T2 Mechanical is ready to give it " the old college try. " Page 30 IV Mechanical I KEEP TEUIN HIM THAT t B T he keeps e y» tts kct- out 100 lbs and ©esi es his hono AT STAKE i i n f mi 4 Ait k | U ' A VA I % 1 1 1 ] 1 1 i i i 1 f FIRST ROW : Jim DelaPlante, Ron Jones, Doug Wood, Fred Ruprecht, John Ansley, Kaljo Anja, John Heike, Bo Gevaert. SECOND ROW: Noel Nightingale, Ken Chong, Manny Wagner, Roger Steed, Jerry Skotnicki, Terry Champ, Barry Smith. THIRD ROW: Fred Beeton, Bob Broyden, Sam Yagar, Bob Dobson, Emil Forint, Harv Cameron, John Sharp (incognito), Rick Kerekes. FOURTH ROW: Fred Brill, Larry Belanger, Gord Addison, (Miss) Nina Indich, Mike Bunga, John Emery, Guy Stanford, Louis Simon. FIFTH ROW: Jim Ratz, Bev Rutherford, Bruce Brereton, Mel Walker, Paul Short, Peter Delemere, Fritz Dantzer. SIXTH ROW: Jagdish Vyas, Joe Simons, Janis Betmanis, Ed Galea, Ron Sinclair, Jack Robb, Harry Kirwin. SEVENTH ROW: Joe Rickertsen, Ted Soyka, Bill Stanzak, Bill Kirkpatrick, Bob Grunau, Fred Goodfellow. Ill MECHANICAL Third year mechanical started off the year in truly engineering style with daily meetings at the Batt-Club to get reacquainted — with the beer that is! There, surrounded by many lead- ers of the past, it was firmly decided that we would again become the leading class of the year. Thanks to Sam ' s Dating Bureau, all social events were well attended. More than one brave man spent the night before the Cannon Ball tossing sleeplessly and wondering about Sam ' s taste — the taste that turned out to be alright and the spirits went fast. The field trip to McKinnon Industries clearly separated the truly great engineers from the just plain diggers. It was a complete success this year, mainly because we left those alcoholic Industrials behind! Our athletic achievements to date have been most notable. The field trip was a great thrill to all our long-distance walkers, and Jim used the occasion to display his brand new shoes — in his hands. The remaining athletic wonders are anxiously awaited from Sharpie ' s Rockets, who should soon win a game. Great feats are also expected from our Basketball bouncers, who will try to equal the glorious record set by last year ' s fabulous team. While some boys were chasing pucks or bouncing basketballs, a third group of out- standing engineers, led by the leader Fritz, earned their SPS credits every Tuesday night in the Benson Building on such highly complex and disturbing frontiers as the " Maranqa " or the " Twist " . All in all a great bunch of Joes! A famous French philosopher once stayed at the home of a horse enthusiast. The host ' s most famous stallion was kept in a stable adjoining the house. The philosopher asked, " If these building should catch a fire, which would you save, me or the horse? " " The horse, of course. " " Why? ' " Because I can ' t put Descartes before the horse. " In closing I leave you with our class motto. " If you can ' t be good ... be good at it " . Dave Gasser, Bob Campbell, Roily Alber, Rolf Eichfuss, Brian Bush, Ted Misiaszek, Chuck Wise, Bob Royle, Adrian Missana, Ian Sturdee, Dave Daffin, Jim Young, Phil Smith, Yugi Sakuma, Bill Moses, Tim Hunter, Tats Skamotot, Robert Higgins, Stuart Burgess, Mike JoHannes, Ron Brookes, Mickey Amano, Merv Graf, John Smallman, Don Shaw, Jim Webster, Dave Weaver, Bob Robertson, Frank Cryns, Bill Wright, Dave Langstone. ABSENT: Bill Brest, Van Kempen, Frank Armstrong, John Botsford, Gary Cooper, George Fowler, John Ito, Fred Kan, Ray Lemire, Erik Loevenmark, Kim Reixach, Larry Wilson, John Woodcock. II MECHANICAL For the third year in a row, the mechanical engineers have emerged victorious in the annual intercourse competition at the Cannon Ball. Most of the credit should go to the second year class for the hours that were spent in prepara- tion for the event. Thanks must also go to the School of Nursing for the help given on the eve of the competition. Finally, when the Mechanicals effort was displayed there was no doubt in the minds of the spectators that we had the best mural. During the fall we had a fabulous evening of dining and wining. This memorable occasion commenced with a very exclusive and lavish ban- quet at Hart House, the Skule Dinner. From there we moved to the quiet sourrounding of our private .club for some stimulating, intel- lectual discussion. As usual the Bat Club was regally decorated and its service and choice of drinks was unparallelled. Page 32 The most practical lesson of our year, as you might expect, came on our Field Trip to Hamil- ton. Here we found out that we were going through university to be qualified to guide tours around various plants throughout the country when we begin working in two years. This how- ever, did not spoil in any way, our brief period of fellowship and common pursuit during the trip home. Out of the past comes the muffled mumblings of the mighty calculus lecturer with his scribbled notes clutched under his arm. This daring and resourceful sandscript writer of Baldwin House led the fight to instruct some Mechanicals in the early days of the first term. Return with us now to the thrilling days of yester year, Lone Ranger writes again BOTTOM ROW: Gus, Clive Birdges, Dave Holloway, Class Mistress, Barclay Steen, Bob Monrad, Joe “Cat " Gilling, Abdul Nassar, Giunther Budoo. SECOND ROW: Stu Proudfoot, Dave “Tank " Stickney, Dennis Paraczchych, Don “Cheezy " Faulkner, Larry Payton, Doug Bain, T. C. Douglas, Helen Keller. THIRD ROW: Ferd Nerk, Sid Skule, Bill Allen, Bill Koski, Hans Broersma, Alvin Schmerd. FOURTH ROW: Albert Schweitzer, Sid Glick, Raphael Trujillo, Ron Fawcett, Moise Tshombe, Class Bookie. 3 I MECHANICAL I I Never in the history of Engineering has Skule seen so much talent in one class. There ' s " Romp- in " Ronnie Fawcett, do the twist again Romp, ( comedian Rick Blank. Tell us about Hickory Dickory Dock, Dick. Of course there ' s " just off the reservation " Stu Proudfoot, and Dennis Paraczing Parazzigig Paraczych . . . achh! ! ! i " What love my neighbour as myself? You know I only dig myself " Fergie the Frog immigrated from McGill. Joe Gilling, star of Skule Nite was ( flat on his back in that too. The Bobsey Twins, Len and Jim gave us an insight into some of the traditions we had fallen heir to, and Dave and myself added a few of our own. We must ! not forget the guy who kept his antifreeze in his hip pocket. No names, just initials, John Hooper. ( Sports too felt the crushing might of 3D. Due to tremendous efforts by players such as Tank, Monrad, Bain and Bark, there wasn ' t a volley- ball team that we weren ' t able to lose to. At I the time of this writing, the class hockey team, S.P.S. VII has played only one game, losing 5-3. However, with Bill Allen, filling the nets, and I do mean filling and with stars like Clive, Mai, Preacher Row and the N.H.L. cast-off Tom Mann, it should be a good season, I hope. Among our lecturers we remember that " I ' m rough and I ' m tough " and " I ' m no pole cat " man and lets not forget the bearded wonder. He ' s going to set himself on fire yet. The D. G. Lectures (ducking garbage) will be remembered by all, especially Nick Tomory and Nassar. A lecturer was describing the effects of continuous indulgence in the use of alcohol. He mentioned a case in which a man had drunk to excess for a number of years and was so saturated with alcoholic fumes that one night when he was blowing out a candle his breath took fire, caus- ing his death. One of the audience said that he wished to thank the lecturer for having saved his life. “How have I saved your life? " asked the speaker. " How? " replied the man. " No more candles for me. I ' m going all-electric! " Page 33 HI-BOND REINFORCING STEEL CONFORMING TO CANADIAN STANDARDS ASSOCIATION SPECIFICATIONS G30.2, G30.6 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 a wcL hSbOudL oSlfi Ov-Zhs l Informed businessmen wishing to stay informed read the Bank of Montreal Business Review regularly. Here, in black and white, is a concise monthly spotlight on the Canadian business scene that’s invaluable in keeping you abreast of economic affairs. And it’s read by busi- nessmen all over the world! There’s a personal copy available for you each month — mailed free of charge — at the Business IbEIMJ Development Division, P.O. Box 6002, Montreal 3, P.Q. Drop us a line today! Bank, of Montreal ( sji n )sll 1 1 BuAuecAd Revi texty | m ’ ,H ' 1 Bank of Montreal pOidt There are 76 B of M BRANCHES in the TORONTO DISTRICT to serve you Page 34 MINING, MET. and APP. GEOLOGY Page 35 We major in Package Engineering Our spe cialty is a science, too: the design and production of corrugated packaging. Someday, perhaps the product you engineer will be shipped in a Hinde Dauch box. H NDE DAUCH AUTHORITY ON PACKAGING • TORONTO 3, ONTARIO MADE IN CANADA CHAIN Tow and Log Chains INSWEI.L ELECTRIC WELDED CHAIN — The Superior Chain with | the Distinctive Weld Proof — BBB — High Test — Alloy HAMMERLOK Coupling Links • Hooks • Links • Rings HERC-ALLOY in running links and slings. Claw and Dreadnaught Tire Chains COLUMBUS McKINNON LIMITED (formerly McKinnon Columbus Chain Limited) ST. CATHARINES, ONT. Manufacturers of Quality Chains and Attachments, Hand and Electric Hoists, Trolleys, Forgings Stampings RAMSET FASTENERS LIMITED PIONEERS IN POWDER ACTUATED FASTENING 11-15 LAPLANTE AVENUE TORONTO 2, ONTARIO TELEPHONE: 364-8301 MADE IN CANADA SINCE 1949 HUDSON BAY EXPLORATION AND DEVELOPMENT COMPANY LIMITED Prospecting and Development The Company solicits the submission of Properties for Examination and Development Field Office: FLIN FLON, Manitoba Branch Office: Voctory Building, Toronto, Ont. Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting Co., Limited Producers of Copper — Zinc — Gold Silver — Cadmium Selenium — Tellurium and Lead Concentrates Mines Flin Flon and Snow Lake, Manitoba Metallurgical Plant Flin Flon — Manitoba • Hydro Electric Plant Island Falls, Saskatchewan Fourth Floor - 333 Broadway Winnipeg, Manitoba Page 36 Don Miller, Bob Forbes, Don Cochrane, Pete Stern, Pete Strangeway, Paul Blair, Gert Richter, Paul Stepanek, Pete Paterson, Michael Pullen, John Lumb, Bruce Longmore, Dave Jolley. ABSENT: Doug McCulloch — (At Bat Club) M M CLUB The M M Club had quite an active pro- gram during the 1961-1962 season. We were fortunate to acquire, Mr. John Beattie, the Executive Director of the Ontario Mining As- sociation, as our Honorary Chairman and he was an invaluable aid to the club. The Gen- eral Meetings, one every month, were held in Hart House and usually consisted of a speaker, film and question period. These gatherings were fairly well supported, and proved to be very interesting and informa- tive for the group. Noon hour movies re- turned this year, with once a week showings in the Mining Building. The topics, usually on the mineral industry, were received with enthusiasm by the members. On the festive and sportive side of the ac- tivities our Annual Dance at the Embassy proved to be a festive occasion, and the Iv Year Miners and Geologists battled on the hockey rink at every opportunity. To wind up the activities of the Club the Annual Din- ner was held in March and this was an apt conclusion to what was thought to be a suc- cessful year. It is hoped that the enrollment in Mining, Metallurgy and Geology will be increased in future years in order that the Club can grow and serve its members more fully in the years to come. Page 37 THIRD ROW:Arnold Sturm, Paul Inksetter, Kelly O ' Conner, lain Downie, Ted Wade, Jim Zimmerman, Bill Nelems, Myron Kremko. SECOND ROW: Ashley Walker, Dave Munro, John Lumb, Jim Wilbur, Colin Crossau, John Dunlop. FRONT ROW: Bob Forbes, Bill Giachino, Koji Nakai, Tony Eeglon, Don Harris, Tom Vodarek. BACK ROW: John Brant, Larry Morris, Jim Millar. FRONT ROW: John Shilhan, Rick Ranford, Ken Koyanagi, Doug McCulloch. IV MINING Contrary to the present trend of Engi- neering classes, the top ten of the III year Mining ' blossomed forth to " frantic fourteen of IV year. Up to now, the boys have been taking it rather cool, the highlight of which was the week field trip to Eastern Ontario and Quebec. Here we toured Macmara, Department of Mines, Ottawa, Kilimar, Thetford Mines and climaxed by the McGill Weekend. Here are the boys — BOYLE — " Great Scott ' — more time at the Manicurists this year. CROSSOU — Camborne Kid came to Canada. ECGLOW — At i I la ' s hanging out his - this year. DUNLOP — Came to Canada to be- come civilized. FORBES — 2nd — 7 year plan under- way. GIACHINO — Shirley — goodness and mercy shall follow him all the days of his life. HARRIS — Milkmans Boy is playing the field and taking where he can get it. LUMB — Yorkshire speedster on skates refused to leave his room in Montreal. MUNRO — Squirelly takes the plunge May 1 9th. NAKAI — His underworld connections make the social functions bearable. NELEMS — Boat Builder Bull writes every day to His Moma Bull and Poppa Bull for Hay. WALKER — Ignorance of Africa by others is a physical and mental blow to him. WILBUR — Hymie, pack the bed bugs we ' re moving tonight. FARRISH — Now you see him, now you don ' t. Frat life agrees with his M.A. in bridge. IV METALLURGY A recent secret poll of the staff of the department of Metallurgical Engi- neering has revealed that the class ’Of 6T2 is THE keenest group of students ever assembled in the department since the equipment for metallurgical labs was purchased (early Victoria Era). This unique assemblage of personabilities in- cludes the following — John Shilhan (com- monly known as " Shayman " ) a connois- seur of fine Kabasa. Rick Ranford, prob- ably the most unambitious student in our class. (Rick organized all the class stags). Ken Koyanagi, who rolled his own and fell asleep in his bed. Doug McCullock (pardon me Douger McCul- lock) who has never missed a lecture or thesis period, Jim Millar, who has " co-opped " his way into many ventures, Larry Morris, our early riser and only " loger " drinker and finally and by all means least John Brant, our only tea- totter. Boyle, Lloyd IV GEOLOGY We survived four years of geology, and the following is a sample of our favorite lab, conducted in the hallowed halls of the Bat Club. Cochrane (with emotion) — " What day of the month is .it? " Prof. Rice — " Well, ah, we could say . . Kelly (aside) — " Don thinks he ' s got problems " . Digger — " You got problems, I ' m out of smokes " . Tom — " Well let ' s move the party to my place boys " . Prof. Beales — " What about Geo of Can? " Ecotty — " Ach mon, cancelled " . Andy — " Don ' t save my seat then Cathy " . Prof. Gross — " Where ' s Strum, Krem- ko, Inksetter and Wade? " Jergen — " That ' s hitting below the belt sir. " Enter these four in a chariot. Ted — " The chariot ' s finished and only cost $3,475.99 " . Prof. Maclin — (To brave knight asleep in chariot) " Wake up Kremko " Krempo — " " Crowd gasp. Prof. Smith — " We might convert that chariot to a popper " . Paul — " Could I borrow your notes on that " . Dr. Jack — " One can easily see your permiability is below 3% " . Zoomer — " I ' m one of the 3% " . Enter Prof. Moorehouse — Reading, " Animiki, oh animiki " . Gus — " I ' ve slept there " . Prof Peach — " That ' s just it, always sleeping " . I i i Page 38 FRONT ROW: John Reid, Pete Stern, Harv Judges, Tony Fielden, B. Bilan, Leon Bryck, Gus, the Popcornman. MIDDLE ROW: Sandy Runnalls, Ulo Sibul, John Dutrizac, Ian Thompson, Ray Rorous, Geoff George. BACK ROW: B ruce Longmore, Larry LePage, Pete Strangway, Terry Heaslip, Bob Corcoran. MISSING: Vic Toth, Don Murray, Paul Blair. Ill MINING, MET. J.E.D. — Gaius, whose motto is " veni, vidi, rapui " , operates the largest scientific supply company in Toronto. R 2 . — drives three nurses to Skule every day to learn the facts of life. G.P.— believes consistent attendance is the key to success. I.T. — building better metals for better stills. B.C. — whose hot tips always get him an A in extractive met. lab. .D.M.