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

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 100

 

University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1979 volume:

SKULE 7T9 University of Toronto Engineering Society 1979 Yearbook i CONTENTS Events 3 Sports 31 Blatant Filler .43 Groups 45 Course Clubs .57 Graduates 75 Messages 94 EVENTS Bill Stratas — the newspaper 3 ORIENTATION 5 HART HOUSE FARM ‘Twas a beautifully bright summer afternoon Note: the morning was spent bussing Flrosh back and forth between three expensive vehicular devices waiting for “the word” which traditionally prevails leaving King’s College Circle for the farm.) that particular Saturday. The Bnad bus contained an inedible amount of good humour surpassed only by the fresh been as we whiled away the miles under the auspices of Larry (EGG) Neumeister Illrd. He single handedly taught the undereducated the verses to “The Blue and White” and “Godiva” on our venture north. A typical Frosh beating ensued our arrival at the farm. After a minimal amount of public flogging and log hustling, the eager (but dum; very dum) Frosh were allowed to rest under the ever vigilant supervision of the Bnad, i.e. mistreated to a Bnad concert. Meanwhile the “elect” exec (Rob and Karen) went off into the bushes for a policy meeting. 6 After a sizzling humburger repast (a byproduct of the John Weber cooking school) the Frosh rebelled rather ineffectively, but with a little coaching from some 5-year plus Society members they caught on and dragged, Rob, the Prez, and others off into the pond. There was no murder ball played this year because the FIrosh couldn’t understand the rules of a game with no rules. Oh well, neither does Bruce Marler and he’s in fourth year. The nurses were an excellent crop this year and joyfully brightened an otherwise mundane outing for the upperclassmen and BFC. What a wonderful day! Sigh! SHINERAMA (or THE ENGINEERS GET UNDERFOOT AGAIN) Question: What’s the easiest way to get your picture on the front page of the Star? (a) Go out with Maggy Trudeau, (b) Commit mass suicide with your friends, (c) Shine Bill Davis’ shoes, The answer is (c). Once again this year the Un-protest for Shinerama at Queens’ Park make head- line news as hundreds of Frosh helped Bill put his shiniest foot forward. Then on Sept. 30th, the Frosh joined forces with the Nurses and showed the other U of T shiners how to put the shine on Toronto. No show was too big for the enthusiastic shiners, including a 7 foot shoe that tried to get “laced” all day. While the shiners were celebrating at the Shinerama Pub that night, we wer 3 busy counting the thousands of dollars that were collected for Cystic Fibrosis research. In total, all Toronto shiners raised about $17,000 to make 1978 the most successful year so far. GREAT WORK SHINERS! Poco Metro Shinerama Coordinator F!ROSH ROAM AROUND PUB CRAWL 9 Top Left: Last year’s winner. Above: This year’s winner. CAR RALLY 10 FOOTBALL FOLLIES (Varsity Blews) 12 f m WOMEN IN ENGINEERING WINE ’N CHEESE The women in Engineering celebrated the 1978-79 session in fine style. The ladies started the celebration in October with a magnificent spread of wine and cheese; the event was successful in terms of communication between the years and departments and a good time was had by all if consumption of wine and cheese is any indication. (Congratulations to Dana and Susan — the wine chugging champs.) A feast in January at Lord Stanley’s concluded the celebration (the restaurant will never be the same after the rousing rendition of Godiva). Everyone got into the spirit and dug into the food with their hands... bone tossing was kept at a minimum. The events were well attended and organized — many thanks to Mary Steiner and her committee. | 16 I TEA AND CRUMPETS I i i This year once again, on Jan. 15, (no relation to Jan Eng-Soc.) at high noon (MDT) the boys from Rye High challenged the Men of U.T. (artsies don’t count), pitting their pitifull toy gun against our Mighty SKULE CANNON. Even Darth Vader showed up, presumably to make sure that the judging was fair and impartial. The Rye High boys lit their roy with a smoldering cotton string and waited with crossed fingers and cries of “Is it going to blow? ” Finally it did go “pop” and eject a feeble cloud of smoke, amidst many cheers from Ryerson. Small things amuse small minds. Then it was time for the Mighty SKULE CAN- NON. Alas, our very own dear Lady Godiva Memorial Band (LGMB for short, Bnad for shor- ter) which faithfully shows up at all Engineering events (even (especially?) is they are not invited), without which the CANNON cannot be fired, discovered that their instruments had all frozen up. They then made a valient attempt to sing Godiva, but no-one knew the words. (Shame on you all!) And so the mighty SKULE CANNON was fired, with a mighty cloud of smoke and an earth shaking roar that knocked three passing Ar- tsies offf their feets. But then anyone can pass ar- ts. Judging did not take long as it was obvious who won. Darth Vader hissed his consent and the Gang Bang was over. GNAG BNAG 20 ARTSIE DEBATE HH HAS NO NOES To resolve, ’That the Toike Oike is a cultural asset to the U of T society.’ Artsies and Engineers locked horns over this resolution at Hart House on Jan. 17. This year saw a remarkable turnout, sixty Engineers and six Artsies (which is pretty good for artsies). There was some consternation however, when it was discovered that the artsies were debating in favour of our rag, while the Engineers (Hubert Vogt and Rob Anderson) played the part of the opposition. Needless to say, the debate was hot and heavy with the odd heckle from the arts side (composed chiefly of the debating club), and sustained barrage of paper darts from Skule. The gover- nment acquitted itself nobly, surmounting such obstacles as hairy feet and lack of height. In any event the Noes won sixty to six. The speaker can be viewed at the Clarke In- stitute, visiting hours between noon and five pm. 21 CHARIOT RACE 23 CANNONBALL Abbey Road has a deaf sound mixer — They would have been loud enough with just their instrument monitors on. Mirth on the other hand was quiet, subdued and spine-tinglingly professonal. Nice voices, really nice. Even though the dance was only half populated Cannonball managed to be rather typical, although traditions weren’t carried out with the proper flair (The intercourse competition was too subtle and the girls in the Cannon guard had bumps in the wrong places - they were guys). It was quite loudly an enjoyable evening. Didn’t you think? Hmm? 24 THE TWO-PAGE NURSING SPREAD SKULE NITE 28 29 SPORTS 31 E.F. Another Year has come and gone and with it went another season of Engineering football. This year’s team had a good mix of veterans and rookies as well as the solid coaching of Glen Risebrough. After opening