University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1983 volume:
SKULE The Sanford Fleming Building, named after a famous Canadian engineer, finally open its door this year to the relief of all engineering students who were fed up with the food available in the Old Metro Library cafeteria. Messages 4 Events 7 Sports 23 Groups 39 Prize Page 22 Clubs 53 Grads 71 i — President ' s Message It has been a priviledge and a tremendous honour to serve as President to the most active campus student body. When times got tough, which was often, it was comforting to note that I have been given the opportunity to do for those that I truly believe in, you, the un- dergraduate engineers at the University of Toronto. This year was an active one for the Engineering Society. Probably, the most active in recent memory. This thanks to a first class executive and concerned, reliable class represen- tatives. The Engineering Society expanded into new areas including academics with the formation of the Academic Affairs Committee. The atmosphere prevelant in our new offices was one filled with creativity, sparked by innovation. This year we witnessed a new format for the Cannon. Under the editorship of Lee Scott, the Cannon proved to be an excellent source of professionally related articles and Engineering Society news. Our pubs this year were executed with great competence under the guidance of our Vice President • Activities, Peter Weick. Vince Volpe, our Vice President • Administration did a superb job in maintaining the efficient operations of the Engineering Society and the Engineering Stores. the Engineering Society took a different approach in its relations with other student organizations on campus. Engineering received the best coverage in years The Varsity. This same approach proved helpful in our affairs with the Student Administrative Council and other student societies. Still there are many challenges left to tackle. For those of us who are graduating, we are most fortunate. We no carry the wisdom and knowledge that only an excellent academic institution like U of T can provide. I sincerely hope that the present economic problems will subside thus allowing this year’s graduating class to practive what they have learned. We can, however, be proud University of Toronto Engineers. To those that remain, I wish you the best of luck. Keep Skule a wonderful place, and hold your heads up high. To all, seize the many opportunities that are open and that will open in the furture. Today more so then ever, engineers have a lot to offer. Wayne Levin President Engineering Society University of Toronto 82 83 4 Dean’s Message When you reopen this yearbook in 10, 20 or 50 years, the problems that seemed so formidable as you approached graduation will have long been solved, and replaced by others no less challenging. Many of the technologies that you struggled so hard to master will have been superceded by later deelopments. The world in which you practice your engineering profession will probably be far dif- ferent from your expectation as an undergraduate. What will remain much the same will be the attitudes which you have developed during these four sometimes-hectic years, the approaches to problems, the habits of organization, the personal discipline of hard and concen- trated effort. If the history of previous graduates is any guide, these continuing at- tributes will make and keep you effective in the many diverse ways in which you will serve society. for graduates in engineering, every age is potentially golden. Historically, engineers have led as designers of change in society, and, as long as change is needed, you can be reasonably assured of opportunity. Your class has been outstanding in its support for high quality in your engineering education, as evidenced by your action on incidental fees. Through the years to come, your Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering will continue to strive for quality, and will need your on-going support. May the successive stages in your career be challenging, productive and satisfying. Gordon R. Slemon Dean 5 Message from the Editor This year, more people have bought the yearbook than in previous years; yet, the publication of this book is still written as a loss in the annual Engineering Society balance sheet as did its precessors. Why is this so? Maybe four dollars is a high price to pay for a yearbook or maybe, no one cares. The 80 percent of the student body who don’t care must be wondering why the Engineering Society is still publishing this book. It is still being published because, like the Toike, it is a Skule tradition and if its publication is stopped, it would symbolize to ourselves and to other universities the decline of the 20 percent of our Skule spirit. It is still being published for the 20 percent who, as they flip through this book in future years, will recall fond memories of their involvement and social education. It is still being published for me, a student for whom it has not only taught organizational skills but also for whom it has given the opportunity to meet people I would not have meet had I been home studying. The disappearance of this book will not only deprive someone of the lessons and experien- ces that I have gained but it will deprive you, the students, of memories and the Engineering Skule spirit. Therefore, it is for the 20 percent that this book is dedicated to. I would like to extend my thanks to the people who have helped and who submitted their articles on time: Ella, Barry, Lee, Glenn, Betty, Teri, George, Pam, Micheal, Ken, Kathy