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

 - Class of 1985

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1985 volume:

The original building (1877 to 1966) Ontario School of Practical Science (Sp) . af?§c ' tion iy ' 2 ' ‘ " ' -- " », c. known as “The Little Red Schoolhouse” was located on the site of the ’ resent Med Sci building. During 1900-06, SPS became integrated with the University of Toronto as the Faculty V -Ap( 2 ii .S,gteQce apd, E ngifl erjng. On March 3, 1885, the student association now known as the University of Toronto ’Engine ' enng SdcPetywas tourTded:. This yearbook is dedicated to all U of T Engineering sfudents past, present and future: we are the Engineering Society. May the next 100 years be as memorable as our first hundred. Happy Centennial Birthdayl- i Events 4 Sports 22 Groups 42 Clubs and Classes 56 Graduates: Class of 8T5 76 Messages 94 TM The Book of Skule 1985 was typeset through the facilities of the Varsity and published by National School Services in con- junction with Engineering Communications. All original material is copyright April 1985, U of T Engineering Society. ORIENTATION Plagued by elections and threatening weather, Orientation Day went off without a hitch. Well almost! After being put through the usual Con Hall speeches, the music (?) of the LGMB and Jhe pop (?) of the Mighty Skule™ Cannon , the class of 8T8 was promptly marked with the official dye and sent out on a mission to collect money for Shinerama. Later that same day these mild manner ed shiners were rumored to be breaking windows at S.A.C. and overturning Greycoach tour buses. Some days later these same firosh allegedly paid nocturnal visits to other colleges, threw some nurses (and some female engineers) in the Devo showers, and were party to the destruction of a VUSAC sign. The Scavenger Hunt proved to be interesting this year with the top prize going to the team which brought back the draught tap. Cne team had to be disqualified for mistreating their captive. Finally, the week ended with a day at Hart House Farm. Although there were not quite enough firosh to dunk all the upper- classmen, a good time was had by all. SHINERAMA This year’s Shinerama saw 640 students take to the streets of Toronto, shining shoes to raise money for Cystic Fibrosis resear- ch. The total amount raised by all our events was close to $12,000, more than we’ve raised in several years. Congratulations! Among the events that made Shinerama successful was the Bedrace down University Avenue. Not only did competitor bomb fellow competitor with water balloons, but spectators also got in on the action, obtaining water balloons for a donation to Cystic Fibrosis. It seemed almost like a riot scene with the Mighty Skule™ Cannon starting the race, and seeing people running back and forth throwing water balloons. The hotdog eating contest was also another memorable event. Blindfolded eaters were stuffed with mustard-and- ketchup-covered weenies for five minutes. The winning team devoured thirteen hotdogs, and when it was announced that they were to be awarded with ten pounds of hotdogs, stomachs could be heard turning. ■ I Shinerama was extremely successful this year, and also loads of fun. Thanks to all the people — especially the Shinerama committee — who made it run so well. Here’s to next year’s campaign. HART HOUSE FARM 8 9 HOMECUMMING! The Engineering Float Entry for Homecoming Weekend ’84 held special significance because the Centennial Commit- tee helped sponsor it and provided the insane idea of an eight-foot-high rocking hard hat. This design proved to be vir- tually impossible to implement ... but, using first-year mechanics and a lot of beer, the float was finally completed. Construction actually began a full week before it had to be completed and it was finished a full four hours before the parade. The Blue Gold Committee wishes to thank the Varsity for unknowingly providing substantial amounts of paper mache material. Unfortunately, the Engineering Entry was disqualified for being left in the middle of Varsity Stadium. (The no-minds from Urinedale proceeded to wreck themselves on the hardhat and destroyed their trophy.) Many thanks to all those who helped in this very worthwhile endeavour. r. r, F R. CONGRESS OF CANADIAN I January 9 to 13, 1985, students from across Canada converged upon Toronto to attend the I seventeenth CCES. It was a very special event as I the University of Toronto Engineering Society got a chance to boast to other engineering societies about our Centennial. The theme of this year’s conference was “The Changing Role Of The Engineer In Society.’’ This topic was chosen because engineering students must be aware of what is ahead of them in a career of engineering. Criticism came from Mr. John Sewell about present engineering practices. He stressed that part of an engineer’s training must be in the area of humanities. Mr. Jim Mackie of the Mitel Cor- poration showed the delegates another form of engineering which we as undergraduates rarely ex- perience. He showed how to look into the future and develop products with that end in mind. During workshop sessions, discussions took place on items relevant to engineering students. From these discussions a new constitution was brought forward for “Project Magazine”. Other topic under discussion were apathy, underfunding, the future role of the engineer and CCES: Past, Present and Future. ' f ENGINEERING STUDENTS Mr. David Vice, President, Northern Telecom Canada Ltd. These events were only one component of the conference. At night, delegates went out on the city and got a chance to meet one another. Thursday night of the conference was very enjoyable as delegates converged upon Yuk Yuk’s Komedy Kabaret for a night of laughter. Saturday was one of the most enjoyable nights. The final banquet was held at Great Hall of Hart House. It was a gala affair climaxing with the keynote address from Mr. David Vice, President of Northern Telecom Canada Ltd. Mr. Vied was op- timistic about Canada’s future in engineering. In his keynote address, he stressed the point that it is necessary for ail engineers to possess good com- munication skills. He felt that this is imperative for any engineer’s success. “Clear communications is also critical because society is on the verge of another step in the evolution of its concept of literacy,” he said. Mr. Vice also warned us that technology is rapidly changing and we must be aware of it and how to deal with it. He concluded his address by quoting from Alvin Toffler’s new book: “What’s happening is a restructuring of the entire technoeconomic base of the society. It’s like an ear- thquake that throws up new terrain.” ! would like to commend everyone involved in this very enjoyable and educational conference. Where else can one become an honourary Newfle by wor- shipping The Cod??! ! David Stubbings (Mech 8T6) 11 GODIVIi WEEK STS I had the pleasure of disorganizing Godiva Week, and from it I found out that anarchy is very confusing. Well, anyways, I’ll give you the main highlights of the week. Chariot Race — Civile won the damn thing; 2nd — almost everyone else; last — Eng Scan Video Games — 4 finalists; Bambi, Dan Gerbec, Phil Perzia, Jeremy Bateson — each won a 12 pack — and none of them can play! ! Calculus Race — Four problems, one beer before each problem. The winner was Dave Stubbings who managed to cheat and bribe his way to success! Winter Basebali; In first place again. ..why?? Ind 8T6. Second place: Chem 8T7. Briefcase Curling: Very brilliantiy cancelled due to lack of participants and organizers. Boat Racing: What a surprise??!! 1) Eng Sci 8T7 Zombies??? 2) Civ 8T4 Team Awesome 3) Waterloo — Work Term All Stars 4) Gore — (Grief. ..Gorff!) On Friday: The Wake was amazing. Urn, is there anything I forgot... uhh.... Franco. ..Minatel Anarchist Biue and Gold 12 (or The Adventures of Earl W. Swokowski) 13 CENTENNIAL CANNONBALl On Saturday February 2, 1985, two hundred and seventy-five people gathered to celebrated the Engineering Society ' s Centennial at the Cannonball. Cannonball has traditionally been an undergraduate affair but due to the nature of the celebration, Alumni and Faculty members were invited to join the undergraduates for this event. The evening began with a reception, followed by dinner. Before dessert, Dean Slemon, in honour of the Centennial, gave a toast to the founders of the Society, the highlight of which was the parading of the dessert compliments of the Flarbour Castle Staff! After dinner, the guests were treated to the usual appearances of the Lady Godiva Memorial Band and an unprecedented perfor- mance by the Skule“ Stage Band. The Stage Band complemented the standard disc jockey fare with a good mix of music from “In the Mood’’ to “The Stripper’’, as well as some popular tunes. Cn the whole, the evening was a complete success! Definitely a birthday party to remember! Kim Harkness 16 17 I hope that most of you par- ticipated in a Centennial event this year — I noticed that many students wore the com- memorative button. However, I’m sure that there are still some people that are wondering what the big fuss was all about. With your indulgence, I would like to pass along my personal obser- vations. The Centennial of Canada’s oldest engineering organization is more than the commemoration of an historic event. It is a way of mar king the contribution of many young men and women to the quality of student life at the University of Toronto. When we sing, “We are the engineers’’, we demonstrate an esprit de corps that is unique on this campus. No other student group can rally more of Its members to a cause than we can. We give more money to relief campaigns, more blood to the Red Cross, more en- couragement to Varsity sports teams, and more colour to everyday campus life than any other group. This giving of our- selves and our “joie de vivre’’ is fostered and encouraged by the Engineering Society. But the Society is not a group of gurus that oversee our actions; it is made up of all of us. The fact that we are a student group should be