the season with a victory over defending champion Scarborough, the team continued its wenning ways and got into the playoffs for the third straight year. A defeat at the hands of Vic left Skule one game short of victory. Next year the team is looking for bigger and better hings (Godiva?) and maybe even victory in the Mulodk Cup. FOOTBALL I I 32 RUGGER It has been my pleasure to coach an en- thusiastic group of rugby greats to another cham- pionship. The only thing wrong with this statement is that we fell short of winning “the big one”. It’s true that with the aid of those mouthy lawyers, and those vacationing Trinity boys, that have nothing better to do than energize for games, the men in Engineering started their golf season early. (November!) The Engineers fell one game short of making the championship game, being ousted by a hyperactive Trinity team that had to be on drugs other than Acetylsalicylic acid. A close game lost only because of the inexperience of our newly drafted players. This inexperience though will provide the seed to nucleate a championship team next year and give us another reason to get pissed drunk after the game. And to those of you wondering what a rugby piss-up is, . . . voila. TRACK TRACK TEAM BRIAN CANN CARLO DI FILLIPO SCOTT DYKES DEREK FISHER BILL HATTON BOB HILL MARKO J ANISCHE W SKY JOHN LEPARD MALCOLM MACKENZIE ANDREW MACKAY TIM MARYON GLEN MATSUBA JOHN MCNAB CHRIS MIFFLIN TIM PIPER MIKE PISCER DEREK SAMAROO HOWARD SIMON CRAIG STEVENSON COLLETT TAYLOR CHRIS WHITSTOCK The Engineering Track Team performed remarkably well at the annual Co ed interfaculty Track and Field meet at Varsity Stadium. Skule placed a very close second to the PHE team. The final official score was PHE 119, Engineering 113. This excellent performance can be attributed to those athletes who competed in multiple even- ts. The coveted R.H. Perry trophy for Intramural track was awarded to Craig Stevenson (also cap- tai n of the championship OUAA Indoor Track team). Other athletes of honourable mention are double gold winner Carlo Di Fillipo, Tim Piper, Marko Janischewsky, and Collett Taylor. LACROSSE This year’s proud edition of the Skule lacrosse team was a very big improvement over last year’s dismal effort. Though having a nucleus of only four returning players, the team rolled over most opposition Captained by the crafty Dale McNeill, and backed up by the fine goal- tending of the well-enebriated Stan Kolenco. They succeeded in upsetting the up-till-then undefeated Meds team, during the regular season. Throughout the regular season, lacrosse compiled a 4-1-1 won-lost-tied record and managed to secure second place. Going back to more sober tactics in the playoffs (like using regular goalies in the nets), the blue-and!gold soundly trounced Trinity in the semis. In the final, excitement they had, but not luck, and came up in the short end of the score, losing to Meds with only 2 players graduating, it appears that Skule will be the team to beat next year. VOLLEYBALL The contingent of engineers that took part in in- terfaculty volleyball competition this year are very proud of a sucessful season. This year the engineers had teams entered in all 4 divisions. Particularly pleasing, was the turn out of first and second year students, which has allowed for the formation of a solid core which will guarantee our domination in volleyball for the next few years. DIVISION 1: ENG1 -the team with talent In a repeat of last years performance ENG1 once again captured the title, with exciting gains against Vic, Scarborough and the championship conten- ders, the grad students. DIVISION 2:ENG2- the team with spirit (above) ENG2 maintained a high standing during this season. They entered the playoffs in second place and made it to the finals against Phys. Ed. It is per- fectly understandable why the championship was not secured when the likes of PHE1 is considered. Typical of Jock mentality and sense of fair play PHE1 entered varsity calibre team in the second division competition. BASKETBALL DIVISION 3:ENG3- the team with enthusiam (above) Exemplifying the never say die attitude of the Engineers, ENG3 just barely missed post season play after a very slow start. Next year promises the return of all participants and a victory is anticipated on the merits of the consistent play exhibited at the closing of this season. DIVISION 4: MECH2- the team that had more fun A group of engineers mostly from Mech 8T1 made up the team for this final division, MECH2 secured the last playoff berth in this division and made it all the way to the championship only to lose to TRIN3. After a slow start, the Junior Engineering Basketball team came on strong at the end of the season. Although only a few players returned from last year’s first place team, the current crop peaked just in time for the playoffs. Some devastating wins were recorded, among them a 37 point win over New College and a couple of wins over Innis by over 20 points. As well, an earlier close loss to a tough Phys. Ed. team was revenged with a convincing 17 point win. With a good team effort, the Junior Engineering team could fulfill their potential in the play- offs. Many thanks to all who came out, both players and fans. Special thanks to player-coach Ray Spence. Players Ray Spence 22 Mark Indler 21 Tom Siklos 41 Jim Cipolla 42 Phil Laxdal 24 Rodger Martin 14 Dave Hohns 15 BillTodorov 31 Mark Shea 0 Ian Smith (infinitum) HOCKEY Senior Hockey This year’s Sr. Engineering hockey team was motivated to a second place finish (much im- proved over last year) by its surplus of young rookie talent. Filling in on defense between seasoned veterans Bob Williams and Ken Kryklywy was the superstar combination of Ozzie Luters and Bob (the hammer) MacKenzie. Rookie talent also revealed itself in the forward ranks with the aggressive Jim Alton leading the way into the corners and John Milloy con- tinuously directing the puck between the pipes. Other rookie talent came from Andy Dalton and Steve Howard who inspired the team into the finals. Most of the prime talent also returned from last year with the potent combination of Jamie Deluce, Jim Mourn and Roy Gibson leaving the opposition in a frenzy. Excellence also revealed itself in returning veterans Randy Lesco and John (the stud) Halpin, our own french con- nection. Net minding continued to dominate the team play with superb efforts by Tony (where have you been for 4 years) Masella and seasoned pro Kirk Nesbitt. Finally to bring this collection of talent together was our own spiritual leader and coach Scott Gibson. The U of T engineers also won the Guelph Annual Ontario-Quebec In- vitational Engineering Hockey Tournament. Junior Hockey The Junior Engineering Hockey Team made another strong showing in Division IIA this year by finishing in third place and reaching the semi finals. Although