and a special thanks to last years editor Randy Sinukoff for his guidance and for the long hours he spent in the darkroom developing pictures the night before the deadline. Julie Kong Editor Book of Skule 8T3 6 ORIENTATION As in past years, a large group of new F!rosh(over six hundred this year) were introduced to the Skule men and women. The FIrosh initiation started as they were standing in line to entei Convocation Hall. One by one, they were persuaded to buy an elevator pass and FIrosh kit which contains items such as a hard hat, T-shirt, the Engineering Handbook that no FIrosh should do without, and other valuble items. After the introductory speeches, they went to meet the department chairmen and also went on a tour around the faculty. This was followed by exercises and a hike to Ryerson (the traditional walk to Queen’s Park had to be cancelled due to a Banker’s convention that was being held there at the time). The initiation of the FIrosh would not be complete without learning and singing the Engineering Hymn and the unveiling of Lady Godiva. A party with free beer at D J’s ended the day’s activities which gave the FIrosh a taste of what the rest of the week would be like. Other activities later in the week include the scavenger hunt, the nursing caper, the moonball challenge, and the long succesion of pubs held all over the campus. The FIrosh had a great time being initiated and getting drunk, and the Skule men and women had a great time planning and running the initiation. 9 SKULE ON THE FARM This year’s Hart House Farm ex- pedition followed the traditions set by previous years. The band had a record number of recruits atten- ding their outdoor rehearsal, while all others had an enjoyable time hauling logs up muddy slopes. Af- ter the short work session, the real fun began. Everyone feasted on the large amounts of hot dogs and hamburgers which were bar- becued for lunch. The afternoon was devoted to band practice and leisure activities, including the an- nual acquaint-the-executive-with- the-pond routine and tug-of-war, which as usual was won by the Flrosh. Engineering Float Wins 1st Prize Last year, after being disqualified from the judging, the engineers put a lot of effort into this year’s float and it paid off: they won! Since they were disqualified last year due to being ‘excessive and drinking beer’.they decided to go straight and from the results, everyone thought it was worth the effort. However, this did not last long, after the winners were announced, the party began for the engineers. It’s party time! SHINERAMA After breakfast at Hart House, the participants of shinerama, with smiles on their faces and brushes in hand, took to the streets to shine shoes. All the money collected goes toward research to help find a cure for Cystic Fibrosis. As usual, the Lady Godiva Memorial Band was there spreading their good cheer and their encouragement to all the participants. The annual Bed Race that marks the beginning of Shinerama was held along St. George Street from the MacLennan Physical Labs down to College Street. The Brute Force Committee (who?) was there directing traffic and keeping everything in order. This year, the Mechanicals won easily with their bed that had the design and overall shape of a crude Grand Prix racing car. L 15 16 GODIVA WEEK ■■I Cannonbal I 18 km sy» SKULE NITE 8T3 « CHEM 8T3 everyone but the mascot... LLBEKG JILDIKG ill ft ISC-tStERV CHEM 8T3 GOES for a world record... ■FT ENVIRONMENTAL CHAMBER ...testing Canada Packer’s latest livestock acquisition. OOTB A L L WOMEN’S TEAM The Women’s Engineering Touch Football team was entered in the A Division this year and played very well against tougher competition. The highlight of the season was their victory over the first placed team, Phys. Ed., showing other teams that Skulewomen are just as tough and athletic as their counterparts. This win enabled the engineering team to play for the last play-off spot in the finals; however, they lost to Victoria in a close game. Everyone gave excellent performances which was partly from great coaching by Jim Mehi and Rob MacGillivray, and partly by the women’s team spirit. This is a team to lookout for next year. Pat Bertozzi, Ann Castro, Linda Dean, Dawn De- metrick, Betty Dolinar, Jane Holmes, Yvonne Kim, Daphne Lobo, Laura Money, Teri Morrison, Janice Munro, Jane Pavlen, Christine Scholler, Margaret Seidel, Jeanette Southwood, Stella Triglav, Joyce Vande Vegte, Judith Vosko. Coaches: Rob Mac- Gillivray, Jim Mehi. 24 I Men’s Team Peter Barli Rob Browne John Blyshiak Gary Cameron Bruno Campesi Mauro Cicchelli Jim Cleary John Colantonio Craig Dunbar Bruce Grant Eric Hebert Terry Jang Tim Joness Constantine Karayannopoulos Cyril Kendall Alex Kurgatnikov Grant Lafontaine Ian MacDougall Rob MacGillivray Ron Maruya John Mulvihill Jack Nivenberg Derrick Oswald Peter Papianoannou Jay Rabinovich Mark Ragotte Charl es Ritchie Gerald Sawicki Rick Schwenger Trevor Shin Ravi Shukla Jeff Sopik John Spratley Kevin Towers Rob Tripp Paul Vaarsi Kevin Weppler COACHES: Ric Coleman Tony Masella Steve Skurnac I ■ Women’s Team Kathy Dumanski, Kathy Durst, Carolyn Fraser, Louise Galezowski, Margaret Gibbons, Jane Holmes, Jelena Markovic, Barb Moser- Shearer.Helen Paras, Janet Porter, Barbara Smith, Jeanette Southwood, Liz Sterling, Colette Taylor, Kathy Underhill, Karen Wright, Jeanne Young, Mary Zurowski. Coaches: Greg Evans, Ben Pablete. This year, Skule was entered in the competative division of the soccer league. Although the team was only able to score three goals in six games, it had a respectable