emphasized. The active members of the Society have had to make room for their activities amongst one of the most challenging academic programs at this institution. We are not per- fect, but we strive towards an even higher degree of Centennial Celebration! Rough draft of Centennial Plaque ;o)fe The original uilping on this site (from !B?7to !966j houscd the Ontario School of Practical Science which, during 1900-06, became integrated with THE University OF Toronto as the Faculty of Applied SciENa , np Engineering. In this place, on March 3, 1885, there was founded twe student association NOW RNOWN AS THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO ENGINEERING SOCIETY, AS BEFITS Canada’s OLDEST engineering organization, it has maintained an onbroren and DISTINCTIVE TRADITION Of BROAD SERVICE TO COUNTLESS MEN AND WOMEN WHO HAVE UNDERTAKEN PROFESSIONAL S ' ' ' UDIES iN ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE AT TORONTO. In COMMEMORATIVE SALUTE TO THE SOCIETY ON ITS CENTENNIAL THIS PLAQUE HAS BIEN ERECTED BY THE Universits OF Toronto Engineering Alumni Association 1985 The Centennial Plaque will go here! professionalism through the even- ts that we stage and our dealings with others while doing so. Par- ticipation in Society activities has prepared more than one suc- cessful engineer in the past. On this page you can see effor- ts that demonstrate what I am trying to say. The projects range from a technically challenging tricycle that will attempt to break the world land speed record tor human-powered vehicles, to a very enjoyable birthday party. Each of these events takes much time and effort beyond the curriculum. But they are just a few of the undertakings of the Society in a given year. You can imagine the number of projects accomplished by our members in this past century. From our begin- nings as a group organized to disseminate technical information and foster research, to our present social inclination, the Society’s events have always catered to the needs of the students. Those responsible for preparing the events have lived up to our motto “scite et strenue” (skillfully and vigorously) in the past. It is up to us to continue this tradition. Jn closing, I would like to puWicly recognize the efforts of all those people who do the little things that go unnoticed. They have been, and always will be, the backbone of this organization. In their number I include the mem- bers of my committee. Their effor- ts always exceeded my expec- tations and the results always brought pride to me and all engineers. Thank you, it has been a very good year. Skillfully and vigorously, Gus Rinella Centennial Committee Chairman © 00 %mk and to the CJa05 of S 5 i FOOTBALL T MEN’S TEAM Once again this fall the Engineering men’s football team took to the gridiron. After a good performance but a tough loss in their first game, the wheels seemed to come off for the hard- working men of Skule . A new of- fense, as well as some talented rookies were not enough to pull the team out of a disappointing winless season. The team is looking forwards to next season to turn things around. Special thanks to Tim Jonus and Coach R.C. for their time. John Adler Wayne Lowe Pete Barley Mike Mandic Bob Boothby Ron Maruya Mauro Cicchelli Miles Newton Jim Cleary Jack Nirenberg Rob Deom Adam O’Boyle John Durko Mark Pachura Eugene Duvalko Jon Piotrowski Adolfo Emer Tony Ponzo Ken Gilbert Mark Ragotte Bruce Jacobson Ton Steinke Bob Jacques Kevin Weppler Cyril Kendal! Alex Wong Terry Korec Paul Vaarsi WOMEN’S FLAG FOOTBALL Flag football was played this year as opposed to touch, which was played in the past. This change, as well as a switch to a zone defense (thanks to coach Jim Meni), seemed to agree with the Skule™ team. A season record of four wins, 2 losses ear- ned the team their first ever playoff berth. Although a defeat was suffered against Vic in the quarter-finals, enthusiasm and spirit proved the Skule™ team to be a winner. Coach: Jim Meni Carol Low Kim Harkness J Van, de Vegte Colette Taylor Janice Munro Shaunagh McFarland Heidi Herget Jeanette Southwood Teri Morrison Betty Dolinar Suzanne Crocker Laura Money Linda Dean Pat Bertozzi SOCCER This year ' s senior soccer team was spirited, dedicated, and hard- working. They put forth a superb effort in a come-from-behind win against the strong Scarborough College team to take first place in league play, with a 3-1-2 record. After defeating St. Mike’s in the semi-finals, Skule™ made it five wins in a row defeating Scar- borough College 4-2 in a dramatic tie-breaking shoot-out in the championship game. Congratulations to the whole team and special thanks to Professor Kevin Burrage for his superb coaching effort. Senior Team: Terry Elies; Greg Evans; John How; Kasra Khorasami; Leo Kok; Mark Kor- tschot; AN Mohtashami; Renato Pasqualoni; Alex Petrusev; Glenn Pringle; Chris Purdy; John Richards; Martin Taylor; Francis Thurton; Mike Wald; Zainool Waxali; John Westland. 