— I suggest to you gentlemen, that someone wake this lad up. lL 2 .P. — authority on well built American structures. T.W.H. — lectures — what are they? 2 . — dazzles George with his mathematical genius. 3 . — YEESSSSSS . . . P.K.S. — can ' t write any more due to frozen fingers. iji Presenting the mightiest of the splinter groups on I campus. Mining and Geology are unique among the IJ faculties at Skule. We are not overcrowded like all other crud courses around. We, of Mining and Geology, number .eleven of the most brilliant (? ? ?) men at Skule. After spending a glorious four weeks of hard work (! ?) , at the survey camp, in the beautiful backwoods of Hali- burton, the men of Minin ' and Geology settled down to AND GEOLOGY the rigors of Skule Life. In Mining, Don ' ' Garbage Can " Murray, and Vic Toth gave their all for good old Skule as they fought tenaciously for S.P.S. Ill soccer squad, while Harv " Sundowner " Judges just fought tenaciously, taking time out only to show off his brilliant and biting wit. Tony Fielden, the original " Bombay Reamer " , after a year ' s sojourn in the north, retuhned to the blessed halls of the Mill. Overseeing this group is " Paul " " The Machine Man " Blair (ah memories) Minin ' rep in the M M Club. Now for the geologists. On the fields of Athletic en- deavour Ulo " Sib " Sibul and Large John Reid starred as defensive tackles for Senior S.P.S. Sandy Runnalls, made it his solemn duty to drive the Don of Knox Residence out of his mind and succeeded with great joy to all Leon Bryck, the quiet fellow, revolutionized the crew with his absolutely impeccable garb. Bruce " Scamps " Longmore, between diaper changes on his little daughter, served nobly as Vice Chairman of the M M Club. Pete Stern tried his best to keep the group supplied with notes on lectures missed, for some unknown reason, by various members of the class 4 He also acted as Geology Rep in the M M Club. Yes indeed, we ' re a small group, but we ' re still great and unbeatable. Page 39 THIRD ROW: Fred Claridge, Al Nippak, Dave Jolley, Kerry Coddling. SECOND ROW: Al Kucharski, Gerd Richter, Ted Coulter, Tom Kilner. FIRST ROW: Andris Grikis Roly Ridler, Michael Pullen, Peter Pint, Jim Skeaff. ABSENT: P. Ensio, P. Taylor, P. Brill, M. Hollet. II MINING, MET. AND GEOLOGY II Metallurgy II Geology The Face of Geology 6T4 has changed dramatically since September 23, 1960. Of the eighteen originals only three remain, Gunga Din Grikis, Whiskers Ridler and Yours Truly. Two imports have strengthened the ranks somewhat, former Civil Claridge and Crusher Coddling. From the leisurely labs with " Rigger " and " Wally " Berg to ' the unorganized labs of confusion in Physical Geology we find ourselves bogged down with more than 50% of our schedule filled with labs. Claridge: Speedy Freckly " Gotta eat at 1 :00 " . An eager surveyor (still has civil tendencies). CODDLING: More absent than present. Likes to the yield- ing strength of glass in the Galbraith Building. Grikis: Ay Chihuahua. Pollen: Got the Minor 1000 bug. Ridler: " Anyone for Coffee? " Favourite Time 10 Min after the hour. Lampophyrically speaking, when the Grikisinite content tends to women as Claridgite goes to Nickelian- Skutterurianite at infinity, and Coddlinqite content ap- proaches zero, in an amygdaloidal eutetic ataxenolithic velocity, as Pullenite traverses the pisolitic squants; and airlike Ridlerite re-crystallizes into ' pseudo-hexagonal- disphenoids in a 50:50 solution of rum and coke solution (the CO, added artificially through an aquifier of pulverized Stalinite Kruschovite, a hornfelsic. 6T4 colloid of 2nd year Geology students results. BRILL — Always at his best after a couple of bottles. — stumbles nervously through the labs, lost, without his cribs. COULTER— Profess ional lady-killer (awright, so dey ain ' t ladies) Feels the USA has little to offer -the serious engineer. ENSIO — Local bookmaker and compulsive gambler always looking for a fast buck and a quick cook. HOLLET— What evil lurks behind that bright smile, that happy face? NOTHING lucks behind that face. KILNER — The women he goes out with are real peaches, but what can you do with peaches except eat them. KUCHARSKI— The man with the slide-rule calibrated in c-hayres. Keen Mech of Mat student, takes his class at the Batt Club. NIPPAK— His wife thinks he ' s working in an office but wonders why he hasn ' t brought any money home yet. PINT (i ' as in whiskey) — From the suburbs (St. Cathrines) uncover agent from Geology, wants to use the Baldwin Press to make diamonds. RICHTER — Has yet to do a perfect chem lab. Feels the study of the organic OH group would be more profitable. SKEAFF— " Hey Ensio, lend me your — Met, Optics, Elec- tricity, (check one) notes. " A rowdy in the LGMB, thinks a ' fluid bed ' could have great possibilities. TAYLOR — Commutes from Oakville sometimes. A pillar of virtue by day, he goes morally beserk after 6 p.m. What ' s so interesting on Avenue Road? ! FIRST ROW: Eiji Nabeta, Ron Sanderson, Andris Betmanis, Don Miller, Mike Bradley, Bill Thompson. SECOND ROW: Sandy Constable, Pete Paterson, Tom Ratnik, Paul Dickie, Dave AAothers ill. Bill Man, Sulev Toppi. THIRD ROW: Tim Beesley. Paul Stepaneko, Lance Tigert, Barry Martin, Andrejs Rolavs, Richard Hayman. FOURTH ROW: Bob Griffis, Don Puccini, Dale Davies, Jim Ronson. Il I I MINING, MET. AND GEOLOGY Metallurgy il ! ' ] Mining As bright young innocents, fresh out of high school, we were anxious to learn about the wheelings and dealings of the " Fabulous Engineers " . We have since learned of their earthly customs, and are enjoying being a part of this wonderful (hie) group! Although we have not indulged in strenuous athletics, we were represented by our two stalwart champions, Jim Ronson and Ron Sanderson who both showed magnificent stamina in capturing last place in the Skule lacrosse league! They have since switched to mumbelty-peg. Being closed within the walls of the Galbraith for what sometimes seems to be years on end, (we are such, hard working types), in our weaker moments our conversation turns to the day when we will find our way clear to make our appearancet known at the Lux. We have missed some fine shows featuring such beauties as Voluptuous Violet and her seven little violets, Gorgeous Georgina in a brother and sister act with Yogar Kritch, and Picadilly Lily in her dance of the swans. However, a few of the boys from this fine little group do find the time to prove their worth as avid pool sharks a few lunchhours a week. Bill " Scratch " Man, Bob " Bang- ball " Griffiths and Barry " Hook " Martin, are our finest representatives. Our close cousins, the Geologists, have some fine enthusiasts, but are no match for the over- powering Miners! There was much disappointment at the closing of the King Cole Room and we would like to take this opportunity to extend our sympathies to Mr. Mac — . All in all, we have ah — had ah — a fine ah — year, and ah — hope to go on to ah — bigger and ah — better things. S.F. started the year with a handicap by being thrown in with a bunch of chemicals in 6F but the present policy of peaceful co-existence is working well. Our favourite game, name that precipitate is played every Monday after- noon. The object is to find out what brand of crud our demmy has mixed up and, since we all have gambler ' s instincts, we flip a coin and hope. Dave Mothersill — A hardworking boy who believes in having a good time. His hobbies are wine, women and song. Because of a lack of time, Dave has had to give up singing. Andreis Rolays — Starches his hair and wears aprons for ties — tries to play volleyball. Paul Wickie — lives up to his name. Herb Skelton — Herb only drinks to steady himself — some- times he gets so steady he can hardly move. Kait Linkrus — How are things at the Lux? Bill Thompson — Dammit I ' ll get one of these Chem labs yet? Ted La Palm — Hey Toni. Suley Toppi — Who says Engineers lack culture? I play the flute. The poor lad also plays volleyball and skis. What a waste of talent when he gets to the hot spot reserved for drunken engineers. D. Miller — The corrupt mind of this gay old soul is re- sponsible for the sinister comments concerning his classmates. Don ' s ambition at U. of T. is to gain the maximum amount of knowledge with the least amount of work. Don ' s presence was felt on Jr. S.P.S. football team as he put all of his energy into his positions of drawback, and guard of the right end of the bench. Barry Davis — This boy has been steeped in Engineering tradition — he stamped grapes for an Italian this summer. Ken Stadler — Class expert on barn life — a real from the fruitbelt. nice kid Page 41 WILL THE WOOD IN YOUR JOBS STAND THE TEST OF TIME? " Make wood last 3 to 5 times longer " When the wood in your jobs is exposed to moisture of any kind, it is subject to decay and rot. Paint alone does not give positive protection. Ensur e the life of wood with OSMOSE or PENTOX wood preservatives. File this handy guide for reference: penerrahng toxic w pre rvat v e sealer f or 2° d ■ ° ip ° r b -sh on obtam treated wood f ' umber dealers. For l a " ° ted fractures wo pJ " 9 ' fences Plat forr «c millwo SfC a " d a " exterior Wo , around house and f ar ■ CSA Wic„£ operation y wherever pres- (reated lumber ars justified. Con 3 nal sixes of treated ntable, and Ure □ rdant. Meets CS : C ifications. For FIELD TREATMENT of GREEN WOOD specify OSMOSE For FIELD or PLANT TREATMENT of DRV WOOD specify PENTOX “Osmose”-freafing railway ties For PRESSURE- TREATED WOOD specify OSMOSE " PRESSURE TREATED " 25YEARS OF SERVICE IN WOOD PRESERVATION WOOD PRESERVING COMPANY OF CANADA LTD. 1080 PRATT AVENUE, MONTREAL, P.O. TRURO • TORONTO • WINNIPEG • EDMONTON • VANCOUVER Page 42 ’ i industhial . Jz MG A z£z- . • • • ' Z dz- « d ' ., ,, ' ' ; £ INDUSTRIAL Wherever big things are being done! Over the past 80 years — Canada’s major industries have learned to rely more and more on the basic equipment manufactured by Canadian Ingersoll-Rand ... a depend- able dividend of unrelenting quality control and a constant striving to better the best. Canadian Ingersoll-Rand’s range of product matches the needs of Canada’s indus- tries: air and gas compressors, rock drills, air tools, mine hoists, centrifugal pumps, vacuum pumps and condensers, air conditioning and refrigeration machinery, pulp and paper, mining, tunnelling and quarrying equipment, petro-chemical refining and pro- duction equipment, oil and gas production, transmission and distribution machinery. Keep C-l-R in mind . . . Industry has since 1882! Ingenroll-Rand lS Head Office: Montreal, Que. Works: Sherbrooke, Que. FRONT ROW: Fred B rown (chairman). Bob Harmer. BACK ROW: George Jaquemain, Bill Hummel. ABSENT: Dave Jefferson, Stew McCowan. INDUSTRIAL CLUB The advent of the " Smoker " in the last few years has proven the answer to the Industrial Clubs financial problems. Because of our relatively small enrollment in the four years, the Engineering Societies con- tribution to the Club will not support such large scale functions as dances. This year ' s Smoker panel discussed " What Industrial Engineers should look for upon Graduation " While noth- ing was really resolved most everyone left feel- ing a little wiser and or slightly higher. The suc- cess of the event has promted plans for a second term repeat. The first term general meeting saw a relatively small number enjoy an excellent presentation of the " Marketing Concept " by Mr. R. Grey. This term also saw the field trips of the various years, the highlight was, of course, the fourth year trip to Montreal. The Montreal General nursing stu- dents will never be the same. For some unknown reason the one year the Industrial Club was assured of winning the Cannonball mural contest, its entry was not dis- played. This lack of justice will undoubtedly be revenged by the next years club. As has been customary in past years, the Club Dinner will terminate its activities. It will be held in early March at which time the new Chairman will be presented. Page 45 IV INDUSTRIAL Fred Babbie: Intercollegiate Wrestling and Row- ing, Senior Skule Hockey and Waterpolo. Gord Epp: Intercollegiate Hockey, Sr. Skule Lacrosse. Gary German: Senior Skule Hockey and Rugger. Bruce Kisluk: Senior Skule Football and visiting Lois. Everybody finished their theses on time and the festivities got under way with a field trip to Montreal. We visited Dominion Engineering Canadiar, Montreal General has liquor stores and night clubs. Before the field trip, nobody realized the talents of Fred Brown as a flamenco dancer, the interest Don Pamenter had in closets, or the merits of Molson ' s " Ex " in cans. I! FIRST ROW: Martyn Cooke, Fletcher Keating, Gary Germain, Gord Epp, Barry Clarke, Phil Bailey, John Smith. SECOND ROW: B ill McClean, Don Hilson, Gary Caldwell, Craig Fuller, Austen Buttemer, Ian Russell, Andy Stabins, Bob Stevenson, Bruce Snell. THIRD ROW: Brock West, Fred Babbie, Dave Aplin, Don Laird, Bruce Kisluk, George Jacquemain, Fred Brown, Chris Chapman. FOURTH ROW: Lou Provst, Don Rutherford, Ted Hipwell, Joe Regimbal, Julian Vallance, Bob Wilkinson. ABSENT: Gaston Fournier, Don Pamenter. Fletcher Keating: Senior Skule Football and Basketball. Julian Vallance: Intercollegiate Ruger. Louis Joseph Regimbal: Senior Skule Hockey and Lacrosse. The occupants of Room 1153 will no doubt® justify the existence of Student Nurses on the I basis of their ability to give back rubs. The c class as a whole is grateful to the married mem- bers for leaving the nurses alone, and to Louis ■ Joseph Regimbal for his noble performance as ifi an interpreter. Don Laird: Intercollegiate Badminton. Lou Probst: Senior Skule Basketball. Brock West: Director of Skule Nite 6T2. Fred Brown: President of the best club on campus. Don Rutherford: President of 4th year. It is difficult to edit the happenings of the class of 6T2 when less than half of the year has passed. However, if the field trip and the smoK- er are indications of the class spirit the Iron Ring Ceremony and the Grad Ball will be great next year. The Industrial Club Smoker serves a useful purpose as an annual get together between staff and students. A few of the learned panel mem- bers felt that Industrial Engineers had little to look for upon graduation, but Dr. Jones and Mr. Clough upheld our highest hopes for the future. A good time was had by all and none of the " biting " remarks by some of the panei |j members was taken too seriously. K Industrial Engineering 6T2 is proud of those classmates who are prominent in formal campus activities: l FIRST ROW: Bob Allen, Terry Altman, Gary Rishor, Les Singer, Jim M.cManus, George Musij. SECOND ROW: Doug Arends, Mike Gross, Fred Lucas, Stewart McCowan, Dave McArthur, Tom Gladney. THIRD ROW: Bob Hewson, Armin Quickert, Bob Harmer, John Lipson, Jack Levine, Jerry McElroy. Ill INDUSTRIAL This year 1 8 of our former 25 man team man- aged to return to Skule Doors. The class bid (regretfully) farewell to John, Laurie, Bob, Don, Ab — All great drinkers. Class life this year is much the same with weaker material and shorter hours for at least this term. So far this year John and Less have been kicked out of N.A. for talking (about the possibility of Canada entering the European Common Market I believe) George is still a 20 I past hour man. Doug and Mike seldom miss a chance to visit the Elm during lecture time — Did you hand in that Accounting Assignment | Mike? Socially we have participated only in the In- dustrial Club Smoker — another big success. Last ]l years question — " what is Industrial Engineer- ing " once again eluded concise definition. Pro- fessor Clough fought for our rights against the deep " core " type Engineer Hooper. Other mem- bers of the panel explained to us what Industrial Engineers can