the team lost seasoned supercen- tre Bob Richards due to a shoulder injury early in the season, the return of veteran players such as Doug Fehr, Mike Dramer, John Cocchio, Mitch BAKER P. CAHILL D. FEHR J. COCCHIO KRAMER M. HAMEL B. GOMM S. MACMILLAN GADOUCHIS .ROY Roy, Lucas Gadouchis, Steve Hibbons and Rob Wilkes provided the experience necessary to secure a playoff birth. The team also acquired many strong new rookies this year, such as Mark Sedsworth, Clint Yang, Ken Baker, Scott Mac- Millan, Bob Gomm, Paul Cahill, Marc Hamel and Sean Griffin. C. YANG S. HIBBONS S. GRIFFIN R. WILKES M. SEDSWORTH B. RICHARDS 36 AQUATICS As in the past, the engineers fielded the largest team to enter the interfaculty swim meet. However, this was not good enough to win, as the determined contingent from PHE, aided by a couple of Commonwealth Games gold medallists, spoiled Skule’s bid for an unprecedented third consecutive title. Excellent performances were put in by Henry Vehovec who established a new meet record in the 100 BR, and then combined with Erich Bumgardner, Jankerel Spelt, and Ralph Hoffman to take the 200 medley relay (also in record time). Valuable points were gained by Tim Maryon and Cam Series (100 Back), and Dave Cuthbert (100 Breast). SWIM TEAM Kirk Allan Erich Bumgardner Ray Cislo Olie Cole Dave Cuthbert Doug Cuthbert Doug Downey Stuart Ferrie Hugh Fraser Ajita Gunasekara Ralph Hoffman Paul Jorvian Bob Learmonth Gordon Lee Brian Lynam Andy MacKay Scott Mackendrick Mark McClaren Tim Maryon Cam Series Roger Simpson Steve Sorocky Jankerel Spelt Martin Spelt Tim Stanley Jim Thompson Henry Vehovec WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Basketball has never been our sport. However, this year, with superb coaching and an influx of talented players, the team made it to the finals. We started off the season the a 56-6 win over Dentistry (BOO!!). In the finals, we came head- to-head with, you guessed it. Nursing again. Our fancy foot-work, wistful dribbling and accurate(?) shooting proved unbeatable. We went on to win the championship (YEA!!!). Truly a historic event. Congratulations on your win, girls. team list Top row(l-r): Carmen Lombardi (coach), Wendy Kinoshita, Dana Stonkus, Caroline Simons, Barb Reuber, Anita Bentol, Glaine Marans, Bob Mon- tgomery (coach). Bottom Row: Pat Murray, Diane Kapica, Pat Lepper, Dale Kerr 38 WOMEN‘S VOLLEYBALL The women’s volleyball team seems well on its way to winning the league championship. Having won their exhibition season and their first two games quite handily, the team seems destined not only to win pewter steins but also to have a lot of fun. Thanks should now go to Carmen Lombardi and Peter Lee for their help and en- couragement. Without them the team would have been able to sleep late a few more mornings. Thanks, guys. Pat Lepper Chem II Front Row: Helen Chew, Pat Murray, Diane Kapica, Debbie Second Row: Caroline Simons, Barb Reuber, Pat Lepper Back Row: Peter Lee (coach). Irene Leskowicz, Karen West, Dale Kerr, Elaine Marans, Sue Lo, Carmen Lombardi (coach) Absent: Nancy Hill 39 WOMEN ' S HOCKEY Women’s Hockey Women’s hockey enjoyed their best season in years. We, being a gracious group, spotted our first three opponents 3, 11, and 12 points respectively. However, it completely slipped our minds that we were supposed to come back and score as well. The team, after finally learning the rules and how to skate (an important talent indeed), went on to win the next two games. At the time of this writing, the season had not en- ded. However, with our excellent goaltending and crack special teams, I know the season will end up success. TEAM LIST: Pat Murray Standing: Don Rogers (coach), Marnie Ferguson, Elaine Marans, Karen Shigeishi, Barb Reuber, Maureen Moffatt, Sandra McKiklien, Carmen Lom- bardi (coach) Seated: Lori Stoner, Dale Kerr, Jane Richardson, Helen Chew, Anita Bertol, Gia Antonnacci Absent: Kathy Kono, Heather Hayne INNERTUBE WATERPOLO This year Waterpolo got off to a successful start. However, the leagues were plagued by defaults and screw-ups. Our season came to an abrupt end to the disappointment of our ardent fans. Top Row: Sarah Cochrane, Debbie Collins, Lynn Wizniak Mid Row: Ester Grossman, Jo-anne Hunter, Charlotte Zeigelheim, Pauline McCura Low Row: Lynne Hoane, Alison Bradbury, Dorothy Smith, Pat Murray Absent Row: Nancy Hill, Sharon Chai, Caroline Sidey, Siobban Keogh, Sandra McKillen, Lucille Triglau, Sirima Varevorakul, Jane Richardson 40 “21 w For a quick refresher there are CONTINENTAL CONTAINERS to serve your beverages. HOT DRINK CUP — plastic lined to maintain the full flavour and aroma of the beverage — designed to add colour and blend with your surroundings. COLD DRINK CUP-made of high quality paper stock fully impregnated with blend of waxes for an exception- ally smooth surface — designed to add coolness and freshness to your drink. The Continental Group of Canada Ltd. 41 Paper Products Division U. OF T. ENGINEERING ALUMNI ASSOCIATION You will become a member of this Association upon graduation. We trace our roots back to the 1890 ' s and support both the Faculty and the University. We aim to promote help and fellowship among our members, and the undergraduates. There are scholarships, bursaries and awards which are made available to the undergraduate, and we support the L.G.M.B. The Engineering Alumni News provides a life long link with our approximately 18,000 living alumni. Annual Spring Reunions and our Triennial Reunion which you can look forward to attending, are supported by our Association. We welcome you to our Association which is most worthy of your future support! Scite et Strenue ROBERT W. THOMPSON, P.Eng. President COOPER ENERGY SERVICES LTD. COOPER AJAX COBERRA COOPER BESSEMER PENN PUMP SUPERIOR INDUSTRIES 14 TABER ROAD, R EXDALE, ONTARIO M9W 3A5 PHONE: 416 743-3751 TELEX: 069-89360 Morrison, Hershfield, Burgess Huggins, Limited Morrison, Hershfield, Theakston Rowan, Limited mm !■ Consulting Engineers CIVIL, STRUCTURAL WIND AND SNOW STUDIES EDMONTON GUELPH TORONTO DO YOU WANT TO BUY A GOOD I R TO IV IC? A GOOD HAIR TONIC IS A HOUSEHOLD NECESSITY AND PRINCESS HAIR TONIC WILL 00 EVERYTHING WHICH AN HONEST HAIR TONIC CAN POSSIBLY DO. WHEN THE HAIR IS DEAD, NOTHING ON EARTH CAN BRING IT TO LIFE. WE, THEREFORE, DO NOT GUARANTEE THAT PRINCESS HAIR TONIC WILL GROW HAIR ON THE BACK FENCE, OR MAKE LONG FLOWING HAIR WITH TWO OR THREE WEEKS’ USE, OR COVER A BALD HEAD WITH A TWO-INCH iROWTH OF HAIR WITH A WEEK’S USE OF OUR REMEDY. NO, ALL WE CLAIM IS HAT PRINCESS HA IR TONIC IS THE BEST HAIR TONIC AND HAIR GROWER EVER ' R0DUCED, AND IF USED AS DIRECTED, WILL BstL ANY HAIR TONIC CAN DO. Hair Curling Fluid. Till preparation will keep the hair in curl during the dampest or warmest weather; quite harmless to the hair; directions on each bottle. No. 8X3230 Price, per bottle | 4 c • It by mall, ' postage extra, including tube, 18 cents. erfumed Scalp Food. A highly beneficial and absolutely harmless hair dressing for invigorating the scalp, preventing the falling of the hair and for keeping it soft and glossy. Perfumed Scalp Food, should be applied to the scalp after each treatment with Princess Hair Tonic. It materially aids the hair tonic In performing its work and ’ ■ : •• scalp 1 and hau iu a clean anti- septic condition. Full directions with each Jar. NO- 8K3 I 30 Price, per Jar 40c If by mail, postage extra, 15 cents. BLATANT FILLER HOW TO MAKE A MONK’S COSTUME 1) Stand the prospective Monk in an upright position. 