24 The junior team showed great spirit and talent this season. The team had to play short-handed in only one game ... the most impor- tant one. Going into their seventh game with a 3-3 record and a chance at a playoff spot, the team was short-handed and without their only goalkeeper. Unfor- tunately, they lost the game 5-2. Junior Team: Richard Arend; Dave Gillies; Peter Heal; Paul Huang; Chris Hyde; Alex Kung; Andrew Larkin; Charlie Martezos; Kaan Oran; Frank Paiiotta; Derek Pell; Jim Prendergast; Naeem Ravat; John Roeleveld; Andrew Slanek; Tim Sorotschinski; Janusz Strozyk; David Varriano. WOMEN’S Although Skule™ was left winless and tieless at the end of their season, they never lacked in spirit and determination. Being a “rebuilding year’’ for the new Skule™ team, the talent began to show a bit too late and therefore the Div I teams had a slight edge. Next year appears to be more promising ... competitors beware! TEAM Much thanks to all par- ticipating players and to coaches Luis Alegre and Marc Koyanagi. Hope to see you all next fall! Mia Basso; Julia Biedermann; Lucy Gagn; Helen Helson; Gabrielle Kauffman; Sue Leutheusser; Carol Orellit; Riina Palm-Leis; Helen Paras; Diana Pervzzi; fylichelle Roch; Margaret Seidel; Barbara Smith; Jeanette Southwood; Colette Taylor; An- drea Timar. RUGBY In early September, the Engineering rugby team began its training; training that would bring us victory against every team we met. The regular season left us with a mighty record of five wins and one loss. Into the playoffs we marched! The semi- final game was a cake-walk, it was on to the finals against the meds, the only team which had defeated us. The game was close, rallying back and forth and back and forth. Finally the meds crumbled under our powerful forwards and talented backs giving us the win and the coveted Nan- cekill Cup. The ’84 rugby season was a tremendous success! The engineers won both the third annual Queen’s Tournament and the U of T Championship. Thanks to all players, especially the MVP’s Glyn Jones and Paul Vaarsi. Rob Abernathy; Mike Allen; John Blyz- niak; Bob Boothby; Joe Chiang; Brent Corkum; Bruce Dow; Greg Dow; Dan Ger- bec; Glyn Jones; Mike Jones; Mario Mar- tins; Mike Ogrvzio: John Phypher; Mark Thompson; Paul Vaarsi Peter Watler; Rod Williams. 26 LACROSSE , I This year was a bit of a disappointment for the Engineering lacrosse team. With the loss of three of the senior players, the manpower situation was less than ideal. The team played well but was unable to equal last year’s record. The loss of a few close games to the top teams gives the team promise for next year. With the return of the veteran players and the hopeful addition of new recruits, the Engineering lacrosse team hopes to improve its record next season. Steve Curry; Barg Gogarth; Ed Konyem; Dave Paradi; Joseph Paradi; Rob Patterson; Jim Red- ford; Peter Reilly; Bill Wignall. I 27 AQUATICS This year’s aquatics program consisted basicaiiy of the Men’s First Division Waterpolo Team, the Men’s Third Division Water- polo Team and the Swim Meet. The participation at the Swim Meet was not particularly in- spiring, but an extraordinary effort was put forth by those who did show up, doubling up as they did for all events. They placed quite well relative to other teams and we hope for a stronger turnout in future. Both the first and third division waterpolo teams had their problems during the course of the season. The teams both had members who put forth a fine ef- fort, but somehow luck wasn’t with us this year. Praise goes to those who regularly came out to support and swim in the teams. S%- Men’s Division III Waterpolo Team (Team list A as not available: apologies to the team. — Editor) r AQUATICS — WOMEN Inner-Tube Waterpolo: The season consisted of six games, none of which were defaulted by the enthusiastic engineering participants. Par- ticular support was given from the Class of 8T8, which is an excellent indication that the team will improve this year’s one win — five loss record. Chris Amato-Gauci; Pauline Ayyoub; Helen Chau; Jeannette Chau; Linda Dean; Betty Dolinar; Magda Dunin; Maria Falutsu; Lisa Ing; Anne McPhee; Margaret Seidel; Barbara Smith; Kirsten Vice; Debbie Yanchula. f r I ¥- I initially the Swim Team mem- bership was quite long, however, only a handful came to the annual intramural swim meet. All who came had lots of fun and put in a tremendous effort! Many thanks to our coach Dave Allan who was such a good sport about being thrown in the pool at the end of the meet. Linda Dean; Betty Dolinar; Magda Dunin; Jeannette Chau; Terri Morrison; Diana Perussi; Lydia Vanderveen; COACH: Dave Allan. SQUASH WOMEN’S SQUASH This year the squash team has played very well. Though we have not won any team matches, there have been several individual wins. We also have not defaulted any games, a merit that some of the other teams cannot boast. Con- sidering there are some players on our team who have never even played before, the players, in general, have shown a lot of Skule™ spirit and enthusiasm. Intermediate (DiV li — “Skule Spirits”): Magda Dunin Lisa Pugh Dawn Demetrick Andrea Timar