win- tie-loss record of 3-1-2. This was due to a strong defensive line anchored by Colette Taylor, voted as the team’s MVP. The season ended in the wilds of Erindale, where Skule lost the quarter final game by one goal after overtime and penalty kicks. The team would like to thank Mr. Fraser, the lone fan at this final game in distant Mississauga. A special award goes to the players and coaches for being the only team in the league that held weekly morning practices. ■4 26 Senior Team Janice Argiropolous, Gino Bellisario, Ron Burk, Luke Evans, Zsolt Horvath, Paul Jackson, Glenn Prin gle, Chris Purdy, Ma tin Rawlings, Jim Sk enderis, Kim Vicente Ian Wi, John West land, Steve Wright Mark Zyskowski. Junior Team Bob Armstrong, Richard Berman, Peter Bish, Paul Blom, Brett Calder, A1 Davis, Julian Hunter, Time Pratt, Dan Shanahan. This year the Engineering Lacrosse team made it to the semi-finals of the playoffs af- ter a very good season. The team was defeated in a close, well fought match with St. Mike’s who were later cham- pioned by Erindale college. The addition of several rookies and the experienced plays of the veterans con- tributed to the strong showing this season. We look to next year for a challenging season and an- ticipate the arrival of some new blood. jk 28 RUGBY Robert Abernethy, Greg Dow, Ian Fleming, Tim Hayes, Andy Heit, William Hollings, Glynn Jones, A1 Kasperski, Dwayne Moore, John Phyper, Steve Reddick, Mark Sungailia Brett Calder, Joe Chang, Bruce Dow, Marc Hamel, Paul Hamel, Joe La Face, Wron Mackenzie, Tim Mit- chell, Andy Munn, Peter Weick, Mark Zyskowski. BASKETBAL w Men’s Senior Team Dave Johns, Constantine Karayan- Dave Johns, Constantine Karayan- nopoulos, Nitin Kawale, Doug Kissick, Tom Kwan, Brian Lenay, Bert Leng, Gary Morris, Wayne Rantala, Mario Smolej, Audrius Vaidila, Dave Zing. COACH: Mike McNeil. JUNIOR A TEAM: Mike Brownlie, Peter Dravers, Paul Hiscock, David Jarman, Paul Kalbun, Bert Melatti, David Murray, John Perrin, Andy Shchuka, Joe Turcot- MHMHi 30 Women’s Team Michelle Bolhuis, Maria Drangova, Kathy Duman- ski, Liz Pellegreini, Janet Porter, Colette Taylor, Ka- thy Underhill, Judith Vosko, Jeanne Young. The Women’s Engineer- ing Basketball Team played in division 2 this year. Al- though they did not get in- to the finals, all the players scored well. Collette Tay- lor, who had the highest scoring record, was voted the most valuable player. All the players owed their good performances to co- ach Constantine Karayan- nopoulos. HOCKEY Ken Brown, Ralph Corrente, Chris Francis, Paul Hamel, Paul Harapiak, Mike Her- bert, Ken Krwyklywy, Keith Kumar, Jeff Lockhart, Ian McDougall, Mike O’Dwyer, Mike Panowyck, Chris Perry, Kevin Towers, Andy Towor- zyanski. John Douglas, Mark Hamel, Kerry Hook, Dave Ito, A1 Koviu, Glen Mc- Donald, Larry Novalis, John Phyper, Fred Pulver, Dave Ross, Chris Rom- bis, Greg Scott, Tom Summers, Dave Tebbutt, Warren Thompson, Dave Uyeno. ■« Women’s Team li Jill Almond, Margie Bawden, Sandra Brereton, Nancy Carss, Kathy Demeric, Jodi Diamond, Kathy Dumanski, Kathy Durst, Carolyn Fraser, Louise Galezowski, Janet Porter, Lee Scott, Margaret Seidel, Pam Selby, Barb Smith, Liz Stirling, Janet Willson, Karen Wright (Coach). 33 yOLLEYBALL Sandy Brcreton, Betty Doinar, Maria Drangova, Kathy Dumanski, Susan Karlins, Gabrielle Kauffmann, Shanaugh McParland, Colette Taylor, Judith Vosko, Hilary Watson, Heather Young. Division 2 Division 3 Pat Bertozzi, Louise Galezowski, Julie Kong, Jelena Mackovic, Teri Morrison, Lee Scott, Pam Selby, Trish Warrian, Mary Zurowski. 34 i Division 2 Chem Eng Dave Chow Ed Drakich Yuri Drozdowski Derek Sanderson Jeff Shimizu Randy Sinukoff Warren Stiver Mark Woiceshyn Division 2 Eng Sci 8T4 Frank Ing Mark Kortschot Eddy Lem Danny Loh Peter Tsang Rick Van Kooten (Captain) John Wang Steve Zan Division 2 - Engineering II Paul Blom Wilson Chai Richard Chan Dieter Gann Berny Hilderbrandt Richard Humeres Mark Lenarczyk Tim Pratt Steven Presacco (Captain) Diego Toneguzzo Eugene Trusler Four teams were entered to represent engineering in men’s volleyball. One first division team and three second division teams carried the spirit of Skule onto the court.Twoteams Skule and Chemical Engineering, qualified for post-season play - earning a chance to bring the prestige of a championship for engineering in volleyball. All the teams had a great time on and off the court. Engineering Science 8T4 squeaked out a cham- pionship of their own in the last game of the season. Way to set. Sting. Great playing Steve Papini. Division 1 • Skule F.K. Chang Fred Gohh Kasra Kahrani Simon Kim Tom Kwan Valdis Martinsons (Captain) Bert Testauzza Peter Wang Mun Yim 35 MEN’S SWIM TEAM Colin Doyle (Coach) John Downing Ralph Hoffman Rick Johannes Kent Malcolm Peter Miller Peter Mueller Mike Ogryzlo Peter Pieper Rick Potvin Richard Sewards i SWIMMING Women’s Team Adolfina Augustien Michelle Bolhuis Sandra Brereton Nancy Carss Angela Facey Louise Galezowski Teri Morrison Diana Peruzzi Pamela Selby Barb Smith Michelle Sutt Kathy Underhill Judith Vosko Hilary Watson Janet Willson 37 WATERPOLQ Michelle Bolhuis, Nancy Carss, Maria Drangova, Carolyn Fraser Louise Galezowskl, Maragaret Gibbons, Lee Scott, Margaret Seidel, Pamela Selby, Judith Vosko, Mary Zurowski, Coach: Dave Haliburton. Colin Doyle (Coach) John Downing Ralph Hoffman Rick Johannes Kent Malcolm Peter Miller Graeme NOrval Peter Pieper Rick Potvin Kevin Sampson Alex Shubat Cameron Searles Richard Sewards Tao Wang • GROUPS These activities... and many, many more... supported by your ENGINEERING ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The Engineering Alumni Association provided Flrosh with their “Alumni of the Future” T-shirts for Orientation Day. The Association continued its support of Skule athletes with the Engineering Alumni Athlete award. The award, a crested Skule athletic bag, is presented bi-monthly to skule athletes for outstanding participation and perfor- mance in skule Athletics. Above, Colette Taylor, 8T3 Mechanical, receives an award from Malcolm McGrath, 5T4 Civil, Assistant to the Dean, Alumni Liaison. Colette distinguished herself in the Interfac Track Meet held in September. Nearly 100 fourth year students volunteered to help out in the Alumni Phone-a-thon campaign. Every year, our Alumni have canvassed for donations to the Varsity Fund. In 1982, Engineering Alumni donated more than $208,000 in aid of the Faculty. A $1000 donation from the Engineering Alumni Association helped to send five Skule delegates to the 1983 Canadian Congress of Engineering Students Conference in Vancouver. At the con- ference, Skule’s delegates delivered four student papers and obtained permission to host the 1985 conference to mark the Engineering Society Centennial. 40 THE ENGINEERING ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 8T3 On behalf of the Engineering Alumni Association, I would like to offer our heartiest congratulations on your graduation. While these are indeed difficult times for new graduates, the future remains bright. Canada is indeed a land of opportunity and it is perhaps through such adversity that a quality education such as you have received at the University of Toronto is most evident. We wish you the best of luck in your new careers and sincerely hope that this period of economic adversity will soon be but a memory. We, in the Association, will certainly maintain contact with you and while you and while you are leaving the University of Toronto and the Faculty you are now members of this Association, and we hope that you will remain active participants. James T. Horn President Engineering Alumni Association Alumni House 47 Willcocks St. Toronto, Ont. M5S 1A1 FOR INFORMATION CONTACT: ENGINEERING SOCIETY I 42 PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE This year was a good year to develop ourself professionalism. The job market collapsed for graduates and for students seeking summer em- ployements, and again, budget cuts and underfun- ding threatened the quality of the engineering education. As students, we whave to communicate to industry and society that we take our profession seriously. This year the Professional Developments Committee was actively involved in giving students the opportunity to broaden their horizons in a professional manner. One event entitled “Engineering vs Management and Career Strategy Debate” was designed to bring to the attention of undergrads the need for an un- derstanding of modern management concepts in being a good, all-round engineer. Technical ex- cellence has to be combined with capacities for un- derstanding market needs, organizational behaviour and economics. The debate successfully drew the issues from the three person panel, made up of professional engineers from industry representing three career points of view (strickly engineering, strickly management, and a synthesis of both). Each proved to be very enlightening. The professional developments committee also presented several guest lecturers. At time of this writing, several were lined up, including Dr. Donald Chisholm, Executive V.P., Innovation and Technology, Northern Telecom Ltd.; Dr. Micheal Cowpland, President, Mitel Corp. and Dr. David W Hoeppner, Cockburn Professor of Engineering Design. The topics range from R D in telecom- munications to the qualify of an engineering education. These lunchtime guest lecture series has been carried on as a tradition from last year and hopefully will be carried on successfully into the future. The professional development committee is also responsible for attending the three major engineering student conferences. RESSA (Regional Engineering Student Society Association) con- ference was hosted by the University of Ottawa with a computer theme to it. The annual APEO conference was hosted by Waterloo this year. The major conference - The Canadian Congress of Engineering Students was hosted by the University of British Columbia, where students from across Canada gathered to exchange ideas in a national forum format. The University of Toronto suc- cessfully bid to host the 1985 CCES to help celebrate with the centennial celebrations of the U of T Engineering Society. 45 EAA Executive committee: Kathy Dumanski (President), Greg Scott, Pamela Selby, Judith Vosko, Lee Scott. COMMISSIONERS: Collette Taylor, Eugene Trusler, Colin Doyle, Wayne Rantala, Kevin Towers, Paul Boon, Terry Jang, Glyn Jones, Mark Zyskowski, Richard Sewards, Tom Horn, Elizabeth Pellegrini, Margaret Gibbons, Teri Morrison, Karen Wright, Betty Dollinar, Michelle Belhuis, Jeanne Young. The Engineering Athletic Assoc- iation is an enthusiastic group of students who are responsible for organizing intramural athletic teams and promoting participation and excellence in all athletics. The E.A.A. is comprised of a President, Directors of men’s and women’s athletics, Secretary, Treasurers, Director of Publicity and a host of commissioners who organize individual sports. This year athletics ran exceptionally well under the strong leadership of Kathy Dumanski, with support from her executive — Greg Scott, Pam Selby, Judith Vosko and Lee. Scott. Of course much credit is also due to the many commis- sioners and team players who con- tinue to uphold the Skule tradition on campus. Although fall sports had a rough year, they developed a good basis to go out and win everything next year. Skule teams in the spring term enjoyed a good season. On the sports pages, you will see high- lights from all the year and the people who represented Engin- eering on various teams. 