do for Industry. Many of our classmates are partaking in sports this year. McManus ( " Crush " — that ' s what he has on a certain St. Mikes cheerleader) II is our middle weight boxer (much more vicious after 12 draughts) McElroy is our big Blues bas- ketball player who seems to like 14 points better than two this year. McArthur was a Skule Tackle in their valiant but fruitless efforts to conquer Victoria. McCowan helped Dave until clipped by a kid called Kelly. Lucas stuck to elbow bending. Lipson and Harmer fought for Skule honor on the squash court. Gross is a swimmer and hockey player. Gladney is always a threat on the ice to any illegalities of the garne. Coming up are a field trip to General Motors, the Industrial Club Dinner and the Skule At Home. History will be made in these events by the Industrials of 6T3. The Nurse went up to the patient and said, " I ' m sorry, Mr. Jonses, but you ' re going to have to wait for that blood transfusion. We ' re having trouble finding a donor with blood to match yours. " " Oh? I didn ' t know that my blood was so rare. " " Well, it is. You ' d be surprised how few people have rh-negative bourbon! " Page 47 in iiiiiniii FIRST ROW: C. D. Sadleir, B. Elwood, G. Skelton, A. Price, G. Horton, R. Symmes. SECOND ROW: D. Farmar, S. Gasner, R. Evans, M. Mandelbaum, D. Wilson. THIRD ROW: J. Bell, M. Lamoureux, T. Crawford, 3. Mossie, J. Pallas. FOURTH ROW: D. Talbot, R. Jacobs, W. Hummel, C. Pringle, J. Atcheson, F. (Beard) Edmonds. II INDUSTRIAL Industrial Engineering 6T4 saw many new imports this year. Out of 25 in the class only 15 are original Industrial 6T4s. Our Field trip this year was very successful as we succeeded in missing a Probabilities and Statistics Laboratory. Although everyone could walk off the bus, it seemed as though the wash- room was the greatest point of interest on the tour. The second point of interest was the Canteen, where everyone stocked up on mix for the return journey. We would like to thank Mr. Waines who arranged the trip with Stelco and the Mechanicals who helped pay for the empty half of our bus. " What happened to the Industrial poster at the Cannonball? " After many hours of toil with the aid of our class artists, Marcel Lamoureaux, Fred Edger and many hundreds of others, someone forgot to take it to Hart House for the dance. Unofficially, we really won. We have a large array of professor ' s this year — none of which is a graduate of Industrial Engineering. The class waits longingly for the day that the cloud will lift on our " Simple Prob- abilities made Difficult " course. On November 30, the Industrial Club, pre- sented another of its smokers. We were fortun- ate in getting the staffs views even if we didn ' t believe in many of them. It is decided that no one really knows what an Industrial Engineer is or what he does. This doesn ' t bother the boys in 6T4 however. . . They just don ' t give a damn. A nurse was telling about a fellow she had met: " All I get when I go out with him is rum and coax! " Patient (recovering from operation) — " Why are all the blinds drawn, doctor? " Doc — " Well, there ' s a fire across the street, and S didn ' t want you to wake up and think the operation was a failure. " Page 48 FIRST ROW: David Li nton, William Boyes, David Jefferson, Jim Creighton, David " Crash " Muir, Tom Howard. SECOND ROW: Paul McCreery, Tony Adams, Bob Anderson, John Hastings, John Bassingthwaighte. THIRD ROW: Ken Moser, Jeff Mudge, Mike Gindl, Einars Sosjte. FOURTH ROW: Peter Casson, Juri Koor, Rob Parker. ABSENT: Doug Whitehead. I INDUSTRIAL Industrial 6T5 has just started the year off with a bang (rumor hath it that such is the case). Unfortunately it was a somewhat smaller bang than was expected, but we console ourselves with the fact that, what we lack in size we lose in quality — or rather, what is lost in bigness we miss in class — or maybe the harder we come the bigger they are — anyway there is safety in num- bers. (note the structure of the last sentence, only an engineer could build that.) Our first, last, and only field trip was can- celled- — so we didn ' t go. It was going to be to the Lux, but half the class thought that it wouldn ' t be in keeping with the engineering tradition. The other half wanted to go to the , football game. Besides, our big brother Juri I Koor (he showed us all the ropes this year) said it wasn ' t very good; ' ' Sort of like Ed Sullivan only with more girls. " The biggest social event of the year was a mixed party held at my house, but I didn ' t tell anyone and nobody came. Naturally it was a tremendous success and I enjoyed every minute of it. The Industrial club smoker was one of the most enlightening evenings of the year. There was a theme for the smoker, but any resem- blance between this and the discussion was pure- ly co-incidental. In spite of this fact there was some very high spirited discussion with the result that some of us now know what an Industrial Engineer is, but nobody is telling. I Page 49 the confidence of our customers is our greatest heritage! Eaton ' s of Canada has grown in size and importance on customer-confidence — on the faith the buying public places not only in the selections and values, but in the descriptions found in Eaton Advertisements. One of the first steps in customer-confidence is the realization that what an Eaton ad says about goods and prices can be trusted. If we should have any doubts concerning claims of quality, the merchandise must be tested and the statements approved by our Research Bureau before the descriptions may be used. More important, perhaps than anything else in establishing customer-confidence in Eaton ' s advertising is the policy laid down by the founder of the firm — " Goods Satisfactory or Money Refunded " . EATON ' S of CANADA Page 50 ENGINEERING PHYSICS Page 51 i or the LOG LOG DUPLEX • riecitrig i SLIDE RULE KEUFFEL ESSER OF CANADA LIMITED COMPLIMENT of AVIATION ELECTRIC LIMITED 200 Laurentian Blvd. St. Laurent, P.Q. Page 52 FRONT ROW: Alex Grenzebach, Ed Hinchley, Alfred Aho, Tibor Szandtner, Brian Dobie. BACK ROW: A. Guest, Sam Zelin, Shaun Buckley, Nick Kristoffy, Lloyd Reid, Paul Allen. ENGINEERING CHEMICAL CLUB Rumours that this year is the last for " En- gineering Physics " haven ' t bothered very many. In fact some would rather be " Engineer- ing Scientists " than " Engineering Physicists " . But we ' ll have to change the name of the annual dance — no more " Physical Frolics " . The regular Club events — Wiener roast, Dance, Dinner, and general meetings again met with lots of enthusiasm from Eng. Fizzers, and were all roaring successes. But as far as 4th year was concerned, the biggest success in every respect was the annual field trip or rather field trips — Not satisfied with sending one group of invaders to harass Scientists in Ottawa, Chalk River, Quebec City and Mon- treal for a week (and to harass everybody in Montreal for the McGill Weekend) 4th Engi- neering Physics sent another crew to make a simultaneous assault on points south of the border visiting research labs and industry throughout New York State and New England. The question facing next year ' s " Engineering Scientists " — " Would you trade McGill Week- end for a weekend in New York City? 5 " A toast to next year when Engineering Physics will no longer be the biggest and best course — but Engineering Science will! Page 53 FRONT ROW: D. J. Lamb, C. Warchol, F. P. Kapron, F. W. Basonac, A. C. Sakowski, (Miss) F. Ciccj, P. F. Andrew Cotter, B. L. White, P. M. Patchett. SECOND ROW: A. G. Carless, S. Zelin, A. M. Cappell, H. F. Ryan, E. C. R. Stait-Gardnek, L. Stier, W. Van Iterson, P. W. U. Graffe, J. E. Mymenn. THIRD ROW: C. G. Reid, F. Adamek, P. Gardiner. FOURTH ROW: J. Smith, F. W. Steel, D. J. Teskey, P. Tarassoff, D. W. Gowans, D. F. Green, M. R. S. Wertheimer (the Big W), J. J. Grodzzisszzewski. FIFTH ROW: W. A. McKenzie, Kwok-kee Tam, R. A. J. Scmiralli, S. K. Wilton, S. C. Buckley, J. P. Sveene, W. Reimer, U. G. Lama, K. D. Aldridge. SIXTH ROW: R. T. Rogers, A. Spivak, Kwok-Kuen Tam, D. H. Auston, J. D. Boyd, M. L. Pearson, G. Secko, Fountain, R. E. R othwell. SEVENTH ROW: D. D. Falconek, E. M. Hinchley, T. W. Harley, M. M. Neumann, V. Lauks, M. Lepik, A. Kiciwski, D. E. Wallott. BACK ROW: S. K. M. Sinclair, I. P. A. (V Sign) Suttie, D. Surry, E. A. Gullett, R. B. Cornwell, P. C. Hughes, D. J. McClure, J. A. Slankis. IV ENGINEERING PHYSICS This year, the final one for us (we hope), began with the usual enthusiasm for keeping up to date, having our theses finished by Christmas etc. But as happens these plans were generally forgotten in the jovial proceedings that were to come. The term was barely started when it was time for our field trip (?) the most remarkable voyage to the east since Marco Polo ' s visit to Cathay. What a trip! We learned much in our trips to the various scientific establishments, such as how to sleep standing up (with eyes open). The highlight of the time spent in Ottawa was a party at the Ottawa Civic Hospital (nurses residence). In fact some people enjoyed it so much they stayed the whole night and at least two more spent the following day there. Then there was Quebec City. The only place I ' ve ever seen with more women than men . . . Heaven! To end the trip we spend the weekend in Montreal in company with the other U. of T Students who had come to see the foot- ball game(?) No more need be said about this week- end. Following the week of enlightenment we were back to reality (well, after a few days rest) with lab reports etc. but with much more to Gome. This year, as before, we had a highly successful wiener roast and are planning (at time of writing) to have our annual winter dance " The Physical Frolic " and the Engineer- ing Physics Club Dinner. Our famous basketball team, the " Eng. Fizzers " are also to be reassembled this year after completing three seasons. This year they try to break their old record by winning two or more games. Poge 54 Roland Timsit, Len Schubert, Duncan Carswell, Al Spector, Metod Gorjup, Charlie Bonny- castle, Fred Simmons, Nick Kristoffy, Bill Allaway, Pat Clarke, Bob Prince, Joe Maksym, Dave Dunlop, Gord Newell, Fred Bourgase, Henri Buijs, Doug Fenton, Fred Balchunas, Ron Moore, Morty Posner, Ed Kupois, Jules Triegys, Bart Smith, M. K. Mak, Ron Temple, George Oksiutik, Hugh Kerr, Mart Masak, Ken Biron, Ed Moskal, Chuck Mathias, Bob Carmichael, Pierre Lepage, S. H. Ngo, Brian Dobie, Don Carlisle, Orest Bluy, Alfred Aho, Tibon Szandtner, Eric Garay. Ill ENGINEERING PHYSICS PRINCE — " If you want real sport man, you should try Judy — I mean Judo. " TIMSIT — Did you know Roland sleeps with his briefcase? ROSENZWAIG — I wonder what he does between lectures that make him ten minutes late every time? MASAK — Will he call his firstborn Minimasak? WILSON — " No, I didn ' t just catch a cold! I ' ve had this one since Grade 1 1 " . SWAAN — Spends all his Life reading Time, or is it all his Time reading Life? STRICKER: " But sir, I don ' t see why my perpetual motion machine won ' t work just because all the other ones didn ' t " . CARLISLE — It ' s amazing how much he looks like Jim Dunn. GARAY — We keep on telling him that he had a good time at the Wiener Roast, but he ' s not even sure that he went. SYMONS — Wish he ' d come to a few lectures — we kind of miss the guy. MOSKAL — This guy weight lifts so that he ' ll be able to play the trumpet better in the L.G.M.B. DUNLOP — " I failed that exam, I know I did " . Yea, like always, with honours! DUNN — It ' s amazing how much he looks like Don Carlisle. AHO — So far all he ' s been trying to sell us is tickets. Soon he ' ll be trying to sell us on joining Fijis. SZANDTNER — All he wants is that you don ' t spell his name SZAUFTUER like they did in last years yearbook. KRISTOFFY — I don ' t know how this guy does it so well with the women — It must be that he ' s tall, dark and rich. BEAME — I understand lie won ' t be lecturing in history next term. I wonder which rest home he will enter. BIRINGER: The current goes forth and back. STEINBERG — " With a wee bit fiddle this filthy factor comes down to P. on U " . VANDE VEGTE — " I will translate this problem into Greek for you from my Dutch textbook " . LEE — " I must have lost a minus sign somewhere in all this mess. It doesn ' t really matter, we ' re only work- ing with engineering accuracy anyway " . RIBNER — " Sir, What happened to your finger? " " Well I was trying to make this gyroscope precess this way, and I put my finger in the gimble like this . . STRYLAND — " I ' m very serious about this. I want you to call my demonstrators — " Mister " . Our reply — - " OK man " . Page 55 FIRST ROW: J. Wright, B. Ure, D. Cornfield, J. McKnight, J. Alexander (Miss) J. Pilcher, D. Monro, M. Kisly. SECOND ROW: U. W. E. Thiede, B. Pitts, J. Schallenberg, B. Kenyon, J. Bobbin, D. Turner, M. Lister. THIRD ROW: G. Beresnevicius, T. Griffin, B. Kernighon, S. Meslin, P. Vander Sar, M. Nahrgang. FOURTH ROW: D Done, J. Dodd, D. Cusack, D. Ogner, L. Hill, B. Sherman, G. Gatehouse. FIFTH ROW: J. Zaleski, B. Walker, L. Reid, P. Bryant, M. Kallaste, N. Ellis. SIXTH ROW: L. Saunders, P. Manni, J. Harris, G. Faulkner, G. Paabo. II ENGINEERING PHYSICS As we, the remmants of Engineering Physics 6T4 rally anew for the attack, let us take stock of our past intellectual gains. Let it not be said that we have studied in vain. — No — we are al- ways finding new applications for the truly practical knowledge gained in our lectures. For example, consider just a few undertakings so inspired— PROJECTS PAST — with amazing ingenuity certain " free bodies " were carefully assembled on Collins desk, indicative of our acute insight into the practical side of Mech of Mat. — Artsmens claims that engineers lack a humanistic outlook were completely disproved by Eng. Phys ' great gift to humanity — George ' s haircut. — Have you ever noticed the look of con- tentment on Jack ' s face? That ' s right — another successful project of Engineering Physics. — Why, we ' re so broad-minded (just look at our concern for POTS) That our endeavours have included the construction of an " oscilliatory- penodic integral watch positioner " to eliminate Crosby ' s ever present problem of where to place , hie; wntrh hpfnrp hpninninn thp Iprturp - his watch before beginning the lecture. PROJECTS PRESENT At the present we are forging ahead with ourj secret operation " Demand-Supply " whose aim is to defeat the forces from the Economic De partment. -A fairly recent undertaking is the Inter- Lecture Young sopranos Glee Club whose cho-» longM ruses of bawdy songs help to fil lonely period between lectures. in the PROJECTS FUTURE i — There is a movement underway to hire scribe to record Ranger ' s Integral Calculus notes. — Having met with such success in the past our class matchmakers are eyeing the curator o™ the optics lab with new interest. • — Joan is aspiring to be our only GRAD wit CURLS. 