Helen Helson Kathy Underhill Sue Leutheusser pgificia Warrian Anita Porasz Beginner (DIV 111 — “Squashineers”): Heidi Herget Diana Peruzzi Julie Kong Margaret Seidel Carol Low Margaret Smida Vivian Mouratidis Stella Triglav Helen Paras MEN’S SQUASH The toughest part about playing squash this year was getting downtown for those 7:00 a.m. games and finding the energy to play pre-season games in the middle of mid-terms. Our players saw some strong opposition from students of other faculties whose studies lend themselves to finding time to practice. Congratulations to all the players. DIVISION i Ted Moryto; Ray Cheng: Dean Townsend; Mike Bednarz; Gerry Gabon; Peter Reilly: Frank Van Den Boxch; George Choiakis. DIVISION II Zainooi Waxali; Richard Fofana; Joe Chiang; John Dejak; Dean MacMurtry; Mike Dorney; Mark Wright: Mike Livsey; John Crawford. BASKETBALL Engineering made a strong showing in intramural men’s basketbali this year with three teams entered in the lA, HA, and MB Divisions. In Division MB, Engineering finished with a respectable 7-6 record but narrowly missed the playoffs. The Division HA team also just missed the playoffs after a strong regular season. Some key injuries and some close losses hampered the HA effort. In Division lA play, Engineering made the playoffs with a dramatic victory in the last game of the regular season. The Division lA team also won an Engineering Basketball Tournament held at McMaster this year. Div lA: Peter Grant C Karayannopoulos Brian Lemay Gary Morris Wayne Rantala Paul Van Loren Oscar Welsher Dave Zingg Div HA; Fred Bootsma Dan Jerome Brian Macleod Matt Mattich Roy Mauti Bert Melatti Dave Murray Rob Pozzobon Jose Rodriguez Bill Shapiro Div HB: Fred Gohh Michael Hipwell Dave Jarman Timo Makinen Mike Nitchov Bill Plaxton Matt Robinson SKIING The Engineering Ski Day was held at Blue Mountain — Georgian Peaks on January 18 and over one hundred Skulemen and women came out to enjoy a perfect day of skiing. Many were even brave enough to participate in the Ski Team’s bi-seasonal, pseudo tryout (a.k.a. practice) in preparation for the Intramural Ski Meet. At this competition, which was held February 1 at Medonte Mt., the Engineers once again dominated the slopes. The Novice Men’s teams I and II placed first and third, respectively, in their division, and the Men’s Expert teams I and I! placed second and third, respectively, behind a strong (and lucky!) Scarborough team. Eugene Trusler put forth the best individual effort of any team member, placing second in the Men’s Expert category. SKI MEET RESULTS AND TEAM LISTS: Team; Men’s Experienced Team I — 2nd place; Team II — 3rd place. Men’s Novice Team I — 1st place; Team II — 3rd place. Women’s Novice Team I — D.Q. Individual — Men’s Experien- ced: Eugene Trusler — 2nd place. Experienced — Team I: Eugene Trusler; Murray Fors; Jan Kozel; Justin Pettit; Tom Steinke; Fred Pulver. Team II: Rob Heiligenthal; Greg Fiayward; Dan MacKinnon; Bill McLeod; Al Paton. Women’s Team: Anne Mc- Phee; Christine Murray; Heidi Her- get. Individual — Men’s Experien- ced: Eugene Trusler — 2nd place. Novice — Team I: Derrick Speakman; Ed Sollbach; Bob Boothby; Mark Switzer; Joe Paradi; Dave Paradi. Team II: Chris Hyde; Scott Robinson; John Enright; Dano Mirat; Andrew Kolin. I VOLLEYBALL The Engineering teams have posted yet another successful year! In Division I, “Skule " were the league leaders right up to the final game only to drop a very close 2-1 decision to Erindale “A”. As a result, they were un- ceremoniously dropped to 2nd place along with St. Mike’s. Special mention should go to Valdis Martinsons and Roland Ezers for their dedication and leadership which made the team a definite contender for the Championship. Div I: Ken Duffy Paul Shimizu Roland Ezers Rick Uy John Garofalo Arf Wadzinski Tony Hong Mun Yim Valdis Martinsons “Coach” MEN’S TEAMS Div II: Nigel Fonseca Martin Hatanaka Mario Martines Armando Mastracci Ali Mohtashami Peter Tsang Bing Young Mike Wald “Commissioner and Coach” Along with the first division team, there were two other teams entered this year. In Division II, the “Spikers” attempted a last- minute come-back to grab the six- th and final playoff spot. It was just too little, too late. Although they finished sixth in the league, the tie breaker ieft them on the short end of a stick. Better luck next year guys. Finally, a few short words for our final entrant, the “Engineers”. This team was constructed for the purpose of providing competition for the beginner and the oc- casional participants. They posted a respectable record this year, 1- 8, and finished twelfth. Div III; Imtiaz Ali Bruce Dow Rudy Dudebout Rob Heiligenthal Martin Rego Dave Stubbings Dave Money Adrian Wintle Jimmy Zu Coach: Mike Wald WOMEN’S TEAMS After a championship Division II last year, the Women’s Engineering volleyball team decided to move up to Division I in 1984-85. Despite the tougher competition, Skule was victorious five times, and made superb showings against highly ranked Erindale and Phys Ed teams. With a tougher