46 the CANNON The media will always serve an extrmely pivotal position in any societal organization and our own Engineering Faculty is no different. It is essential that we publish, through some form, the impor- tant events occuring at SKULE and at the same time give students a legitimate and powerful tool for expressing their views on these events. In establishing The Cannon as a respectable, reliable and professional newspaper, we have hoped to involve the students more directly in the Faculty’s mechanisms. This year we have been unusually fortunate in having a variety of students write articles on a wide selection of material. The new Civil Engineering Lab, Microelectronics Centre, a hydrogen-powered car, and new computing facilities were just a few of the exciting APSC developments on which we were able to report. Many thanks are extended to those who took some of their precious time, which all engineering students treasure, to submit articles • Margie Bawden, Martin Burnham, Brett Calder, Gus Rinella, Paul Shindman, Joe Singer and any others. This year. The Cannon was introduced in a newsmagazine style. This proved to be a suc- cessful format as The Cannon received a wider and more reliable readership and saw a dialogue begin between the editor and students. It is this dialogue which ensures that the media continue its vital role in an organization. Those of us who worked this year to build such a newspaper hope to see The Cannon continue as the informative, entertaining and reliable exchange of ideas that our faculty deserves . 47 49 Wmm W1 3m -3m§. ly JKS KSS Br ' ■91 I i BRUTE FORCE COMMITTEE LADY GODIVA MEMORIAL BAND This year the L.G.M.B. hit new highs (Super C) and to keep con- stant entropy, new lows. The year started off with a big splash at Hart House Farm. This set the pace for an action packed season. The band officially opened the Roy Thompson Hall which resulted in rave reviews in Toronto’s silly papers, but little coverage in the funny pages. The band received national TV coverage in the nth + 1 appearance in the Grey Cup Parade. The L.G.M.B. had the most unique marching formation of all precision marching bands con- sisting of a pulsating blob following a perfect sine wave. The Bnad got in a real jamn but managed a brilliant performance at the second annual bnad jamn at the Godiva’s Wake Pub (Right Rob!) “Keep those doggies movin, Rawhide!” This year provided a bumper crop of dependable Flrosh and some could even play instruments. This has been the largest group in years to finish their training in Music Depreciation 101. Some people never learn. Overall this has been a very suc- cessful year for the bnad and it ap- pears the bnad has many more years of music depreciation. Gerry Kokodyniak Dave Booz Bnadleaders 51 The Association of Professional Engineers of the Province of Ontario The regulating body for the engineering profession in Ontario Providing leadership for more than 50,000 professional engineers in the province. Only members are entitled to use the designation ' Professional Engineer ' or its contraction ' P.Eng. ' Best Wishes From Labatts Across Canada Beer At Its Best Call forLabatts Blue CLUBS r r 54 The Chemical Club was successful this year with most smokers well attended and in obtaining an office to conduct its affairs. But more smokers plus the annual spring dinner are still to come Apart from the doom and gloom, some good times existed for those in Chemical Engineering. In the Bed Race the competition was stiff but we managed a second place finishing with Mech. edging us out for first. The Chariot Race this year was to be our title defence and after the fir- st half of the race it looked like Chem. would remain as supreme champions! But upon seeing us in the lead hordes of participants swar- med upon our chariot grin- ding us to a halt, thereby let- ting the Geos claim victory. If only we had a different strategy then... This year saw the fourth year class showing the greatest class spirit in engineering with 94% of the class buying yearbooks and the awesome fourth year hockey team piling up vic- tories. It was also the year that jobs disappeared, allowing us to concentrate on our studies more than in previous years. For the spirit of the fourth year class, I hope that this recession will soon fade and offer us the opportunities to continue in our engineering profession. Best of Luck Mark Dykun Chemical Chairman CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 8T4 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 8T5 55 CIVIL CLUB This past year as Civil Club Chairman has been a very rewarding year to say the least. The highlight of the year was finally persuading the administrative heads to give the Civil undergrads back our common room. I wish to thank all those at the Eng. Soc. for their support and the faculty members that got the ball moving. We will be sharing the common room with the Electrical engineers and are hoping that our efforts can be combined in years to come. Events that are still to come this year include the annual Civil Dinner, the ski trip to Quebec and the common room opening bash. I can’t wait! In closing, I would like to leave by passing on what I feel are the three