1 A man walked into a bar with a talking mynah bird. He ordered a drink and the bird ordered one too. " Sorry, " said the bartender. " We ' re not allowed to serv mynahs here! " Page 56 FIRST ROW: Da ve McKeown, Bill Graber, Sheldon Berger, Mel Goldberg, Bob Heath, Raymond Tsi, Pete Lawrence, Miss Dietlind Fritzler, Howard Lee, Ted Romeyn, Jim Rose, Tony Van Ryswyk. SECOND ROW: Pete Conquergood, Don Whitfield, Ken Longland, Wally Rosocha, Joe Paradi, Gary Palmer, Keith Cowan, Ian Nunn, Tony van der Vliet, Max Bayliss. THIRD ROW: Alex Grenzebach, John Parry, Jules Kamin, Peter Long, Steve McGinnis, Klaus Huhn, Bill Smith, Stuart MacEwen, Heikki Limion, Ian MacPherson. FOURTH ROW: Bob Hopkins, Rae Simpson, Jean Noolandi, Dennis Hannock, Bob Dickey, Dave Johnston, Matti Tuirkene, John Boyd, Floyd Maidment, Wayne Newman, Doug Whitehead, John Watson, Juris Laufers. FIFTH ROW: Reg Davis, Ken Bragg, Barry Stansfield, Al Boehm, Ray Johg, Pete Evans, Svekis Imants, John Westlake, Dave Griner, John Phillips, Don Chapman, Bob Murahami, Dave Lederman. SIXTH ROW: A nts Kahu, Olaf Kraulis, Pete Baron, George Dann, Pete Bergerson, Joe Belfon, Jack Grabowski, Len Mannick, Jim Price, Pete Stern, Mike Sobko ' w, Doug McPherson, Bob Salvage. SEVENTH ROW: George Faygel, Jeff Stevens, Glen Greer, John Dunlop, Uve Ackerman, Norm Fergerson, Bill Doherty, Russell Jones, Paul Shepherd, Ralph McGinn, Bob Cody, Craig Simpson. ABSENTEES: U. Amolins, W. Buckley, J. Dunlop, A. Gabura, G. Graham W. Hodgson, H. Ng. B. Kaplan, V. Karvenon, K. Kiefte, W. Kyle, G. McMichael, W. McClellan, G. Stegeman. I ENGINEERING PHYSICS ' FIZZ 6T5 From our intiation, That time in days of yore. Till now the time of tension And exams we face once more. Our stay at Skule, a pleasure But the work that we must do Leaves little time for leisure. So the girls we see are few. Profs make our days most interesting With jokes and stunts in scores, Like Burgess and his bouncing — That ' s hard on Wallberg floors! The pin-up for Doc Ivey Caused the witty prof to quip, (Sure made that class more lively) " I ' ll wrestle for ownership. " This year we have a new book The name I won ' t divulge T ' was written by our prof-crook Whose pocket book will bulge. We also have a class rep Who rides on swivel stools And with his antics does upset Physics class and Ivey ' s tools. So all in all this first year Although we do work hard Will be the one of fun and cheer Our memory won ' t discard And if we slug it out damn strong Next year together we Can face another year that ' s long And put it too, in history. Page 57 Your career with DOMTAR could start in first year! Careers in DOMTAR are many and varied and your association with us can start from the first year of college. Dominion Tar Chemical Company, Limited is a large group of all- Canadian companies which produce pulp and paper, chemical products and building mate- rials, with over 200 plants and offices from coast to coast. You may recognize the products of DOMTAR, long advertised under such names as Howard Smith, Hinde and Dauch, St. Lawrence, Murray-Brantford, Cooksville, Gypsum, Sifto Javex to mention but a few of more than seventeen major companies in this progressive group. The possibilities for bright energetic people are only limited by the ability and drive of the individual. DOMTAR IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN FINDING OUT HOW YOU COULD " FIT IN " , WRITE DIRECTOR OF PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION, 720 SUN LIFE BUILDING, MONTREAL, QUE DOMINION TAR CHEMICAL COMPANY, LIMITED Page 58 Page 59 AHEAD FRONT ROW, left to right: F. Fedossoff (D.P.P.R.), R. Betty (sec.-treas.), E. Rygiel (chairman), W. Baker (vice-chairman), D. Curry (social director). BACK ROW: J. Chambers, W. Wuerth, D. Dignan, P. Godfrey, A. Gawenda, J. King, H. Koukal. ABSENT: D. Margerm. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING CLUB In this the fall term of 1961-1962, the Chemistry Club sponsored its Fall Dinner meeting, one of two such annual affairs. This gala event which was held at the Faculty Club was a screaming success and, as the advertisments at the Lux proclaim, it " had some- thing, for everybody " . Instead of arranging for a speaker it was decided to throw the Professors, Lecturers and Demis to the wolves (students) and hope for the best. Several friendly discussions broke out on topics ranging from " how to jimmy the mark-sorting com- puter to the horrors of atomic war " . Amazingly enough none of these spirited conversations had to be concluded outside in the parking lot. The staff and students became much better acquainted. This far too unusual state of affairs combined with a delicious meal efficiently served in a genial and relaxing atmos- phere served to make everyone glad that he or she had bought a ticket. The second Dinner Meeting which takes place after Christmas should be a smash sellout. Our hard working and capable social director, Dave Currey, who arranged the Fall Dinner Meeting, informs us that arrangements for a huge extravaganza (dance) to be held jointly with those creatures so dear to an Engineers hieart (Nurses) are underway. It is rumoured that a truck load of them (nurses) are virtually in a state of shock at the prospect of finally meeting some real men! Chemical Engineers! This year the club was continued with its policy of presenting informative and entertaining movies at the weekly noon hour lunch meetings in W1035. Chemical types so far have been treated to a variety of flics, such as Grey Cup Football Games, the Belgian Grand Prix and a film on the building of the Straigts Bridge. This is a rewarding and enjoyable way to spend one lunch hour a week and Vice-Chairman War- ren Baker who is to be applauded for his efforts in setting up and directing these meetings, has a good programme in line for the spring term. Because of the early publicat on deadline this year nothing is known about the chariot race except that the chemicals will undoubtedly win it and claim their due recognition which in years past has, through some oversight, gone to some other undeserving course. Many thanks to the form reps, for their unflagging attention to their essential tasks, to Bob Betty, our secretary-treasurer for continually pulling coa-cola cheques out of his brief case just when things looked their reddest, and to Fred Fedosoff for his efforts in the vital post of Director of Publicity and Publications. Of course a very special vote of thanks should go to the clubs hard working, unassuming, and thoroughly likeable chairman, Ed Rygiel, who has done a really tremendous job co-ordinating and directing your Chemistry club. Page 61 SEVENTH ROW: Don Stankus, Gerry Tittensor, A. Betz, Bob Manning, Vern Meikle, Heino Vesik, Jerry Lonergan. SIXTH ROW: Tom McDonough, Jim Clark, Kent Young, Joe Holly, Tom Ratkay. FIFTH ROW: Len Wiseman, Ed Kuntz, Paul Shewchuk, Fred Hamlin, Brian Cooper, Toni Eichhorn, John Hofbane. FOURTH ROW: Jack Candido, Hugh Brandford, Ron Tackey, Paul Godfrey, Warren Baker, Bill Brennan. THIRD ROW: Ed Horodezny, Dan Blackford, Frank Lopez, Pete White, Walter Wuerth, Glen Hardcastle, Bill Dowkes. SECOND ROW: John Coggins, Don Ciancoue, Tim Dunsmir, Mike Caranci, Paul Yick, Ed Rygiel, Fai Yan. FIRST ROW: Arch Fry, Emery Benko, Ho-Lam Yip, Roy Grant, Doug Margerm, Fred Fedosoff, Sig Bauer, Ken Collins. IV CHEMICAL Four years of " higher learning " have drawn to a close for Chemical Engineering 6T2. For some they have been a fast four years with lots of laughter, lots of maturing and lots of new impressions; for others nothing but lots of work. However, all agree that it has been the greatest experience of our lives. On the whole, ours was a more serious class than the average group of engineers. However, we did have our fun and memorable moments. Lonergan ' s astute questions. Dowkes flashing camera, Rygiel ' s philosophical, and Rathy ' s wit all helped to pass the time away. Who will forget the Graydon- Burgess chalk fights, Mr. May ' s organic lab, Rappy ' s love for pulp and paper, or Mac ' s field trips? We have our share of athletes with Hamlin, Lonergan, Dunsmir and Cooper, our share of comedians with Coggins, Grant, Manning and Miekle. We have our share of intellec- tuals with Brennan, Baker and Tittemar as well as those who wandered from the path of enlightenment — Boyko, Bell, Didyk, Timms. The Sarnia field trip, the Chemical Club Dinner and the Grad Ball stole the show in this, our final year. The " splash " at the Holiday Inn, our look at Sarnia nursing and the passing glance at Dow Chemical sure started the year off with a bang, wish we had more trips like this). We ' ll all remember -the terrific time we had at the Chemical Club Dinner this year. The " efficient " cause of the mass turnout is difficult to ascertain, however many blue noses were observed leaving the Faculty Club that night. The Grad Ball can be considered our reward for those eventful years as well as the last big celebration before we try our hand at earning a living. What a horrible thought after our carefree lives in the tranquil cloisters (labs) of our beloved Wallberg Buildinq. . . . Lonq live the memories of Skule! MV X TO UNDERSTAND THAT THIS K|EAN5 ANOTHER REJECT? FIRST ROW: K. K. Yee, Kronis, J. Jackson, H. Aronovitch, P. Kanitz, G. Grierson, S. Ross, D Currey, L. Harnett. SECOND ROW: T. Metzing, K. Wong, A. Williams, G. Lavery, R. Pirie, D. Dignan, B. Davidson, J. McElroy. THIRD ROW: B. Riggs, D. Atkins, E. Bolling, M. Zaremba, W. Baker, P. Veley, P. Butryn, B. Bowen, J. Leung, I. Krizancic. FOURTH ROW: E. Maki, S. O ' Neill, R. Betty, W. Arabey, A. Foster, A. Deas, M. Zell. FIFTH ROW: J. To, M. McGrath, J. MacAuley, M. Lusis, R. Young, E. Sandolowich. SIXTH ROW: F. Dottori, P. Vlossak, R. Millar, G. McEwen, D. Skelton, H. Moan. Ill CHEMICAL Here we are again back for our third try at the B.A.Sc. It didn ' t seem so long ago that we started first year. Nothing seems to have changed much; we lost a few classmates along the way, Sy is growing a little balder, and Don still can ' t see his feet. The other day the class presented Don with a " red cork " and Harold (yes, the one and only) who by the way is the editor of the year- book and prize supporter of " Skule Nite " read the diploma attached to it — " for exuberance be- yond the limit of human endurance " . Don turned red and was overexuberant. Grierson and Kanitz are managing the Sr. Skule Hockey team, Millar is 2nd Vice President for the Engineering Society and is in charge of the stores. Pi-rie is Treasurer and Hockey Representative for the Athletic Associ- ation. Bob Betty is the Secretary-Treasurer for the Chemical Club. Currey is the Social Convenor and " Haggis " McLeish is earning P T. credits at Queen and Bathurst. The class formed hockey and waterpolo teams. Art had a kid and Zell is impoverished with two. Almost all the fellows are participating in something. We will probably all flunk, but if you can ' t take a joke, why go into Engineering? Fag 63 T Hr-J £ ir_ dy f ' M FIRST ROW: G Zone, K. Goodman, Miss J. Kolosta, N. Borodczak, P. Simmons, Y. Spolsky, P. Kuuter, R. Carter, D. Alton, A. Caero, C. Gryte, J. Hanning, J. Adam, Invisible Gawenda. SECOND ROW: H. Salamat, D. Fisher, W. Papailias, T, Tuszynski, C. Robertson, D. Lovitt, G. Davis, P. Beynon. THIRD ROW: M. Moskowitz, D. Kostash, D McKee, E. Flis, L. Allore, G. Dufton, H. Koukal, W. Sawicki, W. Campbell, Disappearing W. Manton. FOURTH ROW: P. Thomas, W. Reznicek, R. Berezowsky, R. Weiland, D. Ferguson, E. Brown, J. King, J Brannigan, H. Goodfellow, J. Blakelock, D. Hagerman FIFTH ROW: J. Cameron, V. Niemela, I. Munro, E. Williams, M. Wray, N. Huebel, D. Singh, R, Fleming, J Ostrowski. SIXTH ROW: F. Ho, K. Chalupka, J. Morwick, P. Breikss, G. Walter. II CHEMICAL " Welcome back, fellow survivors " These words were spoken by our most illustrious Chemi- cally Pure B as we sat in W 2034, eager? ? ? to grasp what he had to throw at us. Me had plenty: mainly, little white cards covered with lab re- sults and the word " REJECT " written happily across the face of them. Oh well, since the exclusive Reject Club turned out to be all in- clusive, we were all happy (HA!) Sometimes W 2062 sounded as loud as the city morgue. Despite this disastrous two week start before any other noses were counted, II Chemicals soon slipped into high gear. The Chief Cannoneer and his motley crew (hear! hear!) guarded Skule ' s prize possession with sly cunning or was it Brute Force? Looking at any sport on campus, you would find a member of second chem participating— football, rugger, squash, volleyball and basket- ball to name a few and oh yes, we can ' t forget Page 64 our dashing, slipping and sliding heros of hockey fame, the S.P.S. Xlll ' s along with all their in- trepid fans and lively manager-coach — it ' s a wonder they won a game. Socially we — e-e-ll, how the hell are we sup- posed to know what the guys do on a date. If you can ' t guess, go back to bed. Now for a brief resume. McGill Weekend — if you didn ' t go, you don ' t know what you missed . . . shut up, blabber mouth. Cannon ball — those who went had a ball — supposedly. The " At Home " fantastic but true. 3 4 of the class was there and a wild bash was had by all. — Don ' t ask about the minor details, sir. Yes, sir, I understand the proba- bilities of the situation and — Oh well chaps, another year gone and what have you got? That ' s for you to answer! ! See you next year in the meantime — don ' t drink the breweries dry! The Three-Thirds That Started I CHEMICAL A certain unnamed English Teacher was explain- ing the value of an " Entire " University Educa- tion. " Now Me n, you must let the University atmosphere influence you. It can influence you intellectually, socially and physically — if you find the but that an Artsman Story. Our Year started off with a bang. We became Engineers and felt like them when we were initiated at centre Island. I can still taste that seaweed. We proved that we were true Engineers by show- ing that the feminine of Bachelor is " Lady in Waiting " . Our first term was a busy one. As well as the many social functions we attended (mainly graduations), the pursuit of Athletic credits and " S " points, we were required to do some Skule work. One Scotch Calculus Professor (also an Artsman) was frequently forced to cry " Gentlemen " — " Order " to which the entire class save one (fair?) dame, promptly replied " Beer " . If you look at our picture you will notice that we are the type to Up hold Tradition 1 am sure that we can demolish Forty Beers — Between us. And it came to pass on the nineteenth day of the ninth month that the mighty warriors of first year Chemical did invade the Eden of our fair city, Toronto ' s Islands and, much to the delight of the D.P.W. did clean this earthly paradise with an eagerness unprecedented in Skule history. We of 6F have welcomed the mettal lurgists in our midst and have thus bestowed upon them an honor about which they may boast to their less privileged colleagues in Mining and Geology. Interest in sports is not limited to volleyball, as many of our members are displaying their talents in football, hockey, basketball, waterpolo and badminton. Others helped to entertain their fellow Skuleman through active participation in Skule Nite 6T2 Attendance at social functions has been slight, with the exception of the Chemical Engineering Club. Dinner at which a certain professor was swamped by freshmen. This lack of social enthusiasm is only temporary, as most of our clan are pre- paring for the coming exams, and want to be in the two thirds that make it. Paae " foogress Is Our Most Important Tfoducf CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANV LIMITED Canada’s oldest and largest manufacturer of electrical equipment that generates and distributes electricity, and the products that put it to work in home and industry. Pago 66 WAD ' YA MEAN THEY CAN ' T f NO TH£ LUO -” 7 CL u ELECTRICAL i Pag 67 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, Canad- ian Refrigeration and Air Conditioning, Canadian Food Industries, Cnadian Fisherman, Canadian In- dustrial Equipment News, Product News, Canadian Doctor, Canadian Journal of Comparative Medicine, and the following annuals — ■ Canadian Mining Man- ual, Pulp Paper Manual of Canada, National Di- rectory of the Canadian Pulp Paper Industries, Canadian Ports and Shipping Directory. National Ddsinkss Pijuuiatioxx GARDENVALE, QUE. Toronto Branch Office: 6 Crescent Road, WAInut 3-7313 FRONT ROW: Bernie Dillott, Vic Mikenas, Bob Shaw. BACK ROW: Paul Dodgsun, John Goodanetz, Bill Patton ELECTRICAL CLUB With the speed of an electron beam, another successful year was experienced by the Electrical Club. The seventh annual Fall Brawl brought out