practice schedule than in previous years, the calibre of Skule volleyball rose sharply, and, at the time of writing, Skule volleyball team members were hoping their skill and enthusiasm would be paid off with a playoff spot. Good luck! Volleyball interest was great enough among women engineers for a second team to be fielded, in Division III. A number of players participated, and their enthusiasm ied to a couple of exciting wins over St. Hilda’s and St. Mike’s. Division I: Betty Doiinar; Laura Easterbrook; Kim Harkness; Lisa Ing; Shaunagh McPariand; Maureen O’Shaughnessy; Colette Taylor; Joyce Van de Vegte; Heather Young. Division III: Jeannette Chau; Reena Goeh; Angela Ho; Jai Lee; Teri Morrison; Debbi Takeuchi. MEN’S TEAMS Playoff hopes for the seniors look reasonable after the suc- cessful team showing in the Mc- Master Engineering Hockey Tour- nament. The experience provided us with time to adjust to twelve new players who joined the team this year. The team is looking for- ward to further experience at the Queen’s tournament. Veterans Kevin Towers, Fred Pulver, Ian McDougal and Tom Chesser provided experience and leadership while steady goalten- ding was provided by John Douglas and Barry Koziuc. Rookie forwards Rob Lee, and Joe McKeown adjusted well and made significant contributions. The defence unit was rounded out by Alex Petrusev, Jeff Lockhart, Dan Tebbot and Gary Saarenvirta. Since the majority of the team is returning, next year promises a more consistent effort. A special thanks to Ross Melt- zer who took over the coaching duties late in the season. At the time of writing this ar- ticle, the juniors are just past the half-way point in the season and have a good hold on a playoff spot. Continued consistent play should help their chances in the playoffs. Defence veterans Mark Risely and Steve Harkness were joined by rookie Nick Popoff to provide a strong defensive core. Rob Pin- cente and Bill Wignall completed the defence team. The consistent play of forwards Dave Varriano, Rob Patterson, and Denis Winkler combined with the talents of Mike Crombie, Mauro Facca, Jun Terado, Dave Ito, Louis Dejong, and Ed Strohs allowed for a balanced attack. Finally Al Koivu provided the standout goaltending for the juniors. We look for continued success this year as well as a strong season next year. HOCKEY Junior Men’s Hockey Team Mike Crombie Louis Deyong Mauro Facca Steve Harkness Dave Ito Al Koivu Rob Patterson Rob Pincente Nick Popoff Mark Risely Ed Strohs Jun Terado Dave Varriano Bill Wignall Denis W inkler Tom Chesser (Coach) Senior Men’s Hockey T ' Tom Chesser (Captain) Ron Delmas Jon Douglas Barry Koziuc John Lee Rob Lee Jeff Lockhart Luc Masella Ian McDougal Joe McKeonn Alex Petrusev Fred Pulver Gary Saarenvirta Dan Tebbut John Thorpe Kevin Towers The Skule " team are having a great year. The one loss during the regular season only acted as an incentive against losing any more games. The team record was good enough to earn them second place in the regular season standings. They’re hoping (fingers crossed!) to change it to Number One in the playoffs. The enthusiasm in the arena for those 7:00 a.m. games was in- describable. A suggestion for next WOMEN’S TEAM year is mega coffee boosts before each game to stop sleeping on the ice. Fortunately our goalie must have done that this year because she managed to stay awake long enough to make many great saves. Thanks to coaches Sam and Paul for all the advice and yelling which was so inspiring, and to the players who sacrificed some shut eye to come out and play. WOMEN’S ICE HOCKEY TEAM Julia Biederman; Dawn Demetrick; Gabe Kauffman; Claudia Kauffman; Trish Flem- ming; Lena Kim; Dale Kerr; Christine Murray; Janet Porter; Laurie Mallabne; Barb Smith; Judy Wilson; Stella Triglav; Shaunagh McParland. COACHES; Paul Shin- dman; Sam Evangelista. I Congratulations to the Class of 85 from your friends at Carlin g D ' Keefe $2 3 3 [l[j£]g)a Q33l] atnPivmHff ENGINEERING SOCIETY It ' s been a hundred years— and the Eng Soc has seen many changes and advances in that time. This year was the Centennial of our Engineering Society, Canada’s oldest engineering organization. It might be a good idea to pause here for a bit of history, if only for the sake of posterity. The Society was formed originally to en- courage, preserve and disseminate original research, in preparation for the profession of Engineering. Also, it was the basis of com- munication between students and the faculty. The research papers were stored in an em- brionic Engineering Library, which today con- tains books on engineering subjects published around the world, and has grown to no longer be a direct concern of the Eng Soe. The Engineering Stores began early in our history as a Supply Department, and has also grown to become a major supplier of Skule™ equipment and even firosh textbooks. Early debating clubs evolved into the more soeially- oriented course clubs of today. The cacaphonic, merry-making LGMB, formed af- ter the second world war, descending from the Toike-Oikestra. Skule