2) Drape approximately 4 meters of gaudy purple material over the body. 3) Adjust overhang of body’s head to alllow for tastefully hidden features. 4) Select a point which will become the top of the hood, and hereafter refer to this as “the point”. Mark it. 5) Determine where shoulders are located, and mark 2 positions for arm holes. Make them as small as possible. If necessary whittle down body’s biceps in order to make him fit back into the material. 6) While body gathers appropriate material at the front, gather material along back seam and mark appropriately for a good but loose fit. It can then be stitched together (but do not stitch the top or bottom!). 7) Turn your attention to the large glob of material at the Body’s neck and shoulders. This will be eventually cut away from the inside, but first it is necessary to gather the material in until the desired hood line across the shoulders is achieved, along with a straight gather along the back of the hood it- self. This must all be marked well. Stitch in place and cut away excess material. Ensure that back seam is in line with hood seam, and that the hood line is tangential to this! ! 8) Turn your attention to the front. What a mess; and you call yourself an engineer! But don’t despair. Attempt to achieve an even drape on each side of the hood. Here you find you cut the arm holes symmetrically. Try to get a horizontal fold on each side which appears as an extension to the hood line. Perform what stitching is required to retain this. You will find that each side of the front naturally tends to hang away from the other, ie instead of |J . Therefore pull in enough material at the neck to do this, and tack it up to the hood flaps lower side. 9) The last tricky thing is to line up your collar and front closure. Arrange that the inner flap is laid flat across chest to remove bulk. Adjust to chest size. For outer flap, mark where necessary to fold over and tuck. 10) Easy Part: The Sleeves. Lie body on its back, with arm draped over material ( || to body). Fold material over to give desired width, and arm hole size. Cut along line. Duplicate this piece for the other sleeve. Stitch up. 11) Put sleeves on body. Tack sleeves to shoulders. Stitch on, but arrange so that sleeve seam hangs at bottom while pointing, etc. Cuff to taste. Hem bottom to floor length - 1”. 13) Attach cord of office. THE END 44 GROUPS This hsundu r C-ofy bloC lc t kes fyy $Uc h ' cxx+eA io 4JI ike. tKoote. a Jl pcAyuJz i kjp tulPceL, b is voUtcxhoi MrpiW . % 4i PPtcu,(4 hm.es Ttrs+ bn L., eye " bWjL. ) cimJL Oiloejtiosi -fcbje. eUrt — •• octal fa ' PrJ p£T£ U08tv£ eixec . y4tr- bock caorjl ' t or J J D£$ ( Uy tch OwA. folks)) VI Ol.£T JEUL ( u)Ci+i g dfA irJ. •) 4r Aou. Kh Pu uyS “t -f - paper . £ c, Hsur weU Wp«JL +«• I ' v aot laproiy- what’s aatlng you? 46 Makeups Recipe A Toike ingredients; -22 Toike staffers -24 cases of beer -22 cases of coke -22 orders of Swiss Chalet Chicken (or 10 pizzas) -2 typewriters -1 (hapless) editor In a large Eng Soc office mix 22 staffers, editor, beer and pop. Bring to a mass hysteria while encouraging creative pur- suits. After one hour of said creativity, remove from heat and pour off hangers-on. add food. Force creativity for another three or four hours and then throw everyone out. Proof-read and typeset the residue. Makes enough (barely) to fill 12 pages of tabloid. Above: Not a makeup Left Centre: A typical makeup. picture. E iKI 47 The Professional Development Committee is a group of people of variable population tending towards a maximum in January when two major conferences occur abroad. The PD Committee has the noble task of increasing student awareness of Engineering as a profession. Aside from par- ticipation in the Congress of Canadian Engineering Students (CCES) and the APEO Undergraduate Engineering Societies Conference, the group attempts to bring in speakers on topics pertaining to Engineering as a profession. The chairwoman of this committee also is responsible for editing a national Engineering students’ newsletter. Necessary qualifications for the job include a fair grasp of the English language, and the ability to squeeze blood from a stone or money from potential donors who believe that conferences are merely extended drunks. No comment. This year’s CCES was held in Halifax. U of T sent four delegates... and a good time was had by all... to learn about Professionalism. Next year’s comgress will be hosted by the University of Alberta in lovely snow-laden Edmonton. Bring your notepads and skis. The Western Engineers were our hosts for the APEO, a two-day series of speeches, panels, and of course, parties, focussing on ‘Engineering in the Next Hun- dred Years’. U of T’s delegates unanimously declare Western hosts of the best party of 1979. The other major project of the Prof. Dev. Committee this year has been to organize a set of presentations by Miro Forest of the APEO for the benefit of graduating students. These talks concern the purpose of the APEO and the means of becoming a P.Eng. after obtaining the B.A.Sc. PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE FOURTH 3 73 O C » 03 C D SZ £ eo £ C O cs u £ « re T3 .52 re -a J3 _ .5 1) o £ e •s £ .5 £ O U «£ t- 73 cd YEAR O d o 73 03 sz . C 5 03 £ 1 £ 73 o o oc 03 73 3 U J-T a •- SZ OJD D 3 3 o ,.£ -g 3 73 2 173 I d- o £ o- o JP o o 3 u Z Cl U O CS CUD 3 0 O U - 3 O 3 cd £ ° 8 C -3 2 X 3 3 .a u 2 3 O 5 eg 2 D« 3 3 73 SZ -03 £ 73 1) O -C C J! " O £ " 3 C § 5 u o § -a •2 B §3 •S ■3 W c 2 « « re x! 03 D 73 3 L O u -3 5 5 3 5 3 g 03 £ JC C W 03 .3 aj O 1 5 c 3 ? O j t 3 : j2 o s 3 . g M t 8 (J II H a.