a large turnout of both staff and students. With a 40% increase in attendance over last year, an excellent time was had by all as we dined and danced at the Oak Room in Union Station. Fav- ours and spot dance prizes furthered the already festive atmosphere. In conjunction with the I.R.E. and A.I.E.E. Stu- dent Branches, the Electrical Club presented many excellent speakers in the Friday morning meetings. Since the attendance of these meet- ings has improved over past years, this is an indication that the speakers were not only in- formative but interesting as well. In addition, these same organizations sponsered a student night in February. This meeting brought out a large crowd from industry thus permitting greater communication between Electrical Engineering students and future employers. It was one of the very few occasions in which the Graduates were informed and entertained by the students. Elec- trical Club movies were presented in the noon hour throughout the year. Many interesting fields of Electrical Engineering were brought to life at these well attended gatherings thus en- abling a greater appreciation of this branch of science. In order that more and better activities be arranged by the Electrical Club, several execu- tive dinner meetings were held throughout the year. It was here that many of the Club events were originally planned and the spirit of Elec- trical Engineering raised to breathless heights. The Electrical Club, being made up of extroverts in all fields of endeavour, i.e. from winning Chariot Races to the position of Chief Cook, sin- cerely hopes that its successors will maintain this same spirit of participation in activities. Being the first Electrical Engineering class to spend a whole year in the new Galbraith Bldg. It is hoped that as good as and even better years will be had by the members of the Electrical Club in the future Pag 69 i FIRST ROW: J. J. D. Lawson, M. A. S. MdcNamara, H. L. D. Ng, H. L. Hales, J. H. Casimir, Mrs. A. R. Hughes, Kai Lum, J. W. Mark, R. B. Griffith, R. J. Longworth, J. A. Mirka. SECOND ROW: J. Arlen, S. K. Lui, R A. Russell, J. T. Jacobs, W. A. Reinhardt, B. C. Hansen, V. A. Mikenas, B. Gogos, G. E Pitts, O. Drange, R. J. Bonnycastle. THIRD ROW: T. W. Patton, B. A. Rondina, G. Sakus, D. J. Robinson, J. R. Jenkinson, M. M. Tychoniuk, B. Schulz, T. L. Bowers, F. E. Glave. FOURTH ROW: C. Doench, G. R. Peters, T. Kikuchi, V. Inkis, B. J. Renner, E. R. Fischer, G. D. Flann FIFTH ROW: A. A. Kramarich, W L. Bialkowski, H. G. Scott, J. Brosseau, J. E. Baldwin, W. F. Croskery, W. C. Aldridge, L. M. Hrynkiw, C. G. Archibald, J. H. Britten, J. H. Bernard, R. T. Gayowsky, N. Yurchuk, J. H. S. Gooderham. SIXTH ROW: R. I. Coulas, B. A. Dilliott, D. C. Askin, A. R. Walsh, J. Westra, N. C. McDermott, S. C. Shepherd, B. Pattison, V. Picseckyj. IV ELECTRICAL 0 L C [ [ [ c [ [ c 4 ( !n looking over the four years of Electrical Engineering at the University of Toronto, many interesting situations are recalled. Being pro- gressive in all fields, we were one of the privi- leged few to have been adorned with one of the superior sex. However, the strain of this adornment was just simply too much for us wherein she is now an MRS (or heck!) by an artsman noless. In compensation, however, our hungry appetites were whetted with Mr. Russell ' s endless supply of useless facts from Tearleys " Rip it or Not " . Pending Mr. Schrieder ' s un- timely departure, the Professors have done all the lecturing allowing our class to perfect the fine art of cooking. The state of the art at this time is in such a position that the identical lab report is automatically degraded because of its high quality. With irrate elocutions, our demonstrators still disregard Professors Long ' s dogma that there are problems in this world which have no solutions. With Bill Croskery at the reins of the E.LC. student branch and Terry Jacobs improving the l calibre of the I.R.E. student branch, John Good- erham managed to provide a good year for the r A.I.E.E. student branch while Vic Mikenas ener- | gized some of the static charges of the Electrical Club. In matching the timeless wonder. Bill Cros- I kery, of Skule-Nite fame, Bill Bialkowski made up for lost time by pledging not to arrive at lectures until 25 minutes past the hour. | As we say goodbye to Professor Ham ' s wobu- lating foothills and Professor Yen ' s obvious proofs by erasure, a slight touch of nostalgia is precipi- j tated. With Professor Carpendale ' s revelation L of life ' s most important requirements and Pro- fessor Tracy ' s assurance of our superiority over t psysicists, we can bravely face the world and j proclaim that " We Dislike the Varsity " . II ELECTRICAL I A bunch of the boys were whooping it up in the Burlington saloon, when in dashed 60 odd of the " lunatic fringe " led by the mad Greek, I with fifteen pennies clutched in his hand. This 1 touching scene of the closing hours of our field trip, typifies the resurgence of spirit in Electrical 6T2. Unfortunately split apart in the first year, I we are finding that " the other half " is not such a bad lot after all. Most of us have gotten over the shock of i enterinq second year with well tried, and proven I " cooks " , to find we were to be experimental ' guinea pigs (till we graduate, yet). Therefore, a beer ' s length of silence for those valiant 30.4% who were shot down, and a hosanna to that dedicated and strongly militant group of the Ku Klux Kahaners, who will ever keep the memory of second year burning brightly (at least till they write off 2nd Calculus. We gained a few new profs this year, notably Volts (I. R.) Dalton, and Pee Vee upon J. And- erson. Our artsy subject this year is History. Where much to the shock of our young engi- neering type (minds?), we learned that Galileo sacrificed his stones for science, and Freddy played his flute while Marie Theresa burned. Most functions, to writing, this year have been well attended and enjoyed, such as the Fall Brawl, the afore mentioned field trip to Hamil- ton and " brunch at the Bat " . The Glee Club at the back pf Busone, gave several heart- rendering versions of many old favourites. Who the hell was Lloyd George anyway? A vote of thanks to Prof. Courtice, who was riding shotgun, and was deaf, blind, or young once himself. For the future we have the At Home, the Chariot Race, and those f%!c ?g finals. In closing: smiles, may you never run out of carbon paper, and may your worst problem be only a blown circuit breaker in D.C. Machines. AU REPOSE: Norm Kulchynski, Joe Li. FIRST ROW: Dennis Brennan, Jerry Citron, Zvonko Vranesic, Baby Bubbles, Ian Fraser, Zissis Charitos, Don Studney, Liberty Bell, Jerry Gray, Ron Mackie, Ross Bird, Mike Beamish, Gord Crookston. SECOND ROW: Pete Nelson, Cho Sin, Varis Smiltnieks, Nick Chaggares, Dave Moffat, Ernie Bailer, Dick Botting, Gerry Bonnar. THIRD ROW: Roman Vilkas, Stan Middlestat, George Mezo, Howie Booth, Cy Flacks, Jerry Mindel, John Goodanetz, Ken Jones, Vince Frankovitch, Jerry McIntyre. FOURTH ROW: Vic Roslin, Larry Fox, Hank Homonick, Al Jones, Barry Mons, Bill Bambrick, Peter Mannsfeldt, Herb Okuhara, (Vi j h) G. Vijh. FIFTH ROW: Tony Nou, Jim Procyk, John Papp, Sergei Kobiakoff, Bob Bustraen, Tom McGuigan, Dick Munshaw, Ray Findlay, John Faiczak, George Wesolowsky. SIXTH ROW: Amidst the scurvey wretches of third Mechanical, stand: Bob Sudar, Gerald Pizer, Barry Tannock. MISSING IN ACTION: Franz Andrighetti, Barry BilS- ingsly, Brian Blacklock, Wayne Chandler, Bob Cwirenko, George Heintzman, Albert Kezesy Dave Kiang, Lech Krol, John Ludington, Gary Marcus, John McGee, Tom Nanchoff, GenO Smallwood, Al Treiers. DR. KHAN FAN CLUB II ELECTRICAL As you can see from the picture 7-11 this year is a real keen group. Here are just a few remin- iscences on the lighter side of Skule (All charac- ters are fictitious — any resemblance to actual people is purely coincidental). Scene — Professor furiously copying standard Electric Circles notes onto the blackboard at top speed. Flunkee at back of room comparing last year ' s notes (only loud enough to be heard by a few) Hah! he left out a word there! Seconds later Professor notices word missing and turns to add it, pausing for a profound statement, " In other words, you see, positive reactance is posi- tive " . . . time . . . any Monday afternoon — 2:10 sharp: Gentlemen, ah, you may have some trouble visualizing a source-sink field. Here is a prac- tical example. I could be said to be the source of a strong drowsiness field and you the sink . . . Shortly afterwards in the Mechanical Build- ing after the lights have been turned on and the darts grounded: The most important con- clusion " All couples have their moments " . . . Don ' t pay any attention to the Mathematical digression in the text. The author seems to think he can get formulas out of thin air. Just remember P = S.A. ( " Let ' s hope the exam is that easy) " — " Oh damn! will you please stop knattering! . . . You can see from the graph (doodle) the more you get the more you want! . . . Did anyone write an economics essay. . . . Don ' t you understand units yet? We gave you three sheets of them at the beginning of the year. No, they are not in parentheses be- cause they don ' t matter . . . Then there was the lab to end all labs. Both teams and demon- strators were loaded to capacity, but the demon- strators felt no strain (pain). By using the identity X S = XXX one can always predict the degree of loading . . . " go sit down a nd figure it out yourself. If I told you everything I know you ' d be as smart as I am . . . Any idiot can make up impossible integrals. Here I ' ll show you. FRONT ROW: A. Holt, J. Bober, G. Bendzsak V. Chant S. Hiraki, A. DiPaola, 0. Cajanek, J. Gabriele. SECOND ROW: L. Hiivala, R. Dyer, T. Boyle, R. Jones R. Bacon, G. Cooper, R. Buchanan, A, Honig. THIRD ROW: D. K ritzer, N. Falussy, H. Konowalchuk, P. Dodgson, T. Kreutzer, H. Krottner, B. Crabtree B. Dorward. FOURTH ROW: A. Fink E. Black G. Copp, E. Grzesik, R. Andrews, M. Huggins, D. Huggins N, Fisher. BACK ROW: A. Fairy, J. Giecko, I. Chan, 2nd Fink, A. N. Artsman. LESSON 1. We are Electrical Engineers yes yes Hear the snakes hissing Hear the jungle noises Hear the natives bargaining for scraps of paper. Is this a jungle? No, this is a drafting class. LESSON 2. See the lights flash, Pretty, pretty, pretty, This boy is doing problems, He is doing them with a computer. See the instructor talk to him. The boy wants to keep the computer in the room The computer is allowed to stay. See the boy leave the room. LESSON 3. Hear the lunch bags rustle, Rustle, rustle, rustle. Hear the coke bottles roll. Roll, roll, roll. See the Engineers sleep. Sleep, sleep, sleep. This is all interesting, This is also English class. LESSON 4. Watch the engineer fix the physics experiment so it won ' t work. He twiddles the oscilloscope dial. He shorts out the battery. He steals the accelerated marble. He puts his greasy hand in the nice clean water. The water is liquid oxygen Too bad! LESSON 5. This is structures of Materials lab. See the structures vibrate and shake. See the engineers observe carefully. They are noting every detail. Why are they so interested? This lab is the Victory Theatre. LESSON 6. This is Chemistry Lab. See the complicated apparatus. The electrical engineer is doing an experiment. Watch the pretty coloured liquids flowing. Watch the chef with the cookbook pour the acid. Watch out for the broken glass. Page 73 Paga 75 r 6T5 REPRESENTATIVE 6T4 REPRESENTATIVE 6T3 REPRESENTATIVE 6T2 REPRESENTATIVE TREASURER VICE-PRESIDENT PRESIDENT SECRETARY AND FOOTBALL PUBLICITY AND PUBLICATIONS COMMISSIONER INTRAMURAL SPORTS COMMISSION REP. Science, and Srunrteerirtcj (Sthleiie Association ' Iniversltu oj Toron to 1061-02 CHAPV LACROSSE COMMISSIONER GW BASKETBALL COMMISSIONER C US DO SOCCER COMMISSIONER A WORD FROM THE PRESIDENT... It- would appear that again this year, Skule will have to do without the Reed Trophy. While participation has re- mained high, in spite of another drop in enrollment, championship teams have remained few and far between. It is now apparent that as more and more Skulemen show a preference for playing on class teams, our higher teams are bound to suffer. A new sug- gestion for hockey and basketball leagues which the Intramural Sports Committee is formulating may solve the problem. This year ' s executive has re-organ- ized the constitution with sections on officers, S-Points and Awards being revised a nd passed. The most signifi- cant change has been in the elected of- ficers. Second, third and fourth year Special Bronze " S " Award Doug Boyd is this year ' s worthy recipient of the Special Bronze " S " award to Skule ' s top graduating athlete. Doug, this year, culminated his four sea- sons of football for the Varsity Blues by re- ceiving the Copp Trophy as outstanding Toronto player, acting as co-captain and gain- ing All-Star recognition for the second con- secutive year. He has still found time to play intramural basketball for SPS each year, in- cluding the minor league champions in first year. Further to sports participation Doug has served very ably on the University Athletic Directorate for 1961-1962. Doug Boyd graduates this year in Engineer- ing Physics. We wish him the best of luck, and congratulations, Doug! representatives have been dropped and replaced by Football, Hockey, Soccer and Basketball Commissioners. The philosophy behind the change has been the desire to gain efficiency on the Association by assuring a complement of men on the executive capable of or- ganizing every facet of our athletic programme. The executive would like to thank the hard working managers, coaches, and athletes who are the backbone of the Association. Without these engi- neers our programme would die a rapid, natural death. We hope that the following pages exemplify the spirit and drive that our Skule teams have displayed this year. DAVE ROSS, President Doug Boyd Page 77 1 I ( WINNERS OF ATHLETIC AWARDS f 1961-1962 [ JOHN COPP MEMORIAL TROPHY Awarded by the University to the member of the Varsity Blues Football team adjudged worthiest. Presented to J. D. Boyd. SPECIAL BRONZE " S " Awarded to the member of the graduating class who has made the most outstanding contribution to Skule Athletics. Presented to J. D. Boyd. f BRONZE " S " COLOURS i F. R. Babbie J. D. Boyd R. B. Dodds G. A. Epp G. E. German F. J. Hamlin H. E. Hilgenberg W. F. Keating P. Sands R. S. Lackey G. Sigal D. E. Laird J. A. Slankis G. R. Lonergan C. R. Stee A. Nigrini J. A. F. Vallance 1 L. J. Regimbal G. J. Van Iterson D. J. Ross E. L. Wilson CLASS OF 2T1 TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding athlete in the junior year. Presented to R. S. Carmichael. PROFESSOR W. J. T. WRIGHT TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding athlete in the sopho- more year. Presented to K. L. Coddling. J. R. GILLEY TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding athlete in the fresh- man year. Presented to C. R. Gorski. j PHENE MEMORIAL TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding player on the Senior Rugby team. Presented to B. M. Brereton. BARBOUR MEMORIAL TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding player on the Junior Rugby team. Presented to M. J. Sobkow. R. H. PERRY TROPHY Awarded to the member of the track team who 1 accumulates the most Reed Trophy points for Skule. Presented to R. S. Carmichael. CHANCELLOR CODY MEMORIAL TROPHY Awarded to the outstanding member of the Engi- neering Hockey teams. Presented to G. E. German, N. P. Nightingale. Page 78 C. Doench MANAGERS KEYS A. Chappie W. Marcovitch M. Katz R. N. Berezowsky B. P. Kisluk G. W. Skelton R. J. Blank D. G. McArthur E. L. Wilson R. S. Carmichael J. F. McElroy R. B. Dodds " S " COLOURS R. P. Pirie D. J. Ross Second Year R .M. Berezowsky G. F. Dufton E. W. LaHay