most important lessons learned while being involved with Skule: 1) Get involved and drag someone along 2) Always check your assumptions 3) When administration says, ‘No’, let them know what you think and don’t think twice about using words like ‘bulshif when explain- ing your point of view. Good luck to all. Robert Plane Civil Club Chairman 56 CIVIL ENGINEERING 8T4 The 82-83 ‘skule’ year has been one of many changes for electrical engineers. After five years, we finally moved back into our own building. The labs in this building contain new and better equip- ment due mainly to the ‘special incidental fee’ paid by all students for the first time this year. As for student ac- tivities this year was also productive. After a year of fighting, we now have our own common room which should be fully operational by next fall. All of the annual student events have run very smoothly to-date and a very successful T- shirt campaign has over 400 electrical students sporting our new design. In the years to come I hope the common room will inspire even more spirit in the electrical students and I wish you all every bit of luck. John Piercy Chairman Electrical Club 58 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 8T4 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 8T5 59 ENGINEERING SCIENCE CLUB Engineering Science (Eng. Sci. or Them as they are affectionatly known) thrived under the astute leadership of “Chairman for Life” George Pan and his right had gland Ron “Ten No Trump” Williams. They, among the other winners of the Eng. Sci. “Spirit of 8T3” award, Thomas Paul Nadas, Gadfly Solomon and last and least Michael Silverstein, were responsible for the great success of the Eng. Sci. events, since they left the organization to more competent people. The events included the Eng. Sci. Dinner Dance where everyone ate and danced and the Eng. Sci. Smokers where everybody smoked. The Dinner was graced by the unexpected appeamace of the fourth years whose pilgrammage to the Chelsea Inn in- terrupted a very important bridge tournament. The graduating class also showed a strong presence at the Smokers where they played bridge. Among the other spectacular Eng. Sci. events was the wildly successful hockey tournament where everyone but the 4th year coach showed up, the whining Cheeseman party and the specially reser- ved last place in the Chariot Race. The graduating year, active in all walks and runs oi university life originated many practices that have become Eng. Sci. traditions. Among these are: the hiring of a human being of the female gender to show her tan for a much loved prof who has been seen climbing the walls of old buildings; Andrew Ma for president; “Ap- porved by Richard Schrier” stamps; Catrira’s birthday celebrations (among other things); the legend of the Man with No Face; and the highlight of the entire year, the Eng. Sci. Bake-off, featuring “Delta-Epsilon” cookies. No mention can be made in this article about the profound effect Joanne Picard had on the graduating class, as the case is still before the courts. As a word of warning to all those that encounter the graduates of Eng. Sci. 8T3 in future, no words serve bet- ter than those of Chandler Davis: “LOOK OUT!” George Pan Eng. Sci. Chairman ENGINEERING SCIENCE 8T4 61 GEO CLUB Our club, operating under its new name ‘Geo-Engineering’ had a splendid year. A smattering of events broke up the sometimes hectic routine of academics. Although small in number Geo-Eng students are high in Skule spirit. This was evident by the great participation and fun enjoyed by all at our civilized (Anally) smokers, annual dinner, chariot race and hockey tournament. A trophy to be awarded an- nually to the Hockey Tourney Champs was introduced this year. Unfortunately the favoured and spectacular team ‘The Erratics” lost during initial minutes of breathtaking play. The club is only as strong as its participants. Many thanks to all those who helped and took part in the year’s activities making die Geo Club strong and successful. A special congratulations to the Class of 8T3. It’s been four years. Ups, downs and some hard work. It was great and we’ve made it. We are educated. We are trained. We’re Engineers! But; when do we learn how to operate trains? Glenn Macdonald Chairman, Geo Club P.S. Goodluck to all my friends graduating this year. 62 GEO-ENGINEERING 8T4 GEO-ENGINEERING 8T5 63 INDUSTRIAL CLUB In our first day at Convocation Hall, four years seemed so far away yet in June, we will once again enter the hall for the conclusion of those four years. To the sorry some, those years represent only a degree, but for the rest of us there are many treasured memories that will be cherished all our lives. There is only one question that was never answered; What is an In- dustrial Engineer? The Industrial Class of 8T3 will long be remembered for its active par- ticipation in all aspects of the engineering undergraduate community. I am both proud and happy of the oppor- tunity to serve as Industrial Chairman. With the aid of Doug Caldwell and Mauro Cicchelli the Club has had one of its most active years in its 22 year history with the revitalization of the In- dustrial Dinner in addition to the 4th year dinner and the many other events . Special mention should go to the following people for their extraordinary efforts over the past several years. Wayne Levin, our fearless Engineering Society President, Brett Calder; Professional Development, Gus Droulia, CSIE President; Pam Selby, EAA; and Barry Levine, Com- munications. To the rest of the Industrial un- dergraduates, I hope that there