« .b B ES« GO ' S s-g " 8 JS J= -o r 5 3 05 O Uh E o 48 Larry Funnell Treasurer Karen Kennedy Vice President (Administrative) President Rob Hercz Communications Committee George Klekner-Alt Vice President (activities) Blue Gold Committee Fourth Year Committee Violet Jeu Secretary Michelle Smith First Year Committee Ellen Rochman Professional Development Committee Rob Anderson Executive Faculty Council Representative Mary Steiner Women’s Committee ENGINEERING rYrfi itivtp SOCIETY 11 v Jti Paul Blundy Civil Club Bruce Marler Engineering Science Club Ellen Biasucci Geological Club Joe Cicero Chemical Club Scott Tudor Industrial Club Poco Paczuski Electrical Club Peter Nelson Engineering Science Club John Weber Mechanical Club Claudio D’Ambrosio Chemical Club Peter Horvath Metallurgy Metallurgy Club FIRST YEAR The Flirst Year Council had a very successful year. The first year engineers went from a docile meek, polite and unexciting conglomerate to a rowdy, loud, destructive, obscene, rude, crude and lewd (socially unacceptable) mob. Well, maybe we didn’t have such a successful year. We had two pubs and a chariot that (despite in- stant mashed potatoes and a valiant crew) only made it halfway around the track. Anyhoo, the Eng Soc had better watch out when the flrosh grow up to second year. Michelle Smith First Y ear Chairperson CESA The china cup (inter-university soccer) was won by the Chinese Engineering Students Association this year. ARTICLE ARTICLE ARTICLE 143MB Bcccrds BAND WITHTHE RUNS Tkr IfjMB rt ih Pint ? V Httum rr ( tr£p{ .-r | BAND WITH THE RUNS 1 LGMB 0 %Q!l Band With the Runs (Only five available ■ i at this price) LI •• ••••••••••••••••••••( $£ ■ LGMB Band With the Runs (Only five available at this price) •••••••••••••• LGMB Band With the Runs LGMB Blows (Limited quantity) LGMB Band With the Runs LGMB Band With the Runs LGMB Band With the Runs LGMB Band With the Runs Available At engineering stores Third floor Old Metro Library Building si QUANTITIES ARE LIMITED! THE TWO-PAGE LGMB Contrary to popular demand, the Lady Godiva Memorial Band has existed, does exist and, barring hell or high water, will still exist in the future. Our first big event (as far as I’m concerned) was the (thankfully) inconspicuous induction of a new bandleader in September following the untimely demise of duggie. Later on we put ourselves in the shoes of cer- tain city officials and liked them so much that we took them with us; (the shoes, that is). At the grey cup parade, the Bnad found a good way to keep warm. The Alouette cheerleaders were very accommodating. We then got a free plug on national television for our award-winning record. The climax of the year (pant, pant) came in the presence of royalty (almost?), when the LGMB played to none other than Her Honour Pauline McGibbon, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario. In spite of what anyone may have seen or heard, we were not reading music; but the vice-regal salute was almost recognizeable, after the false start. In conclusion, we’re looking forward to seeing you all at orientation this Septemberl 52 S.M. SPREAD SUBWAY ' 53 Mario’s Bakery THE NONEXISTENT SPREAD The power struggle goes on. Mario’s Bakery made a valiant effort this year to usurp the BFC’s power. Mario’s first attempt was to gain the favour of President Ham, however, after he kidnapped Mrs. Ham, the plan fell through. Mario was not to be denied. His last attempt was to overthrow SAC by ransoming their most precious possession the SAC VAN, obviously this did not work. Naturally the BFC remained supreme rulers on campus. The BFC destroyed SAC this year with the annual dome painting and the famous Mickey Mouse caper. Speaking of mice, the UofT police were a royal pain in the ass. Apparen- tly the mice were burglarizing at the same time the BFC were capering. After the Metro Police were informed of the problem, one third of the mice force were imprisoned and law and order restored. That’s all for this year Skulemen. Skule Rules All da’Chief 54 NIUNE COURSE CLUBS 57 CIVIL CLUB The Civil Club lost money on every venture we touched this year. But we still had a great time. The Civil Party, the ICE Pub, the folk night with the Nurses... all were good parties. This year’s Civil Dinner at the Sheraton Centre lasted until 3 in the morning. The Grad Ball Party went until 6, (In spite of a minor raid by hotel detectives.) Of course, the best party of the year was our trip to Montreal in October. The party started Thursday night and lasted through Saturday night. Somewhere in between we toured a tunnel, visited the Olympic site, and kidnapped the McGill Civil Society Chairperson. We’d like to extend a special thank-you to the professors who supported our functions, especially our chairman, Professor Heinke. The Chairperson will be returned in the mor- ning. GEOLOGICAL CLUB Geological Engineers from the University of Toronto are establishing themselves as a down-to-earth group (bad pun intended) with a good working record. This recognition by employers is resulting in an increased and diversified number of job possibilities and offers. Graduates are now workng in a wide variety of jobs in widely scattered locations. A leading employer is the oil industry, its consultants and contractors, where about one third of last year’s graduating class are employed. Graduates should remember that their learning career is now just getting to the well established stage and what ultimately counts for their success is what they teach themselves from graduation onwards. My wish for this year’s graduates is that they find motivating employment that will develop them as engineers and citizens. I also trust that a few years from now, when they are in positions of control, they will remember the summe r and per- manent job requirements of the students then in the system. With best wishes to the graduating class. F. De Lory Division Chairman 60 MECHANICAL CLUB 63 I s The MMS Club has enjoyed yet another banner year. With several activities, the Club has helped to stabilize the government run by ‘My Girl Bill’ and his boys at Queer Park through our financial support of Brewer’s Retail and the LCBO, which did little to help improve our own state of mind. This year did not go by without some out- standing achievements. The members of the club are to be congratulated for being able to keep the bus afloat during the entire excursion to Sudsbury and back. It should be noted that the old empirical law, ‘The decay of ones mental status is an ex- ponential function of the amount of waste liquid consumed.’ was further substantiated by actual ex- perimental work. The results can be found wasting away in WB143. When the bus was no longer available the Men of Steel did not hesitate to travel a la foote. In late Decem- ber, a dangerous yet successful tour of the Caverns of the Lower Toronto Orogeny was completed by most. The owner of Brian’s Place is still looking for the generous donor of the ‘hot meal’. In the past, Metallurgy has been scoffed upon, mainly due to our size or should I say lack of size. But the masses are increasing and under our Glorious Leader, one day the Men of Steel shall rise and overthrow all, other than, truth, justice and the Engineering Way which shall prevail. 