J. E. BotSford R. J. Fleming J. A. Langley J. M. Cameron M. W. Graf M. Mandelbaum W. Cass M. L. Hollett T. M. Tuszynski K. L. Coddling H. Koukal C. E. Wyse Third Year W. R. Allaway E. Forint J. C. Thompson M. A. Butt J. K. Heike R. W. Turner R. N. Cwirenko J. P. Stephenson W. A. Williams B. L. Davidson A. R. Deas B. W. Tannock R. J. Young Fourth Year J. Atucha M. Katz G. G. Powell R. E. Brown P. G. LaFlair B. H. Reid A. Chappie R. 1. Lindsay R. G. Rice 1. F. Downie W. 1. Marcovitch J. A. White J. S. Dunsmuir D. J. McClure R. H. Wilkinson S. M. Glogowski G. E. German E. Pikk ACHIEVEMENT STEINS Track Fencing Swimming R. S. Carmichael C. E. Wise G. J. Van Iterson R. G. Rice M. D. Chapelle Sr. Volleyball (1961-1962) S. J. Bukojensky P. Sands Y. Y. Spolsky M. Latta G. Sigal R. 1. Tatuck A. Nigrini J. A. Slankis M. Tuszynski SPS 1 WATERPOLO (1961-1962) B. Bell M. Mandelbaum P. Rawes M. D. Chapelle R. Mossman K. Thompson J. Harper H. E. Nobert E. L. Wilson H. M. Malone J. C. O ' dell ENGRAVED PEN SETS Harrier Track Swimming Diving R. S. Carmichael R. S. Carmichael H. L. Steffner G. A. Huo A. R. Blank C. E. Wise P. R. Stern G. J. Van Iterson D. Jefferson E. W. Lehay R. A. H. Sanderson P. J. Jewell E. L. Wilson 6TI EXECUTIVE STEINS Page 79 The Hughes Owens Co., Limited 470 YONGE STREET 924-7431 924-7432 EVERYTHING FOR THE ENGINEER, DRAFTSMAN, ARCHITECT, ARTIST Drawing Instruments • Drafting Supplies Distributors of Hamilton Drafting Room Furniture Surveying and Engineering Instruments Artists ' Materials MICROFILMING DIAZO REPRODUCTIONS PHOTO COPYING BLUEPRINTING PHOTOGRAPHIC REPRODUCTION PHOTOSTATS CANADA BUILDS WITH CANADA CEMENT Causeways. Bridges. Highways. Large Build- ings. Power Stations . . . On Canada ' s major construction projects, durable concrete made with Canada Cement is used to assure years and years of service at the lowest possible cost. SECTION OF QUEENSWAY IN OTTAWA GENERAL CONTRACTOR: Dibble Construction Co. Ltd. CONCRETE PAVING CONTRACTOR: Keystone Contractors Ltd. CONSULTING ENGINEER: Deleuw Cather Co. CONCRETE PAVING CONTRACTOR: [ c [ Keystone Contractors Ltd. Canada Cement COMPANY, LIMITED Canaria Cement Building, Montreal, P.Q. Page 80 S DANCE Page 81 FALL SPORTS 0 0 0 [ E l 1 1 [ [ I r i INDOOR f AND [ outdoor| C [ r Page 82 BACK ROW: Dave Wilson (Coach), Bruce Kisluk, Norm Ellis, Fletch Keating, Barry Tannock, George Dufton, Jim Forgie, Emil Forint, Dave Ross, John Reed, Ross Millar, Stew McCowan, John Langly, Ulo Sibul, Ed Sandolowich, Martin Masak, Jerry Lonergan, Dave McArthur, Bob Young, Niel Wilson, (Asst. Coach). FRONT ROW: Stan Miller, Paul Allan, Al Stivak, Jim White, Don Ward, Bob Cwirenko, Jack McLean, Pete Wilson, Bruce Brereton, Don Boucher, John Heike, Kim Yee. Sr. Skule Football This year ' s Sr. Skule team carried home the honours of League Champions in a very competi- tive " A” Intramural League. All four teams in the division won three and lost three games, which indicates the high level of competition. Skule came out on top with the best scoring record of 68 points for and 39 against. Unfor- tunately the squad was unable to defeat Vic in the Mulock final, this being the third straight year we have met Vic in the battle for the cup, and the third straight year we have lost. Per- haps next year. During the season and in both playoff games the entire team showed its strong desire to win for Skule and played excellent ball. Among those leaving due to graduation will be Jack McLean, Jerry Lonergan, Dave Ross, Fletch Keating, Bruce Kisluk, Stan Miller and our own coach for the past two seasons, Dave Wilson. All these veterans will be missed next year but there is still a strong core left next year ' s team. Perhaps we ' ll get the Mulock Cup then! LOOK ( F ° F? TH£ TIME XOU CAN ' T Q.£T ' S POINTS FOR BOAT R«CIN Page 83 Back Row: Dave Newton, Hickey Limion, Mati Lehela, Rick Buchanan Front Row: Ted Bound, Ray Seto, John Tutti, Lance Tigert Junior Skule This year ' s freshman team took a while to get moving but finished strongly, winning their last two games to tie down third place in " B " division. Unfortunately they met a powerful Vic Team in their first playoff game and were badly defeated. The team suffered from a lack of personnel at some points, but always managed to put forth a strong effort. There were always many good players on the squad and if the Blues don ' t take them all they will provide excellent material for Senior Skule next year. Particularly outstand- ing were Ted Kroll, Ray Seto, Garry O ' Neill, Dave King, Ted Bound and Mike Sobkow. Four Companies Serving all Canada THE TORONTO IRON WORKS, LIMITED CENTRAL BRIDGE COMPANY, LIMITED T I W WESTERN LIMITED DSB PROCESSES LIMITED Page 84 SOCCER FRONT ROW: A Will iams, E. Lau, G. Bauer, F. Andrighetti, O. Trogan. BACK ROW: H. Propper, C. Doench, L. Dannie, H. Sahrmawn, F. Ruprecht. Sr. Skule Soccer ' After one of the more successful soccer seasons in 1 960, 1961 was very much an anti-climax. The team had a record I of three ties and three losses to finish last in the senior league. This was all the more surprising as the majority of the previous championship team returned for further duty. The main trouble was the inability of the forwards to score goals, it is an old saying that you have to score goals as I well as outplay the opposing team to win. The defense led by Fred Ruprecht was its usual reliable self and did all that could be expected, we were also for- I tunate in obtaining an excellent new goalkeeper. Let me add here a word of advice to future senior Skule teams — that you cannot expect to win games in this league with a team which does not practice together, and further with team members who may have great soccer ability but are I not physically fit. The future seems fairly bright as the majority of the defensive unit will return next year and with the addition of a few promising players from this j years Skule III and Junior Skule, the new material for a ( winning combination is available. Team members were: G. Bauer, F. Andrighetti, O. Trogan I. Downie, H. Sahrmann, F. Ruprecht, H. Netten, G. Parato, A. Williams, G. Potton, J. Atucho, E. Lau, C. Doench, H. Propper. ! Junior Skule This was the most successful Skule team this year with a win three and lost three record. However they had Vic I and U.C. I as well as Skule III in their league. This team was the same as many previous Junior Skule teams, a mix- ( ture of ability and enthusiasm. There were several players who should do well for Senior Skule next year, namely G. H. Paterson who scored the majority of the goals and Ed Kalm- ers, who was the mainstay of the defense under sometimes ( trying conditions. I would like to finish by congratulating all the members of the team for a very fine season. TEAM: J. A. Creighton, E. Kalmers, B. Gallo, R. W. Neilson, I. Svekes, V. C. Chant, T. H. Elsell, R. J. Hyman, T. Ruck- holm, J. Miller, R. Dzroba, G. H. Paterson, A. E. Paoleni, A O. Rolavs, Coach, F. Ruprecht. 4 l Bauer stops one Skule III This team as is not uncommon, had the best team spirit of the three Skule Teams. Unfortunately they were out of their class in this league although they finished on a strong note with a fine win against Vic I. This was their only win, but the team showed up for each game at full strength and everyone enjoyed the games. Several of the team will no doubt move up to senior Skule next year, but a special word of thanks for Goalie I. Lindsay, whose exceptional goal- tending in all games and especially in the games with UC I kept the score sheet reasonable. TEAM: J. Proffer, I. Lindsay, V. Toth, J. Van Iterson, G. Musiz, P. LaFlair, M. Mascowitz, M. Kesley, A. Caero, W. Sawicki, S. C. Buckley, D. Murray, W. Papulias, I. Kargel, P. Ostrowski. COACH: F. Andrighetti. Page 85 RUGGER Senior Skule BACK ROW: M. Lister, J. Vallance, G. Wade. FRONT ROW: B. Turner, D. Kemp, B. Saveria, J. Parry. ABSENT: J. Cameron, R. Hayman, G. German. This year for the first year on an official basis an inter- faculty rugger league was organized. The two Skule teams had considerable success but failed to capture either the league or playoff competitions. The league was organized into three groups of four teams each. SPS I was in the first, and supposedly the toughest, whilst SPS II played their games in the second group. SPS finished the regular season in a tie for first place which they lost to Trinity on points for and against. SPS II, an equally keen but less experienced team, were hampered by a continually changing lineup and managed only one victory in six games. Many of these lost, however, could well have gone the other way. SPS I in their round-robin type schedule showed tremen- dous " improvement " as the term progressed. The backbone of the side was made up of three " specials " , a person who had played for the first or second University teams, three or more times during the season, Julian Vallance, IV SPS, Bob Turner, III SPS and John Cameron II SPS, Richard Hayman, I SPS, John Parry I SPS and Gary German IV SPS, a converted Varsity football player also played con- sistently well throughout the season. Murray Lister, Gord Wade, Dave Kemp and Brian Savaria all playing for the first year showed marked improvement and were a great help during the term. Bill Kyle, Chris Chapman and Franz Koch also gave creditable performances at one time or another during the season and finished the season with four consequentive victories. In the first game against an exceedingly fast and in- telligent Trinity squad the Skulemen, many of them having their first taste of the game, were unable to contain the kick ahead and follow tactics of the Black Panthers. Little, if any, tackling was done and the ball’ handling was some- what shaky to say the least. In the first game against Medicine A, Skule was down 6-0 at half time and a deter- mined attack in the 2nd half was rewarded with a fine try in the corner on a breakthrough by Richard Hayman. John Cameron kicked the convert but time had run out before Skule could pull into the lead. This try proved to be the turning point of the season as in the next game U.C., a considerably weaker team than either Medicine or Trinity, could do nothing to contain the fired up Skulemen. Skule eventually won this one by three tries (a touchdown) and one goal (a converted try) to 1 try 14-3). In the return match with Trinity as the specials for either team were not playing, many new players wer given a try. John Perry did a very good job of captaining this team as they woundup winning 13-5. Against Medicine, a previously undefeated team Skule put up, perhaps, its best perform- ance of the rugger season in winning 13-0. This victory was a result of quick passing and excellent open field run- ning, particularly by Haymcn and Vallance. The last league game against a winless U.C. was cancelled due to a rain soaked playing field and we were awarded the victory on past performances. SPS II captained by Shaun Buckley and strongly sup- ported by Jim Dunsmuir and Dave Gasser, the specials, and also John Wesno and Bruce Maybank gained if not as many victories as the first team at least as much fun. Steve McGinnis, Don Chapman, Jerry Lonnergan of SPS Football fame, Walt Weurth and Juris Apse also played many useful games. The 1 win and 6 games record does not do justice to this team which went out and gave it a try, gaining PT credits for themselves and Athletic points for Skule. The playoffs included the first three teams from Group I, and the first teams from groups II and III. SPS I came up against out undefeated Knox team on a solid and snow covered ground in the semi-final. The forwards were able to hold their own in the scrums and lineouts but otherwise the Skulemen were outrun, outplayed and outscored by a surefooted and hard tackling Knox team. The final score of 1 5-6 was a fair indication of the play but one cannot help but think that on a dry field the more experienced backs of the Engineers could have been better employed and the result might have been different. Victoria, the un- defeated champions of group three, strengthened by several football players from the baby-blues, then proceeded to register three upsets in a row, by defeating Medicine A, Trinity and then Knox B, to win the Neville Nankivell Trophy in the first year of competition. Page 86 LACROSSE Skule lacrosse had a very successful season. We not only had the most teams in the various leagues but were the I only faculty or college to get two teams into the playoffs The Skule Fourths and Fifths, both made up ‘entirely of men playing their first year of lacrosse bofh managed to get playoff births. ■ The Fifths led by Davidson and McElroy compiled 33 goals during the season. Davidson hit for 12 and McElroy I for 7. Others on the scoresheet were Dignan, Deas, Taylor, Coddling and Ross. Many of these boys will be back this ; fall and with this years experience under their belts should ji make things pretty tough for the opposition. The Fourths playing a similar tough brand of lacrosse as the Fifths were undefeated throughout the regular sea- I son. In the playoffs they met Meds A and by playing a good defensive game allowed the far more experienced opposition only 5 goals. Leading scorers for the Fourths throughout the season were Lachey and Powell getting 7 and 6 goals respectively. Other scoring members of the I team were Butt, Archeson, Barber and Agnew. Special men- tion should be given to Dan Cherepacha who could always be counted on for a steady performance in goal. The Thirds also compiled an excellent record during the season. The only loss they incurred was against another Skule team, the Fourths. The standout player for this team was Wayne Archer who tallied 1 1 goals in four games, being a first year student he should be a valuable asset to future Skule teams. Other scorers were Gross, Bishop, Mc- Intyre and Kensor. The Seconds could be termed Skule ' s hard luck team. They played well in all their games but could not seem to produce a win. A case in point was their three to two loss to Knox College, the eventual winner of the second division. Boston and Thompson were the goal getters for the Seconds getting four and three goals respectively. Lastly the Firsts who were potentially as good as any team in the league managed to produce only a tie in their eight games. This can probably be attributed to the lack of enthusiasm and in some cases presence of some of fhe members of the team. Leading scorers for the Firsts were Glogowski, McGovern, Chappie, scoring 11, 7 and 6 re- spectively. Other scorers were Epp, Allaway and Dawson. OUR PRESIDENTS IN ACTION Old New u g VOLLEYBALL i I BACK ROW: Ted Tuszynski, John Slankis, Mike Lattai I Steve Bukojensky, Pete Sands, Andrew Nigrini. FRONP-j ' ROW: Roman Tatuch, Jerry Sigal, George Spolsky. 