will be a continuation of this active participation and the evolutionary growth of the IE Club. Best of luck to all, Ira Rotenberg Chairman Industrial Club ’83 64 INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 8T4 INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 8T5 65 MECHANICAL CLUB For those people who got involved, this presented en- dless opportunities for a “good time " . We started by winning the Bed Race by an amazing margin. (Thanks Piers and pushers). The Curling Tournament was a tremendous time but in the end the team of Wayne, Ted and Chris slid off with the 1st place hardware. The Tournament was highlighted by Peter ' s radical curling style. The Mechanical Dinner was an evening to remember at Casa Loma and to be unable to remember at Pig Pen North. After Christmas, we returned to try to take the J.P. Potts trophy but our chariot (tob of lard) couldn’t handle the competition. The costume contest on the train ride to Montreal provided a lot of laughs with the Blues Brothers (Peter, Gret, Marc, Steward, Marcus) being hotly contested for first prize (Goodwill did great business the week before the trip). Looking forward to Kipling Ceremony, Grad Ball’s Graduation Ceremonies (and a job?). I want to thank everyone for their support of Mech Club events - I had a great time. 1 hope that we have created a lot of memories which we can talk about for years to come. Marc Hamel Mech Club Chairman MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 8T4 MMS CLUB It has been another successful year for the Metallurgy Club. Once again, per capita. Metallurgy had more participants in Engeering activities than any other discipline. Our world-renowned smokers were as well attended as ever (hie!) while the (n ; l)th annual club dinner was a smashing success as various glorious deeds were honoured by the Men and Women Of Steel. This year’s field trip took us to the frozen wilds of Timmins. In order to combat the cold, huge amounts of waste liquid were consumed in- travenously (the survivors can be found in WB43). Everyone is looking for- ward to next year’s trip when we visit the industrial plants of Fort Lauder- dale. Best of luck to this year’s grads! Michael Machacek MMS Club Chairman 8T3 68 METALLURGY MATERIALS SCIENCE 8T4 METALLURGY MATERIALS SCIENCE 8T5 69 100 Disco Road Rexdale, Ontario MSO CONSTRUCTION LIMITED Morrison Hershfield Limited Consulting Engineers Civil, Structural, Wood Technology, Building Science, Microclimate Studies SIEMENS Phone: 675-3200 Edmonton • Guelph • Toronto HATCH ASSOCIATES LTD. CONSULTING ENGINEERS • METALLURGICAL PROJECTS ■ FEASIBILITY STUDIES • ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES . PROJECT MANAGEMENT Design, manufacturing, marketing and servicing of electrical and electronic products and systems for utilities, industry, medicine and science. SIEMENS ELECTRIC LIMITED GOOD LUCK IN THE FUTURE FROM YOUR FRIENDS AT MOLSON’S Head Office 21 St Clair Ave East, Toronto - (416) 962 6350 Hamilton, Vancouver, Cainary HATCH ASSOCIES QUEBEC) INC 1134 ouest. rue Ste-Catherme, Montreal (514) 861 0583 HATCH ASSOCIATES CONSULTANTS. INC Suite 81 1, Rand Bldg.. 14 Lafayette Sq , Buffalo. N Y. - (716)853 7800 GRADS D.D. Andison G. Archibald A. Augustien I. E. Bhunnoo J. W. Blysniuk P.M. Bortolin S. J. Brereton K.C. Brown M.F. Burrows CHEMICAL K. Chong R.V. Ciplijauskas C. Cirinna D. A.H. Clarke N.L. Carss C.C. Cheung K.P. Chomik C. M. Daniel A. Dharsee Y.A. Drozdowsky M.M. Dykun D. T. Ellenor 72 SM P. J. Harper T.M. Hayes M. Holysh G.A. Ito S.P. Jacobs N.A. Jollimore C. Karayannopoulos R.D. Kates R.J. Kolanko K.K. Kurzydiowski D.I. Kvistbo N. Farah M. Ferrara C.D. Gilbert C.J. Gross M.A. Hall G.B. LaFontaine J.A. Lalman J.S. Lee P.G. Lightfoot I. Liu Chemical continues ... K. A. Maclean M.B. Mark L. Martin S. Nam C.J. Naus S. Nessim G.W. Norval C.W.L. Oh J. J. Peruzza D.M. Peters P. J. Peterson M. Petrides J. Phyper J.G. Pinard G.R. Pravato A. Quinn N. Ranieri M.A. Ridge C.F.A. Robertson 74 R.J. Shirer R.V. Simons D.J. Skcnderis D.A. Soanes K. Tsui A. Vaidila D.R. Watson J.L. Willson R.S. Wilson D.M. Woiceshyn K. J. Wright L. Zinko C.E. Zuberec M.S. Zyskowski J.W. Robertson C. Rombis P.A. Santamaura H.P. Schafer M.A. Sheedy Also Graduating: N.T. Dhanani T. J. Filip A.G. Gunasekara J.M. Hunter J.H. Krymalowski T.I. MacDougall A.G. Pereksta P.J. Rutherford A.C. Stewart P.D. Turgeon W.A. Waithe CIVIL I.S. Chiu W.S. Chu M. J. Circelli A. Colantonio N. Colarusso P.D. Devries G. Dimmer D.C. Eberlee M.M. Farache I. D. Ainslie W.C. Arts J. Bedi C. Brucklehurst L. Cerruti P.G. Chackeris J.A. Free D. P. Frost E. A. Gaffney T.R. Gibson W.S. Gibson J.E. Gravlejs F. Guglielmin J. Halpert W.K. Hui R.D. Kivi J.M. Koke 76 J. J. Marshall R.H. Mayberry P.W. Meiklejohn G.A. Milavsky V. Nersesian L. Ng J. O’Brien D. Ohashi K. E. Olah T.W.T. Lo A.R. Mahut G.A. Manak N.S.J. Manji J. Markovic J. S. Kremer D.P.Y. Lai K. Lai D.C.C. Lam P.S. Lam P.C.W. Lau H. Otani R.R. Plane B. Pichler W.L. Pilkey J.D. Price R.M. Rollings Civil continues. R. Sacco S. Salenieks P.M. Sarjeant J.R. Scott V. Shack W. W. Shee J. Singer L.K.S. Sit J.M. Stringer N. Tari E.A. Tesolin Also Graduating: G. Alexiu J.B. Bontje W.J.S. Haydock P. Leesti U. Testaguzza R. M. Tolkunow C.D. Tompsett S. L. Toneguzzo P. Tsekouras E.J. Ulrich V. Volpe S. Wiradinata C.M. Wong S.L.J. Yeung S.L. Yip B.C.S.Yiu Y.L.R. Yu R.J. Zammit Ji 78 v- n ELECTRICAL C.W. Berry J. Bokser R.L. Bolubash J.P. Bonnici D.A. Brown M. Bucci A.L. Buiese A. Campos S.M. Carvao G. Cellucci J. Cheng R.M. Chong G. A. Allen H. Alves E. Antinuccl K. Attai L. Baljet D. Barbini R.W. Chong Y. Chong R.M. Clayton J. Colantonio A. Cozzi P. De Facendis D.J. Debono G. Defllippis P.J. Devenyi K.A. Dowling I M.E. Dymond J.R. Francis M.A. Galea M.M. Goncalves T. Ho A. Husein T.W. Jang T.T.K. Jung J.M. Karafilis R.T. Kikuta R.B. Knox K.J. Lai K.C.R. Lai P.K. Lau Also Graduating: R.J. Bauer R.W. Breckenridge R. K.W. Chang J.E. CheeWah J. Cheng W.M. Chiu C.S. Fong S. C. Fung J. J. Gibson K. S. Hong W.C. Hui E.T. Iantosca Y.M. Jin J. H. Kim H.S. Lakhian K. L. Lau K. Law H.A. Lee M. Leslie P. Malozewski S.Y.P. Lau M. Lazarou C.C. Lee L J. Lee I. S. Lee J. H.L. Lee Electrical continues... 