64 65 INDUSTRIAL CLUB Over the years, there have been advan- tages and disadvantages in being the first academic department of Industrial Engineering in Canada (the first graduating class was in 1961) and in continuing to be the largest (who knows for how long as in its blindness the University drives us to the wall). Advantages because the Department was strategically placed to pioneer teaching and research in new challenging fields not previously associated with engineering (e.g. operational research, human factors engineering. information management systems, health care systems analyses) and in consequence to attract excellent students at both undergraduate and graduate levels. Disadvantages, because, being concerned with a highly dynamic and essentially inter- disciplinary activity, our more conservative engineering brothers at large have sometimes been sceptical concerning the adequacy of our programs and procedures. This notwithstanding the fact that the modus aperandi of industrial engineering is essentially design - however, rarely the design of machines or processes per se, but very frequently the design of complex systems of people, machines, material, energy and money. Perhaps, though, our message is getting through. At the first Canadian Conference on Engineering Education, which took place in Montreal in May, 1978, it was flat- tering to learn from the summations at the closing session that other engineering disciplines were recommending inclusion of industrial engineering courses in their un- dergraduate programs. Despite the problems with our colleagues noted above, the world at large has accep- ted our graduates. Based on a detailed sur- vey of all our graduates from 1961 to 1976, industrial engineering students can look forward to interesting and rewarding careers that most other people would envy. I wish the graduating class happiness and success in all their endeavours. 66 FNC SCI CLUB Being the best is a very good thing to be. It can also be exhausting, as the motto emblazoned on the Engineering Science escutcheon proclaims. But the world needs you and it is clearly your duty to carry the light of your truth and the shelter of your wisdom for- ward into the dark corners of industry and science with whatever residual vigour you can muster. F.C. Hooper Chairman Engineering Science Division 68 I 69 The year 1978-79 is a memorable one in the history of the Department of Chemical Engineering and Applied Chemistry. 100 years ago, in 1878, a program in applied chemistry was offered in the School of Practical Scien- ce, University of Toronto. The current undergraduate program in chemical engineering is a direct descendent of that original course of study. Along the way, in 1905, a parallel program in chemical engineering was established in what had become the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering. The two programs were merged in 1916 and the Department of Chemical Engineering and Applied Chemistry created. In recognition of the nuclear industry in Canada, nuclear engineering was added as a further dimension of the teaching and research of the Department in 1957. The Centennial Dinner held in the Great Hall of Hart House on November 17th, which was co-sponsored by the Chemical Engineering Club and the Chemical Engineering Graduate Students Association, was one of the events held to commemmorate this important occasion. During this one-hundred year period over 3,000 diplomas and degrees have been awarded to un- dergraduates in the fields of applied chemistry and chemical engineering. Many of these graduates have risen to positions of great distinction in industry, government and education. We know that many of those graduating in 1979 will do the same. Best of Luck! M. E. Charles Professor and Chairman 7 0 Department of Chemical Engineering and Applied Chemistry CHEM CLUB ELECTRICAL CLUB ! 72 i The surrounding evidence attests to the fact that education is more than a formal, regimented process. To be a good Electrical Engineer one must share experiences far beyond those that time for organized lec- tures and laboratories can or should provide. While Engineering is about solving problems, problems exist only when per- ceived and communicated. You are for- tunate to be a member of a Faculty in which an abundance of student-run social and technical clubs and societies exist. But it is up to you to recognize the implicity rewards and participate. Focussed extracurricular activity with your fellow students in the Engineering Society, the Electrical Club and the IEEE CSEE Societies can be demonstrated to be invaluable to any new graduate. Professor K.C. Smith Chairman Department of Electrical Engineering Everyday a Procor Unit Train hauls a good part of a mountain from Cadomin to Edmonton. Everyday, other Proeor Unit Trains are moving enor- mous quantities of sulphur, coal, fuel oil and sulphuric acid, all across the country. The Proeor Unit Train is the simplest, most effi- cient way to move large quantities of raw materials. The train is designed to carry a specific cargo-and it carries no other. The train is routed from Point A to Point B at specific times and there are no delays or shuntings onto sidings. The train is yours - cxclusively. and is as big or as small as you require. Working in conjunction with the railway concerned. Procor designs the train as well as the loading and unloading facilities. We even build the train and maintain the train over its operating life. All this to assure you of the smoothest operation at the lowest possible cost per ton mile You can either lease the system from Procor or subcontract the entire trans- portation problem to us on a per ton moved basis. Then, you can concentrate on what you know best, mining - and } and we can concentrate on what we know best transportation When you ' ve located the “mother lode " and you know you ' re going to have to move it. talk to us. Call Gordon Mills, the head of our Rail Car Division, at (41b) 62 2641. We’ve had a lot of experience moving mountains 74 RAIE CAR DIVISION. 