1 Senior Skule Once again Skule has dominated in Interfaculty Vol- leyball with Sr. Skule taking the championship for the umpteenth time and it looks as if there is no serious threat to their supremacy in sight. The season started with o serious blow, when it was found out that two first string players could return for academic reasons. Thus three first string players of last years team were lost. Fortunately, we had little cause for concern, for two new members, George Spolsky and Ted Tuszynski, proved to be seasoned veterans of the court. They competently moved in and took over the starting positions vacated by the previously men- tioned players. The returning veterans, Steve Buko- jemsky, Roman Tatuch, Peter Sands and Andy Nigrini filled the remaining starting positions. Rounding out the team were John Slankis, Jerry Sigal and Mike Latta who capably filled any position when called upon. Through the season, little trouble was encountered in defeating all opponents set before us. Unfortunately for Skule, we were set against Jr. Skule in the semi- finals. They showed good promise through the season and would have had a good chance of reaching the finals, if they had opposed either of the other teams in the playoffs. We defeated them in close games by the score of 2 to 1. In the finals, we defeated U.C. 3 games to 2. T [I Next sees the loss of four players, but only one from the first string. With a number of good prospects mov- ing up from Jr. Skule, there should be no problem in retaining the Victoria Staff Cup. SPS B This is the scond season of minor volleyball for most of us on S.P.S.B. Our II Chemical team this year, under the expert (?) guidance of Carl Gryte managed to win only two games (I mean two wins by default). One might come to the startling conclusion that we just can ' t play volleyball. One thing is certain, we all have a great time; regardless of the outcome. SPS D As has been our practice since first year the members of 6T3 electrical entered a team into Intramural com- petition. The Athletic Association saw fit to strengthen the team by the addition of one freshman. With the help of hate campaigns and other aids to I ' sprit de corps, the team had a fairly successful year. (We even won more than we lost). However, we are not satisfied; wait until next year! SPS c SPS C this year consisted of first year electricals, with the exception of two players from other courses. At the height of our success we had beaten three other teams in our division leaving us undefeated and in high spirits. However, the roof soon fell in as we were trounced over by the first year pre-meds team that was just a little better than the other teams we had played. We certainly were not on the ball that day and one fault seemed to lead to another. Nevertheless, we downed St. Mikes, in our next game only to be shown up by the first year pre-Dents men and their excellent spikers. Unfortunately, this was the last scheduled game, and our defeat put us out of the play-offs. Even though we didn ' t make it to the top, we all enjoyed an exciting, competitive season of volleyball, winning four out of six games. MANAGER — Jerry Barber (I [I 0 H [ f Page 88 I Junior SPS SPS G SPS G Volleyball team started off the sea- I son with a stupendous bang — blazing our way to three consecutive wins! Misfortunately some unknown culprit then extinguished our flickering victory light and we continued our brilliant way, on to three consecutive losses. Better luck next time! ! ! Marv Chappelle Mgr, MOLONEY! the complete line of TRANSFORMERS DISTRIBUTION • POWER OIL - ASKAREL - DRY NETWORK • C LAS S H REGULATING - TAP CHANGING MINING TYPE • SUB STATIONS ELECTRONIC • SPECIALS For over 50 years MOLONEY has specialized in the design and production of one line — TRANSFORMERS of un- excelled performance. This undivided responsibility is your assurance of quality and service. " Specialists in transformers” MOLONEY MOLONEY ELECTRIC COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED 213-219 STERLING ROAD, TORONTO, ONTARIO REGIONAL OFFICES: MONTREAL, CALGARY , VANCOUVER Soled ayeatd aciodd (?auacta Page 89 WINTER Bowen Shoots Again ACTION Page 90 HOCKEY P. Kanitz, E. Pikk, N. Nightingale, J. Regimbal, R. Mc- Auley, G. Grierson, M. Graf, M. Katz, R. Bowen, A. Kucharski, G. German, T. Heaslip, R. Dawson, M. Fer- guson, R. Lackey. MISSING: Mike Danyluk, H. Kirwin, Ron Stee, John Wesno. Senior Skule FRONT ROW, left to right: S. Proudfoot, D. McKinnon, J. Killer, J. Chambers, N. Melnyck, P. Marrs. BACK ROW: T. Heaslip (Coach), D. Lamb, D. Blank, D. Moth- ersill, D. Boal, D. Cooper, V. Murai, I. Loisel, M Graf (Manager). MISSING: C. S impson, D. DeCarli. Junior Skule This year, Sr. Skule started out as if it was going all the way. Up until a week after Xmas the team was neck and neck with Vic, however, a close last minute loss to U.C. stopped this. The team so far has won 4, lost 2, tied 1 record and is tied for second with St. Mikes, three points behind Vic. The team had quite a few top returnees and although the smallest team in the league, stature and bench strength wise, it is blessed with the usual Skule spirit and individual ability which keeps it going. The team s coached by Mike Danyluk, former Blues Player. Although Junior Skule got off to a slow start in the fall season they came back strong just before Christmas and played a very good game against the top team in the league. In the second term the lack of consistent attendance by the team mem- bers resulted in a variety of line combinations which at times produced some rather disorganized hockey. The shortage of practice time also plagued the team and as a result it proved difficult for the talented puck chasers to perform efficiently as a single unit. In the latter part of the schedule they did, however, play quite well and made threat- ening gestures towards the play-offs. IGOl A P05I TIV£ REACTION WHAT IS it ? Page 91 Skule IV Skule VIII This year, S.P.S. IV ' s were composed of players from first and second year Engineering Physics. The team made up for its lack of experience with spirit and enthusiasm, and it was generally felt that the addition of one more good defenseman could have sent us to the top of the league. Heath, Ferguson, Kolaska, Allen and Dodd were our consistent scoring threats; while Done, Paradi, Graber, Hind- son, and Wright always set up an impregnable (?) checking barrage. Denny Cusack played in goal and improved greatly as the season progressed, due mainly to all that extra practice he got whenever our defense got caught up the ice in their favorite position, behind the other team ' s net. At the moment, our record stands at two wins and two losses, giving us third place in the standings. With the con- tinuing improvement of our defense we are looking forward to ending the season on a winning note, and are all looking forward to next season. Although the third year Mechanical engineering students (S.P.S. Vlll ' s) are not of NHL Hockey calibre, as far as skill is concerned, it is doubtful whether there exists a more enthuasistic team. Whenever a game time clashes with a lecture you will undoubtedly find more students in the dressing room at Varsity Arena than you will in the lecture room. The hockey season began on a rather dull note for the eager SPS Vlll ' s when they lost to a Victoria team. But taking this defeat in stride, they bounced back to down a Medical team and another SPS team to bring their record up to 2 and 1 . Perhaps the highlight of the hockey season came on February 4th (from 12 midnight to 2 a.m.) when S.P.S. Vlll ' s won the Mechanical Club Hockey Tournament. The Tournament was held for all four years in Mechanical Engi- neering with the hope of declaring a champion at the end. The final game was betwen S.P.S. Vlll ' s (third year) and fourth year Mechanicals who had previously defeated first and second years respectively in earlier games. However, it took a sudden-death overtime goal before S.P.S. Vlll ' s were declared champions— a perfect ending to an enjoyable season. Skule VI One of the top Skule Hockey teams this year, SPS VI was composed primarily of players from II Civil, with others from III Civil and IV Industrial. After an undefeated fall season, the team dropped a couple of close games to SPS XII and U.C. Ill to finish in the top half of the league. The team ' s top scorers were from IV Industrial — Mike Gross and Chris Chapman — while II Civil ' s Don Dmytriw was close behind. Although the team had no permanent goalie, con- gratulations to Gary Graig and John Ireland for their last- minute stand-in work. The team is looking forward eagerly to next season and the championship which barely escaped them this year. Skule VI I This team provided the most thrilling game ever seen on Varsity ice the night six players combined to down Dents B ' s 3-2. The rest of the season was divided between wins and more wins. The star of the team was rookie Toru Taniguchi, who made good moves throughout the season. Other aces were Dennis Paraczchych (who delighted every- one with his end-to-end rushes) Jim Row (who laughed with glee as he pounded an opponent ' s head into the boards) and Iron Man Don Foulkner who played two miinutes of ®very game. To please the female fans. Tiger Tom played with his pants ripped from stem to stern. Other honourables are Big Bad Len, Jigs, Bill Allen, Mai Honey, Cliver, Tank Bare, Whooping Squaw, Trompin Ron, Punch Holloway. Page 92 SPS X SPS IX This crew had great spirit it was easy to see. As they rushed to the ice to start the melee. The shout of the crowd was a deafening roar, And when it was over they still wanted more. Baldy, the twiner, was a marvel to observe. He had split second timing and guts made of nerve. He was cool on the hot shots, but it ' s still a good bet That some of the wide ones wound up in the net. The strength of the defence was without compare. There was Baz, Wolf, Bruce and Peter LaFlair. We heard thumps at the blueline; saw blood near the boards. But the opposite number seemed to sift through in hordes. Very rarely is there to be found such consistency dis- played by a hockey team, as by the class of 6T5. We have managed, against adverse conditions, to wrap up the season with a totally unblemished record (wins-0, ties-0 losses-5). This enviable standard was set and maintained only by the unflagging Skule Spirit, ever present in our class. Borrowing a sentence from last year ' s report, ' ' It is difficult to pick stars from this team, because they were all out- standing " . Needless to say, we will make an all-out attempt in the final game yet to be played to keep our record un- sullied. Incidentally it is rumoured that most team members are now seriously considering taking up skiing. Up front there were dekers with shots like Boom Boom, But it sometimes appeared that they should have stayed home. Their passing was flashy; their style was true grace; Had they shown it more often, they ' d be still in the race. Ian was shifty; Real showed some speed; Bruce was determined; Dave proved he could lead. Their talents prolific, when allowed to run free, Were held in their tracks by a stacked St. Mike ' s D. Jim split the defence, his girl to impress. Jack did his war dance in pure happiness. In health or in sickness Ken did his job. By gar, they were a colourful mob! One more tragic note in this happy refrain. Those masterful coaches have done it again. They strategized, emphasized, theorized and yet At one cent a point they ' d be dollars in debt. RECORD: 4 wins — 2- losses. BACK ROW: Don Shaw,John Langley, Bob Royle, Len Christensen, Ted Misiazek, George Fowler (cigar). FRONT ROW: Don Beuis, Ian Sturdee, Jim Ogryzlo, John Botsford, Tim Hunter, Brian Elwood. SPS XII Last year ' s team of S.P.S. IX has become this year ' s S.P.S. XII with only a few changes in personnel, the Mechanical 6T4 class supplying the majority of players again. Some faithful fans may remember the author of last year ' s write-up on this team speaking of converting spirit into game-winning ability. It would seem this has been achieved when our record to date of winning four out of four games is considered, yet none of last year ' s spirit seems to be missing. No single person can be given credit for our success thus far as it is a team rather than a group of players who have won the games, however certain people must be men- tioned. Tom Mann and Don Shaw, among others, con- tinue to shin offensively while the addition of Brian (Henri Richard) Elwood to the defense has helped a great deal. Credit should also be given to George Fowler who, as coach, continues to supply the team with leadership. Fun and Games Page 93 SPS Freshman Hockey 6T5 Great forwards, great defencemen, brilliant goalies — these have characterized the most powerful teams. The strength of our team lies in our Bench Strength. With blind- ing speed our forwards skate the length of the ice, some- times wind up and fire a minature hurricane which the opposing goalie manages to stop 99.44% of the time. Dave Kemp, our goalie was brilliant for our team and the opposition (while he was on the ice). Clay Gyotokw (our regular alias) was the best forward, while Paul Howard, Charlie Bracht, Jan Christofferson, Dave Hegopian, Jim Toohey, F. Brenchley performed capably. Behind the Blue line, the clean and gentlemanly play of John Brennan, John McCleary, Gary McKnight certainly predominated. Mike Carr, who originally played for us, turned pro with the Hono- lulu Hamburgs. Greg McCormack coached and managed the team with the vitality and experience gained while playing with the Toronto Maple Leafs. SPS XIII The efforts of this mob, II Chemical Engineering, with hangers-on from II Engineering Physics, II Met and II In- dustrial, to gain admission with the N.H.L. were thwarted and XI IPs found themselves in the bottom league of the interfaculty setup. The team ' s inability to rise to the top of this league can only be attributed to the prejudiced referees, poor ice conditions, too many practices, etc. etc. The first game against Trinity D saw a dramatic finish as Bob Fleming rifled in two goals to give us a 3-2 lead with less than 2 minutes remaining only to have the arts- men score with only 12 seconds to go. Against St. Mikes E, the outcome was never in doubt as we coasted to a 4-3 win. The rough tactics of Vic V ' s caught us off guard and we ended on the short end of a 2-0 count. After taking a dominating 1-0 lead in the first game after Xmas, the team settled back and watched an unpredictable, stacked Trinity " D " team squeak through with a 3-2 win. St. Mikes E still licking their wounds from the pre-Xmas game failed to show up and we were awarded the game. On the strength of Doug Coultis ' 4 goal outburst and bolstered by 2 refugees from I Chemical Engineering, the Xlll ' s completely out- played and outfought Vic V ' s to gain a 6-3 win and end the season with a 3-2-1 record. On the forward line H. Goodfellow and G. Walker also contributed to the team ' s goal output while S. O ' Neill, P. Simmon and P. Breikss took turns trying to keep the goal input at a minimum. Members of this infamous team: Rocky “El Sieve " Sim- mons, Sean O ' Neil, Peter Brejkss, Dave Lovitt, Ralph Weil- and, Gary Walters, Howie Goodfellow, Bob Fleming, Doug Coultis, Dennis McKee, John Ostrowski, Jim Hanning, Jim Hammersley, Tom Kilner, Milt Moskowitz “The Coach of The Team.. " SQUASH The 1961-1962 season is now nearing the end of its schedule. Three out of the five Skule teams have reached the playoffs, and the outlook for next year is bright. On the whole it has been a successful season. Sr. S.P.S. finished league play with a solid 3-3 record which earned the m a three way tie of a playoff berth. Team members are Peter Beamish, Ron Stee, Dave Falconer, and Bob Harmer showed consistent ability in holding their own in the very highly competitive first division. S.P.S. Ill playing in the second league gave a winning account of themselves. Led by Alfred Aho. the Thirds put together a 4-2 record and gained a playoff berth. The other team members, Mike Ferguson, John Faiczak, Grant Puttow, played well and deserve full credit for the team ' s success. Jr. S.P.S. had the best record and showed the greatest promise for the future. With a record of five wins and only one defeat they easily captured a playoff spot and carry with them Skule ' s best chance for a good showing in the upcoming playoffs. The team was handled by Don Ogner who received more than adequate support from Brian Kernighan, Richard Hayman, Peter Brill, Ron Crossan and John Harris. This put skules top three teams into the playoffs. S.P.S. IV showed good spirit but a disappoint- ing record of one win and ' four losses. The team managed by Harry Koukal also included Adhe- mar Caero, Doug McCulloch, John Lipson and Dave Aplin. S.P.S. V was composed entirely of freshmen who were playing squash for the first time. Their record of 