80 K. Leung D.I. Lin G. Low A.V. Luht T.C. Roach E.H. Robins J. P. Salvino K. D. Samson A. Santos M. Senathirajath L.W. Sett W.J. Shapiro M.G. Shaw T.J.K. Shin Y.C. Shiu D.C. Mewdell W.D. Mok R. C. Moult J.D. Mulvenna D.G Nairn W.T. Ng P.C. Parise J.R. Piercy D.J. Poole V.K. Quon Electrical continues... J A. Sopik P.R. Stasiak A. Sue-Tang A.P.D. Suran K.K.M. Tieu J.R. VanLierde V.V. Velocci M.S. Vigmond A. Von Eppinghoven R. Von Eppinghoven A. Shubat R. Shukla M. Skadorwa C.W.H. So R.A.D. Wallace D. Wang D.L. Wright J. Yong-Hong Also Graduating: C. F.Ng J. Ng I. Papadopoulos D. P. Selinger V. Sgornikow K. N. Szeto T.A. Szeto S.R. Taylor P.F. Warth K.M. Watling M.N. Willetts C.W.J. Wong C.S. Wong A. Zimmerman 82 ENGINEERING SCIENCE S.C. Alexander R.R. Bicevskis C.A. Boustead M.C. Brown M. J.S. Brownlie S. Cacoutis S. Cheesman T.W. Choy K.C. Chu W.E. Densen A.R. Denton Y.Y. Feldman P.J. Floros S.J.I. Fors A. M. Forte Also Graduating: R.K. Arora A. Cavaliere D. Fischer J.A. Gaydos N.D.W. Glossop R.T. Lavigne L.F. Mak J.D. McDonald D.S. McLaren J.X. Mitrovica D.A. Morris T.P. Nadas J.T. Pajak B. Robertson B.A. Simpson D. L. Smith I.J. Stankiewicz E. R. Svoboda A.A. Vesovski R.L. Williams N.G. Jacobson E. Jiran N.S. Kawale J. Kim J.S. Kitamura M.D. Kollmann K.S. Lai J.C. Lee P. Leone Y.M. Leung P.B. Garces M. Gregotski M.L. Gri S.E. Grossman M. Hilbert S.L. Horvath C.T. Hui P.S. Longstaff P.W. Lorraine J.A. Low C.A. Mackenzie F.J. Marsiglio A. Moosabhoy R. Nauth Engineering Science continues... 84 G.Y.H. Pan P. J. Papaioannou A.S. Persaud J. F. Petzke A. Rego T. J. Richardson J.S. Robinson T.M. Rogers R.L. Salb T.G. Schneider R. Schreier R.H. Sewards M. Silverstein K.D. Smith G. Solomon J. Terado S.W.K. Tjiang A. J. Triantis D.O.k.Tse M.Tushingham K.Y.K. Wong W.K. Yamashita J.A. Young R. J. Zani R.R. Burk A. Cadiz J.P. Curran B. A. Debozzay D.C. Downey R.L. Evans I. Feuer G.R. Groskopf A.J. Hagner M. Hawley S. C. Hollingshead T. D. Hopper B.J. Binning G.L. Brack P.A. Jackson T.M. Joness M.S. Killeavy GEO 86 ENGINEERING B.L. Lum R.G. Macdonald M.K. Malcolm B.T. Mitchell G.W. Murray C. Olidis M.A. Ovcjak L.G. Pella I.B. Philips T. Sangiuliano N.C. Valleau T.C. Wingfield Also Graduating: S.L. Atlin R.A. Beacom P.S. Beckmann K. J. Elliott K.M. Gil G.S. MacMillan K. Woolner A. Arrizza M.A. Beatty P. Bhargava B. D. Calder D. J. Caldwell INDUSTRIAL K. H. Duncan L. A. Galezowski J. Giblon E.Hui M. S.C. Hung R. Iannarelll D.W.I. Ing P. Karellas B.A. King J.H. Kobayashi B. Kolsinski G.Ku P.R. Cameron D.S. Ca rson F. Chan D.I. Cho H. J. Cho M. Cicchelli D. Conforti E. W. DeMaat C.G. Droulias 88 A. Kurgatnikov W. J. Levin H.P.T. Linden A.G. McKay W. Ngo G.J. Pavlov D.M. Pett N. Rallis I. Rotenberg P.J. Selby P.H. Sennett P. Seto R.B. Vanin D.M. Waserman L.C.L. Wong V. Wong Also Graduating: J.K Cripps W.W.K. Fong M.M. Hung Y. Kordiuk M.V. Lucey A.C.C. Ma L.R. Mior S. Morgan P.A. Schnurr MECHANICAL J.B. Allen Z. Astramowicz M.H. Bawden J. Belaskie F. Bernasch F. Bollelro A. Bottussi M. Bracken J.W. Brown V. Cerullo C.G.Chang S.K.M. Chau A.S.C. Cheng P. Cheung P. Cochrane L.A. Cosolo H.P. Cotter E. Delfrate J. T. Dodgson K. Dumanski J.E. Dunlop J.P.L. Fan J. Garcia R. J. Gaughan G.J. Guglielmin 90 ENGINEERING M. Hamel H.G. Hamilton B. Harding W.G. Hellier W.G. Henderson B.W. Hennenfent G.R. Hilliard M.W. Houston D.W. Hrushewsky P. Janes R.A. Johannes H.M. Johnson K. Karellas G.W. Kokodyniak C.A. Hollar F.P. Kowal R.P. Kropman P.Y. Lam J.A. Lavrih D. Lee R. Lee M. Leng J.C. Lowe W.R. Martin T. Matarozzo Mechanical continues... A. J. McColl A. R. McCormick B. K. Moser Shearer C. C.K. Ng C.W.R. Ng S. G. Oddy J.C. Ower N. Papathanassis J.M. Patry C.E.L. Pe ttit T. J. Pratt V. Pugliese K. Quansah C.L. Raiskums J. Richmond S.A. Rockarts Also Graduating: D.J. Ahier B. Rossi T. J. Allen E. Rutledge R.G. Anthony M.M. Savani J. Argiropoulos W.G. Barrett A. Bassit W.K. Chu A. Cosma D.D’Silva S.P. Sawdon P.N. Durnford G.B. Scott L.K. Farquharson J.R. Scott P.A. Ftohogiannis P.L. Scott I.D. Greason A.F.L. Hui C. Hondo K. Kumar D. D. Lawrence W.M.R. Leung S.I. Lin H. Liu R.l. Lounsbury P.A. Sectakof 92 W. Stafford S.M. Stoddart H. Stracovsky S. Sugiyama B Sunley C. E. Taylor R. Trevisan S. M. Venuto D. F. Visentin P. Weick A.B. Welch K.H. Wong U.U. Yang G.F. Ziebenhaus J.A. Sideris S.L. Simpson L.A. Sinclair F. Smith G. R. Smith M.M. Zillman R.C. Zingel J.F. Zuccon M.M. Zurowski also Graduating: A. Matarozzo L. Palozzi A.A. Paruk K.C. Poon Y.M. Poon R.V.N. Rai R.J.D. Reeves O.E. Rieder K.M.E. Siu A.E. Thomas E. Tsesis METALLURGY MATERIALS SCIENCE J.M. Devlin A.J. Gerson W.M. Hodgson M.A. Machacek I.B. Mackenzie B. J. Barker V. Bronca T.C. Choo I also Graduating: B. Campesi H. Cohen R. A. Heard S. T.C. Ma A.J. Otto C. G. Teo G.P.D. Thornton E. Trusler W.R. Norton G. Palumbo R.C. Sch wenger J. Tadros 94 Published by Josten ' s National School Services L Winnipeg , Manitoba, Canada t
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