2001 Speers Road. Oakville. Ontario GRADS 75 Fateh Al-Joundi Claudia Amaya Jan Arkema Bill Asselstine Ron Baldesarra CIVIL GRADS ! John Cardiff Vito Cavallo Gary Chapman Phillip Cheng Jeremy Cook Bob Beaumont Dave Bloomer Paul Blundy Herman Bunjamin Dan Burtnyk Dave Cousins Doug Crawford John Di Giambattista George Dicosma Erminia Dinino Jeff Drinkwater Irene Dyczkowsky Jim Fairhead Paul Field Trudy Frasch Stephen Fung Mat Giuliano Stuart Glaspell Miguel Gomez John Goudie Jim Grant Don Gray Vince Greco Paul Gri Mohsin Haji Rick Hum Angie Iannuzziello Barry Ihilchik Bruce Inch Marcello Intraligi Ted Kolanko Victor Kwong Ben Lai Joe Lau T.C. Lee Gary Lui Bill Macleod Fred Mammoliti Phil Masters Mario Mazza Rowena Melcher Ron Nokracki Doug Phillips Water Piagno Brian Rintoul Ian Rokeby Wai Sham Pat Silano Derek Sims Roland Skeries 77 cont. . Tony So Nick Stea Carson Struthers Gary Schwartz Renato Tocconelli Tom Tam Tim Taylor Henry Vehovec John Walcher Dave Walker Chuck Wawrzonek Chris Webber Larry Wilcox Bob Williams Howard Wong Kai Wong Ricky Wong Lincoln Wu Patrick Wu Charles Po Wor Yiu John Della Serra Duncan Gray Renato Zanon Enzo Zoratto 78 Patrick Wong Gary Walli Did not have pictures taken A1 Seskus Peter Ojala Stewart Higgins i l Barry Steven Duncan James Bruce Edward Douglas Wayne Fehr Esther Malka Grossman David Allan Grybowski Bruno M Antidorrm Enrico Frank Asta Ellen F Biasucci Taken For Granite: Diane Bubulis David Edwin Harquail David James Hassan Hillar Kalmar Kenneth Michael Kryklywy John Charles MacDonell GEOLOGICAL GRADS Thomas Joseph Bruck Michael Robert Carlson Walter Boris Lohaza John Mitchell Ken ward Mah Ron Maruya Martin Ulrich Mundry Andrew Kestutis V Paulionis Jeffrey Gordon Reid i| Roibert Bruce Robinson John Gregory Stinson Gregory Harman Styles Richard John Webb Oleh Wowkodaw 79 Richard lbert Blais Charles Arnold Blum Ralph Borrelli Pranavanda Garth C Bowen Jack Bradley Cain Michael Adolph Cerps Sheung Y an Kenneth Chan Victor D’ Arsie Amrit Singh Dhanjal John E Eisner Isaac Avitan Jeffrey Norman Banister Walter William Bek Jean Marc Belanger Sarran Jattan Bhola MECHANICAL GRADS Jon Wiley Elward Paul D Elliott Grant Dennis Farrell Ian G Fong Bernard John Fournier Zenon Fraczkowski John Marshall Friend Otto Goldback James Allen Graham Christopher Hepburn Ahmad Ibrahim Hewaydi Mason Cheuk Ling Ho John Barclay Homer Eric Glenn Hosking Ron Hoy 80 Andrew Januszewski Peter Paul Karnauchow Aaron Kazushner Ilsu Kim Tae Hyung Kim Toshio Kondo Raimo Martti Kurppa David Ashley Kusner Andrew Randolf Brian Leeksma Wilson Lee Wing Paul Douglas Leitch J K Leung Joseph Cho Hang Li Wing Ki Frankie Li Clifford N Lilley Brian Jackming Lim Gary J Mahony Richard Stanley Marks Roderick Allan McDonald Steven John McKerihen Stephen Pavlin Tonay Paul Pedulla Paul J Pilutti Craig Jeffrey Pon Robert Pupulin William Douglas Qualtrough Dave Read David Bruce Rhodes James Rice Robert Gordon Richards Ellen Heather Rochman 81 cont... Hemant Samaroo Peter Schonherr James Ian Schut Roy Philip Smith Patrick M Sooley Gerard Raymond St-Denis Michael Soulard Jan Karel Spelt Colin Craig Stevenson Ho-Ming Tai John Walter Taracha Sunil Tameja Y an Ming Tonay To Donald Peter Tom Suwat Tuppavong A r i tiy i t , ■ )r Chai Lin Wang Jimmy Paul Warden John Howard Weber Kevin John Shalley Dana Michael Williams Albert Wong Kenneth Vin Yick Wong Vun Ching Wong Joseph Hon Kwok Yeung David Andrew Zygocki Absent Without Lever: Kevin David Carlyle Antonio-Luigi Cautillo L eslie King Farquharson 82 Christopher Mark Forster Ronald Harry Jackson Michael Joseph Hope-Ross David Yon Wong Kwan Joseph Hei Ho Lam I Derek Ernest Nash MMS GRADS Mark Robert Gray Christine M Hanham Stephen George Hibbins Peter J Horvath Peter Frank Koclik Brian Edward Aranha Nicole DeWitt Baines Maria Alexandrea Elve Gary Lome Gallaugher Gary Scott Gardiner Alfred Wai Y uen Koon David Moriyama Michael Akio Omotani Stuart Malcolm Pinks Winston William Shim 83 Luigi Angelo Bertolo Christian Roger Bj erring David Norris Bowden William Howard Cane Brian Wallace Cann Dennis Chi Mo Chan Peter Chi-Chiu Chan Freddie Kwok On Cheung Desmond W Cook James Alexander Cushnie I INDUSTRIAL GRADS George Dimitris Mark Steven Endler Michael Keniv Feldman Derek Arbuckle Fisher Loreto Forte John Stewart Gambaretti Gerald Michael Giffin Djulkifli Gunawan Jeffrey Ian Hall William D Hatton Robert William Hill Keith Jawahir Michael Walter Kologinski Robert C Learmonth Paul R Ledas ; j 84 Timothy John Maryon Glenn Yoshio Matsuba Pedro Mere Christopher John Mifflin Allen Ounpuu Edgar Kwok Ching Shum Raymond Steward Spence Stephen Peter Tower Keith Scott Tudor Donna Rebecca VanVeen Samuel Leong John Patrick Lepard Thomas Ying Chung Leung Cavin Andrew Lowe Gordon Mak Javier Ramirez Joseph Renna Karl Riedler Dagmar Claudia Rinne Mark A Shea Cheryl Ann Widgery Chris Roy Wittstock Peter Michael Wolfl David Hon Ling Y eung Christopher Yip David Eric Y undt Thomas Zigomanis Unforseen: Keith James Deluce Donald M Gray 85 Patrick Anam Armando Bruno Antoniazzi David M Asplin David Edward Barnes Andy Arduino Basacchi John Wesley Bowden Erik Eduard Carter Mervyn Gregory D’Cruz Richard Andrew Edwards Jack Yiu Cho Fong ENGINEERING SCIENCE GRADS Pierre- Andre Gagnon Robert F Hercz Tai Stephen Anthony Ho Jeff Bruce Irish Terrance Jeffrey Jamieson Ralph H Kolewe Roman Volodymyr Kruzelecky Marc Dominique Langan Robert Lee Thompson Chung Kiu Lin Michael Jepson London Bruce W Marler Michael Peter Martin Tony Masliwec Peter Andrew Nelson I j 86 John Jeffery Noakes Stuart George Norman Antonio Francesco Oliva Burton Harold Patkau Spehro Pefhany Stephen Gary Perelgut Robert David Reeves James Cary Rose Faraz Salim Andrea Schabkar Peter Sergejewich Thomas John Skublics Bruce A Smith Paul Soong Kwok Yip Szeto Ian David William Vogt Anastasios Tasso Vourlas Kenneth Jeffrey Ware Glenn Edward Woiceshyn William Wong David Walter Zingg Unable to Form A Dot Matrix: Rafael Chen James Brockington Hawley Donald Roy Melton Y avar Muttaqi Douglas E Pickett Christopher Paul Thurgood Wai Chung Tong Robbie Paul Waltman 87 John Ross Anderson Demo Arrizza Ivano Diego Bandiera Claire Gemini Barran Robert Allen Barton Andy Kwok Y ee Ching Kua Ming Francis Chua Iksoo Chun Po Tong Chung Joe Cicero Lome Andrew Cutler Claudio D’Ambrosio James Kimberley Dix David Scott Dykes Gary R Elliott James David Bell John Paul Brisley Victor Butsky Alfred Chau Katherine Cheung CHEMICAL GRADS Stuart Ferrie Lawrence Robert Funnel William Joseph Gibbons Diane Mary Guida Jo- Anne Hunter William Earle Jamieson Violet Jeu Scott William Keir Karen Kennedy Varoujan Kerarnetlian 88 Robert Brian Lennox Anthony Yin-Hay Leung John Raymond Lyall John Lawrence Mann Antonio Masella Eugene Nishimura Peter William Noble Alistair B Norval David Alexander Pleasance Tibor Polgar Andy Klenka Stanley Kwan Angelika Theresia Kuhnt Amity Man Chun Lam David Lee 3ary Andrew McCullough Sandra Dawn McKillen Richard Maxwell Morrow Patricia Veronica Murray Lawrence Neumeister Curt B Riley Azim Sunderji Popat Robert Quinn Jane Marie Richardson Donald Laurie Rogers Michel Roy Derek Samaroo Peter Schubert Bernard John Silgardo Francisco Silva 89 cont... Roger Rajendra Singh Dorothy Lillian Smith Camilla Wai-Ching So James Reginald Stanford Mary Therese Steiner Sin Man Lirranna Sun Foon Szeto Margaret Elizabeth Treen Eric Lawrence Paul Uhlig Bruce Kenneth Urquhart Charlett Jan Ziegelheim These Chemicals Do Not Mix With Silver Salts: Michael Elliott Beallor Neil Frederick Robinson Lloyd Charles Lafontaine Matthew Siu Kai Tsang Roland Verkaik Tony Wong 90 Alejandro Abes Roger Alberton Tom Frank Bernard George Blechta Zenon Michael Bodnaruk William David Bush Michael Alexander Campbell John Richard Chahley Chi Keung Chan Giovanni Chianello Pieter Botman Alan D Boucher James George