2 and 3 shows that they have managed to overcome this problem and come with some promising wins. The team members were Ronald Reiser, Bill Buckley, Ehor Didyk, Leonnard Man- nik, Steve McGinnis and John McClery. With the good showing made in the lower divisions, the future of Skule as a squash power is assured. Page 94 Look out! I BACK ROW: Al Deas, Bill Cass, Jim Heller, Andy Nigrini, Kerry Coddling, Jerry McElroy (coach). FRONT ROW: Lou Probst, Barry Clarke, Les Saunders, Peter Sands, Jerry Sigal, Fletcher Keating. BASKETBALL JR. SKULE This year ' s edition of Jr. Skule had fine indi- vidual talent which not fully developed as a team effort because of lack of practise facilities. Nev- ertheless it was sufficient to win against the other teams in their division, except U S. II. Leishman, Hickey and Graham controlled the boards while Soste, Black and Docks controlled the offense. Michaelson, Limion and Edsel played forward and were the tigers on the fast breaks. The boys had good spirit, a charactertistic which helped to overcome the fact that they had hardly played together at all before their first game. They lost to U.C. II, a team which had been playing together for two years, by the score of 50-30. In the next three games they defeated the other squads in the league, the " A " teams from Meds, Dents and SPS. SR. SKULE Sr. Skule is at the present one of the top three teams in the intramural league. It is also the tallest team ever to play in the intramural league. Led by the rugged rebounding of Al Deas, Kerry Coddling and Lou Probst, this team could go all the way. The checking of Peter Sands, Len Saunders and Gerry Sigal is the talk of the league. The scoring punch is supplied by three seasoned veterans in Andy Nigrini, Flet- cher Keating and Bill Carr. The two outside shooters who are adept at breaking any zone are Barry Clark and Jim Heller, the latter coming off the bench in one game to score six un- answered points and break the game wide open. Jerry McElroy is coaching this squad which un- doubtedly will have won the Sifton Cup by the time this is printed. Page 95 BASKETBALL SPS A This year ' s SPS A team is one of inexperience. It is anchored by only three holdovers from last year ' s team, Bruce Reid, Bob Wilkinson and Howie Reitapple. Newcomers are Joe Regimbal, Bob Royale, Roger Jacobs, Jim Rose, Ron Evans, John Slankis, Ken Murata and Ed Jersus. Although the season can not be thought of as successful in terms of won and lost, the team has progressed considerably from the first of the season. The second league is undoubtedly strong this year yet the team has put on a good showing in each game. This year ' s team shows a great deal of promise for the future, for the team is young, and with the experience gained it is hoped that Skule ' s teams will do well next year. SPS B The Bees are composed of football players who sometimes use their brawn to great advan- tage. Their current record is 2-2. They are led by the manager-coach and player Ron Near who is ably backed up by Dave Smith, Doug Boyd, Ross Cullingworth and sometimes Mike Hollet. With a determined spirit they could very easily make the playoffs. SPS D This year ' s team consists entirely of third year mechanicals. The team seemed to enjoy this year ' s play somewhat and at the time of writing it had a (0-3) record and was on the best way to equalize the (0-6) record of last year. How- ever, the scoring ability seemed to improve and for the first time in two seasons the team scored 44 points in a loosing cause. In spite of this the team spirits remained high and the feam was very determined to win the three remaining games. Ron Sinclair, Albert Chan and Bob Grunan were the leading scorers, while Ted Soyka was the playmaker. The back court was very well protected by John Heike, Kaljo Anja and Bruce Brereton. Other members of the team were Paul Short, Emil Forint, Bob Dobson and Fred Ruprecht. SPS II This team, composed mostly of old out-of- shape men, is dominating their league being un- defeated as at the present time. One game they defeated the prize of the phys-ed department by almost 25 points. The key to this team ' s suc- cess is Forrest Gullet who is as tall and strong as a pine tree. He just doesn ' t allow anyone else to have any rebounds. If he does slip and miss a rebound who is there to grab it but John Reid or Dave Ross, two football bulwarks. The leading scorers are Jerry Lonergan and Barry Tannock. The fine dribbling and fancy shooting (some go over the backboard) of Bob Cwirenco are a sight to behold. Their team was just strengthened by the addition of who else but Stan Miller who is wowing them. The team is very ably coached by Peter Sands. SPS III Eli Cl Ci [I [I [i EX D [ [ r Skule Ill ' s participating in the tough third divi- sion of the Interfaculty Major Basketball League have met stiff opposition in the early part of the season. Although thwarted in their efforts to obtain a victory in the first half of the sea- son, this fighting team composed entirely of 4th year Civils finally overcame their inexperience to down a powerful Dents team for their first victory. With almost a half season to go, a play off spot may yet be achieved. The team is composed of George Powell, John Barber, R. r E. Brown, Dave Cathro, Bob Dodds, Al Chappie, I Andy Agnew, Ted McGovern, Bill Johnson, C. C. v Wong and Bill Marcovitch, who also serves as manager. The team is coached by Jerry Sigal. f SPS IV 1 SPS IV are presently holding down the fourth [ th [ place in their division with a 1-2 record. Their [ scoring Vikar, is divided evenly amongst Smitnicks, Andrighetti, McIntyre, Citron and Tregyys. [ SPS E and SPS VI SPS E and SPS VI are both from first year as was SPS C (63-7). Getting back to the brighter side E ' s have a record of 0-4 and VI 2,3. For the Vi ' s Tiwihne and E ' s, C. J. Simpson are the scoring leaders. SWIMMING l! Skulemen had a rough time in both the Inter- acuity Swim meet on November 30, 1961 and rhe University Championship on February 16, Il962. Hampered by a very small entry in both meets, SPS took third place in the Interfaculty Meet with 50 points while Medicine and Vic • picked up 59 and 56 points respectively and jtook second in the University meet with 45 points vvhile Medicine had 58. I Skule was ridiculously outnumbered in the ifirst meet only having eight entries while Vic nad approximately 25 and Meds had over 40. jpespite these odds, Skules relay team of Dave jlJefferson, Larry Steffner, Peter Stern and Ron Sanderson won the 200 yd. Medlay relay and Steffner and Stern pulled the one-two punch in I the 100 yd. breast stroke event by taking first and second respectively. I The entry for Skule was even worse for the senior meet as Skule only had six entries. This was a far cry from last year ' s senior meet where nineteen men qualified for the final and had complete control of the meet. Even so, Skule held down the lead for most of the meet. The medlay relay team of Ernie Wilson, Pete Stern, Pete Casson, and Larry Steffner picked up a second place in the 400 yd. medley relay. Marv Chapelle, one of Canada ' s best freestylers, won the 50 yd. freestyle in a record time of 23.4 seconds, and then won the next event, the 200 yd. Individual Medlay, in a close race with U.S. ' s Dave Clemons. Chapelle then took second in the 100 yd. freestyle, but the time wasn ' t mentioned (p.s. we hear that Marv did break a minute for the 100) George Huovinen retained his pride by being declared champion of diving and added another victory to his long list of being Varsity ' s greatest diver. TRACK |lNDOOR With the advent of the indoor track season on the boards at Hart House, S.P.S. strided into an early lead in the point standings. In the first meet on Jaunary 10, Charlie Wise (II Mech) and Brian Michez (Eng. Phys. post-grad) topped a large field in the Junior 50 yards. John Van Iterson (IV Mech) placed 2nd in the Jr. 1000 yds., while Bob Carmichael (III Eng. Phys) placed 2nd in the Senior 500 yd. sprint. The placings were commendable considering the large turn- out for indoor track this year. In the second meet a week later, Michez won the Jr. 100 with Wise second, and Van Iterson placed 2nd in the Jr. 600. In the Senior events, Carmichael placed 3rd in the 1 00. In the next meet, Van Iterson won the Jr. 880 setting an Intramural record for the distance. In the seven-lap relay, the first of the relays, S.P.S. won in a close contest, with a time of 2: 1 8.8. The victorious Skulemen were Wise, Van Iterson, Carmichael, and Ed LaHay. The follow- ing week Van Iterson won the Jr. 1 V 2 miles, and Carmichael placed 3rd in the Sr. 220. On February 7th, the Engineers continued their win- ning ways with Van Iterson placing 1st in the Jr. 3 A mile, and LaHay placing 2nd. In the second relay of the season, S.P.S. again proved the victor in another close race, with Wise, Van Iterson, Jeff Jewell, and Carmichael combining to post a time of 2:31 .5 for the 8-lap event. This brought the indoor track schedule to the half- way point, and with Skule vying for the Team championship, the boys have given the Faculty the best showing in many years. OUTDOOR Skule ' s participation in track and field, as in other individual sports, declined considerably from previous years, a development that may in part be due to decreased enrollment. In the Senior University meet on October 12, S.P.S. ' s only participant was Bob Carmichael, who ran in the 440 and 880, placing third. HARRIER In the Junior Intramural Harrier held in High Park in the fall, Carmichael placed 2nd over the 3.7 mile course. Immediately following that, the Senior University meet was held, with Tony Black finishing a strong second for the 4.7 mile jaunt, and Carmichael 7th. Toronto had a very extensive harrier (cross-country) season this year, and both Skulemen ran for the Varsity Team in meets in Detroit, Alfred, N.Y., Canisius, Niagara and Toronto. BOB CARMICHAEL (III Eng. Phys.) Intercollegiate Track and Page 97 Intercollegiate Harrier FRONT ROW: Marv Mandelbaum, George Powell, Kelly O ' Conner, Bob Patterson. BACK ROW: Fred Babbie, Ernie Wilson, Marv Chapelle, Hugh Brandford. MISSING: Paul Richards. WATER POLO WATERPOLO This year Skule entered a record number of seven teams in waterpolo competition. Three of these teams are made completely of fresh- men, and if this is any indication, Skule is going to have thriving waterpolo for the next several years. There is also a team made up of third Chemical men who played together last year and have shown much improvement this year. SPS I Hard hit by graduations last year, the SPS I was left with only three of the old crew, Marv Chapelle, Marv Mandelbaum and Ernie Wilson. With the addition of Fred Babbie, Kelly O ' Con- ner, George Powell and Bob Patterson from last year ' s seconds, and Intercollegiate player Paul Richards, and outstanding goalie Hugh Brand- ford, Skule again has come up with a strong team that is presently in first place in the first division and looks like it will go all the way to the championships and consequently has its sights set on the Eckhardt Cup for the third con- secutive year. To date, S.P.S. I has beaten Archi- tecture 8-5, lost 7-5, beaten Trinity 4-1, and tied 3-3, edged past Meds 6-5 and clobbered UC 10-0. SPS II WATERPOLO SPIRIT, VALOUR, COURAGE, STAMINA, UNITY. Such words express truly the indomit- able nature of SPS II. This team had no one hero, no one excelling player, but as a unit faced and chased the best of the 2nd league. Six per- servering splashers, bolstered occasionally by a medsman or two and one shell-shocked goalie fought out a season of six rather one sided but very enjoyable games. SPS IV Waterpolo SPS V Waterpolo This year ' s team started out as a Chemical j Engineering (6T3) class team last year and fin- P ished the season without winning a game. The nucleus of the team — K. Coddling, R. Millar, I R. Pirie, H. Sahrmann, G. Walter and M. Zarem- ba — came back to accomplish the one thing they ' failed to do last year — to win just one game. With the help of four newcomers — G. Grierson, I T. Metzing, G. McEwen and P. Veley — SMC " B " was trounced 8-2 in the first game. The next game was lost 7-1 to a strong Dent A Team I which had too much speed and experience for the IV ' s. At the moment the team has two r wins and three losses to its credit with one more game to play. If the last game can be won I against Vic II, the team will have a 50-50 record, good enough for second place among four teams. ! ! ! I I Never have so many shut-outs been given to so many by so few. SPS V managed to give shut outs to the first three teams they played. How- ever, in their fourth game, a thrilling match against SPS VII, SPS V gathered its until-then- hidden strength and overwhelmed the electrical team by a score of 5-2. Turn-out to the games was excellent and spirit was kept high even though losses were discouraging. By their par- ticipation, these Eng. Fizz men pulled together into a unit. Nevertheless, this illustrates only a small part of the world famous Skule spirit. SPS VI Waterpolo The nine outstanding swimmers of first year have combined to form one of the most excep- tional water polo teams in Skule ' s glorious his- tory in the sport. They are: Mike Gindl, Bill Boyes, Jim Creighton, Bob Griffis, John Hast- ings, Chris Von Saltza, Tony Adams, Ron Sand- erson, Ken Moser and Pete Casson. A three and one record this year assures Skule of su- premacy in water polo for the next three years. Page 99 INDEX OF ADVERTISERS Association of Professional Engineers of Ontario . Outside Back Cover Automatic Electric 20 Aviation Electric Ltd 52 Bank of Montreal 34 Burlington Steel Co. Ltd 34 Canada Cement Co. Ltd. 80 Canadian Genera! Electric Co. Ltd 66 Canadian Westinghouse Co. Ltd. 1 Columbus McKinnon Chain Ltd. 36 Dominion Tar and Chemical Co. Ltd 58 Eaton ' s of Canada 50 Engineering Alumni Association 4 Hinde and Dauch Paper Co. of Can. Ltd 36 Howden, James Co. of Canada Ltd 18 Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting Co. Ltd 36 Hughes Owens Ltd 80 Imperial Oil Ltd. 60 Ingersoll Rand Ltd 44 Jenkins Bros. Ltd. 26 Keuffe! and Esser of Canada Ltd. 52 Molowey Electric Co. of Can. Ltd. - 89 National Business Publications Ltd. 68 Osmose Wood Preserving Co. of Canada Ltd. 42 Plywood Manufacturers Association of B.C 28 Ramset Fasteners Co. Ltd 36 Toronto Iron Works Ltd 84 KANSAS CITY 6, MISSOURI TORONTO 1, ONTARIO LITHO. IN U.S.A. BY YEARBOOK HOUSE THE ASSOCIATION OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS of the Province of Ontario offers a challenge Have you noticed how your responsibilities seem to increase year after year? It seems tbat tbe higher our station in life, tbe greater our responsibilities become. Are you ready to meet tbe challenge of accepting tbe pro- fessional responsibilities implicit in tbe title " Professional Engineer”? Learn more about the Association of Professional Engineers Become a Student Member (Undergraduate Pecordee) or A Graduate -Engine er-in-Training In addition to receiving “The Professional Engineer” each month you will be eligible for some of tbe benefits of membership in tbe Association as follows: A Group Life Insurance Programme A premium of $40.00 per year gives you coverage of $21,706 if you are under 30 years of age. A Group Income Protection Plan — A Retirement Savings Plan — The Engineers Equity Fund — An Annual Survey of Salaries — An Employment Advisory Service ■ — ■ Tbe student fee of $ 1 .00 per year entitles you to a personal stamp identifying you as a Recorded Engineering Student. Application Forms are available at tbe Engineering Society Store, Mechanical Building Library, or from tbe undersigned. L. E. Jones, P.Eng., Recording Secretary, (Department of Mechanical Engineering) KANSAS CITY 6. MISSOURI TORONTO 1. ONTARIO

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