Nite was first produced after the previous world war, as a show called “Ngynrs in SPaSms.” The Toike Oike, with an even older history, since its in- ception, believe it or not, as an election pamphlet at the turn of the century. In the process, the Engineering Society evolved from the professionally-oriented social club it started as, to a fully operational student government. Only three years ago, it became a corporation. These dry recollections, presented in brief, lack the colour that the REAL history of the Engineering Society is made of. Even the history of our symbol, the Cannon, warrants several pages. Tales of past BFC capers, daring and imaginative, would make an entire night of story-telling. And who knows what the future brings? The graduates of this year will remember the Eng Soc of today. It is comprised of a host of committees, concerned with all aspects of the engineering student’s life at Skule™ : the Communications Committee, overseeing all of our publications; Blue Gold, which arranges Homecoming and Godiva Week; Fourth Year, concerned with Grad Ball and the Kipling Ritual; Employment, concerned with what happens after the Kipling Ritual; Social, which runs Cannonball, Cktoberfest and sundry other fun events; Professional Development, which sponsors U of T delegates to various national and regional conferences, and arranges a speaker series; Women’s, for sooial events for the women in our faculty; First Year, and High School Liaison. Each course has clubs, which put on smokers, arrange field trips and an- nual dinners. Special Committees organize distinctive events: this year our Centennial and hosting of the Congress of Canadian Engineering Students took the spotlight. Student-faculty relations are still maintained through Faculty Council, an effective arena of academic issues and changes. Pubs are run by various committees, volunteers and pub managers. Participation in sports of various kinds for neophyte and skilled player alike is provided by the Engineering Athletic Association. This description expresses, to some extent, the awesome size of our organization. Most students’ experiences participating in events create the impression that things are run ever so smoothly. Yet those who organize the events, and volunteer to help out, know the work that goes into the success, the hec- tic improvisation when things don’t go as planned, and in the end, the satisfaction that all went well and the good feeling of having been a part of it. In one way or another, we’ll all walk away with a bit of Skule™ as part of us. 42 It is ten to nine. Eiia is typing up a notice between phone calls in her office. Someone walks in, balancing a plate of breakfast and a coffee in one hand, gripping a briefcase in the other. Two guys are still sleeping in the couches in the Eng Soc office, having missed the last subway the night before. A couple more saunter in, check their mailboxes, and head off to their morning lectures. Someone is looking for a place to finish off a lab prep, reads the sign “Toike in progress — Do Not Enter” on the EngCom door, and walks to the empty desk in Ella’s office and settles in.... Lunchtime. The office is pretty crowded now. A line of worried electricals waits at the photocopier. An influx of chemicals laughs off the latest midterm marks. Everywhere, people open their lunches and begin to eat. Someone playing the trumpet in the ban- droom is quickly stifled. Outside the doors, two engineers agree to meet at Suds to work out a problem set over a few beers. There’s another lineup in front of the Stores. June is busy, doing work at her desk. Mike Stevenson explains to a customer that he’s there ‘‘not to make a profit, but to have a good time.” Between transactions, he takes the time to push a victim into the rack of Schaum’s Outlines. You walk along the corridor; the din behind you grows quieter. You push the door open in front of you and walk into the spring air, for the last time, and finally realize you’re going to miss this place. 43 ENG SOC: cont’d 44 TM SKULE STAGEBAND In the two years of its existence, the band has performed for audiences with uncompromising success. Apart from the usual Atrium concerts for the lun- chtime crowd, the band abounded with numerous engagements. These events included a beer garden in the Galbraith Quad, post game reception for alumni at Homecoming, a Christmas concert at Convocation Hall and the Centennial Pub at Wetmore Hall. The band highlighted its year with performances at the Cannonball and a Valentine’s Day benefit concert in which the band joined forces with the Faculty of Music Jazz Ensemble at Convocation Hall. As Conductor, 1 would like to take this opportunity to thank Danny Gargaro (Civ 8T5) and Kent Fletcher (Civ 8T5) for their overwhelming willingness to assist in making this group of musical engineers the truly accomplished ‘Big Band’ that it was in- tended to be. I would also like to thank all the members for their cooperation and enthusiasm in the past year. A special thanks to Malcolm McGrath and the