Bouroukis Victor J Bucek Robert Paul Buick ELECTRICAL GRADS Benny Chu Kwok Hung Peter Chung loseph Cottom leffrey Peter Dawkins fohn Russell Dawson Vlichael Folinsbee Ronald Kenneth Fox Noboru Fujimoto Robert Kwok-Wah Fung Dennis Gregoris Tony DePompa David Donald Doyle Bohdan Dytyniak Sani Dzorevski Robert Bernard Flake cont... Joe George Grzetic Chi Ching Hai James Neil Harris Craig Hosty Derek Joseph Hughes Wayne Franklyn Jannaway Neil Henry Janssen Walter Jeschke Archie Kotopoulis Benny Chi-Wah Lau Francil B K Lee Richard Carmen Lee James Lefresne James William Lemke Kwan Ping Lo John A MacDonald Richard C Madge David McColl John Angel Medal Donals Morrison King Tai Ricky Ng Yee Ping Paul Ng Wing Hing Ngai Mark Niman Stephen Frederick Norton Susan Barbara Paczuski Bruce Paterson Andre A Pintolobo John Graham Pittman Frank Politano ! i I I 92 Russell Raczkowski Peter H Rankin Paul Neil Regan Brian Gerald Rich Stuart Mark Rose David Irwin Rothbaum Douglas Dragan Savin Vince Scaini Stephen Hang Shek Mitchell J Shnier Peter A Sils David Leslie Speck Michael Meyer Stamler Gary Svoboda Henry Frank Tiedje Hillar Juhan Tork Harv E Whitmell Scott Glendon Wilkins Chi Uin Wong Enoch Kin On Wong Leung- Wai David Wong Robert Kenneth Yates Roman Savio Yuen Uin Fai Peter Zuech Those Currently Discharged Anonymously: Trevor Anton Cedric Devott Jeffrey Irving Fenwick Claude Oliver Forde Paul Belfry Goldsmith Willard Garth Halina Kwok Wah Hui Frank Alati Yiu-Wah Cho Cvetan Cvetkovski Donald J Denis David Wesley Joyce Michael Kaniclides Mark Karamanis Irene Leung Eric Lindenmayr Robert Scott McClennon Jaro Pristupa Nuno Romao Michael Richard Sharp Christopher David Sherret Paul Anthony Shim Arnold Israel Sokoloff A Buddhiratne Subasinghe Gregory Allan David Thomson Jose Tomas Anthony Toscano Donald Wayne Towns Edward Chiu Lik Tsang David F Waechter Patrick Wong 93 DFAN’S DELIVERANCE Those of you who are graduating this year and are going on to new and, we hope, challenging and exciting tasks no doubt do so with a tinge of sadness and nostalgia for the people, the activities, and the places you leave behind you; people, activities and places that will be the substance of many fond memories in the future. As I write this, my sixth and last Yearbook message as Dean, I share some of those feeling with you. By all reports, you are moving into a brisk job market. The capital spending plans of industry are up, and the essential role of sophisticated technology in shoring up Canada’s faltering economy is widely appreciated now, as never before. I hope those of you who have the academic ambition (and the talent to go with it!) to pursue further studies for a graduate degree will do so, and not only enhance your own knowledge and skills, but in so doing help build up Canada’s capability to do advanced engineering. May your further learning be illuminating, your experience fulfilling, your tasks challenging, and your successes exhilirating. B. Etkin Dean 94 PRESIDENTIAL POSTAMBLE The Engineering Society met with success in many areas this past year. To me, our most promising achievement was the institution of a new Engineering newspaper, The Cannon. This came out during all weeks that the Toike did not and was intended to provide a closer more regular communication between the people who run the Society and the classes. In the years to come, it should also develop into a forum for the broad range of technical and non-technical interests that Engineers have. The Engineer is at University to develop an un- derstanding of how his technical knowledge will fit into the complex fabric of modern society. He should also develop humility and tolerance of the world as it is and a respect for the beliefs, ideologies and politics of the people with whom he will deal. The Engineer, as any professional, is a part of society and not an addition to it. He is a resource, a provider in society’s best interests and must be aware of the non-mathematical aspects of work dominated by problems which affect people directly. The acquisition of technical understanding and related skills gives the Engineer the knowledge and background required for creativity in an ever-changing technological world. People-problems require more than mathematical reasoning; judgement is essential. Judgement comes with maturity and understan- ding, it cannot be taught. The ability to listen, to be objective, tolerant, but yet decisive in choosing solutions, firm but not biased or in- flexible, intelligent and creative, without being overbearing or pious, loyal to oneself, and one’s country, honest, ethical, moral, thoughtful, giving, but not patronizing; these are the elemen- ts of a professional. It is difficult to imagine anyone possessed of these qualities completely, especially after only four short years at University. The importance is in the willingness to strive for the ideal. A long term objective of accomplishment, in technical and humanistic terms, is what should typify the University Engineer. And there’s even more to the Engineering Society. Where else can you play in a triple-prize- winning (at least) memorial band, write for a world-famous (world-infamous) “news” paper, plot, scheme and pillage in clandestine meetings and activities and doff your hat to raucous hails and songs to a beloved brotherhood, beer and a naked lady? It’s been a slice. Scite and Strenue. 95 Robert Yates 7T9 Engineering Society President EDITORIAL ELABORATION This is supposed to be the space (or one of the spaces) for words of wisdom. The words that a fir- st year engineer (yearbook type) would write would convey feelings of awe(or ahhh..), disillusionment, cameraderie, musical confusion, among many others. I have not had much time to study the SKULE state of mind but my limited findings seem to be leading me toward the conclusion that:‘This thing called ENG SOC can take us one step closer to the “outside world”.’ (They even let me look out the window to see it once). When on one hand we have our non-existent fun-loving boys straining the legal boundaries between the ‘mice’ and the Metros, on the other hand, we have some of our illustrious crew, conducting business with businessmen in business suits and business ties. (Being an editor can be fun, as well.) Many SKulemen know these glorious opportunities provided by involvement in the society - others do not. (They usually prefer to stay at home and study.) At the moment, it seems that I am incapable of presenting some profound inspiration for the readers of this yearbook. Maybe I can write something for the Flirst year students: High School was never like this! I’ll be profound next year.... Stephen Roberts Yearbook Editor 96


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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

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