Alumni Association for their undying support and commitment. It is my hope to see this tribute to the Engineering Faculty, the Skule™ Stage Band, perform for many years to come. I, along with many other Skulemen, look forward to returning to Skule™ to hear the Big Band sound of the Skule™- Stage Band. Cliff Alexander Chem 8T5 Conductor — Skule™ Stage Band Members: Vocals: Elia Lund-Thomsen Cliff Alexander Saxes: Randy Clarke Warren Hill Steve Lang Elise Axlerad John Slawek Trombones: Danny Gargaro Alec McTavish Dave Reid Dan Paradis Trumpets: Cliff Alexander Kent Fletcher Jay Godse Malcolm Crawford Rhythm Section: Bill Piggott John Kitamura Victor Liu Roman Litwinchuk James Millar DEAD OR AL!VE ALL DFC TYPES A totally mythical organization whose existence is wholly denied by the Engineering Society. “It doesn’t exist. It never has and it never will.’’ A likely story! 1 1 Physical Description A motley ragtag band of merry-makers who, when inebriated sufficiently, tend to terrorize the campus, poking fun at everything from the amoeba down to the feeblest artsie or SAC hack. Members vary in size, shape, sex, and intelligence. As they are the only people on campus who do anything, it is a good bet that they are all engineering students. Age: Citizenship: Sex; identifying Marks: Languages: Marital Status: Working hours: Hobbies: 21 going on 12 Engineering Student When sober (lucky) enough Blue hard hats and engineering jackets Dirty, English, Fortran, etc. Mind your own business 9 to 5, i.e. 9 p.m. to 5 a.m. Painting, carpentry, playing hide-and-seek, trespassing, scaling walls, etc. Method of Operation: The upper echelons of this band of smelly outlaws possess some ancient mystida! forces of trickery, magic, and bribery (how would the police, mice, know about the bribery, glug, glug?) Their evil ways take them anywhere from the deepest steam tunnels to the top of the physical plant stack. Blatant Accusations: 1) Multiple SAC dome paintings. 2) U of T President’s Installation Ruining — (such things are supposed to be boring) — allegedly hanging a thirty foot pink vertical banner from a weather balloon at the top of Con Hall. 3) Bannering and Gross Indecency — a 15’ x 8’ banner was allegedly pegged into the wall of the Med Sci building. 4) Degradation of a Monolity --- painting various parts of Varsity Arena. 5) Assorted trespassing. Drunk and Disorderly Conduct, Disturbing the Peace Activists, etc. Summary: The Brute Force Committee is merely a figment of your imagination. If you catch them doing something naughty, either ignore them or join in the fun and games!! ! 47 LADY GODIVA MEMORIAL BAND Many worry that The Bnad is on the down and out. Relax, those of little faith! Times change, The Bnad does not. The Bnad once again led Song Song and Cheer at Football Games. Jamming with the Queen’s Pipe Band and the Inten- sely Vigorous College Nine at the College Bowl was a memorable occasion (Bnad brought enough beer for all!) A.J. Paul LaPraires 65th Birthday Party was a huge success as we managed to sell the case of L.G.M.B. albums we gave to Paul. The Founding Member demon- strated his still keen sense of random rhythm on firebeil, and things got hairy when fifty punkers mysteriously showed up. Much to the demise of The Bnad, Var- sity Arena got an organise. The organist naturally couldn’t concentrate with us playing, and now plays along succumbed by our infectious tunes. I bid farewell to all, as my Bnad leading days end (hoorah!) and, with a warm round of applause, introduce Marky Diederichs and Jeremy Bateson as your senior and junior leadurs. Dan (Bambi) Mackinnon 46 49 It’s amazing how much fun you can have when you take nothing seriously. Thanx for all your hard work Rob. Alton, Jeff, Chris, Howard, Igor and all the others. Semper in excreta Bob Seeman Toike Editur 1984-1985 E iKE “CANNON The Seventh year of the Can- non has seen relatively few changes. As usual, technical ar- ticles were few and far between, although we did have some suc- cess implementing an em- ployment page in cooperation with the Career Counselling and Placement Centre. I wish next year’s editor good luck and I would like to thank ail who helped this year. Special thanks go to Martin, Jeremy, Daniela, and to John for those occasional darkroom miracles. Derek Jubb Eng Sci 8T6 BOOK OF SKULE " The production of the 1984- 1985 yearbook was a very in- teresting experience. Since 1985 was our Centennial year, there was much emphasis placed on producing a “sp ecial” yearbook. We have certainly tried and sin- cerely hope that this edition of the Book of Skule™ is worthy of the title, “Centennial Yearbook”. Special thanks to Nick lozzo (see photol), Photographic Editor and his staff, who had many op- portunities to scream, “You want HOW many prints, WHEN77 ” Thanks Nick, for your patience and valuable assistance in this production. Thanks also to Lawrence Chan (Eng Sci 8T7), our talented artist who created the cover and all of the division pages; Mark Li (Elec 8T7), for his creativity and assistance with the sports sec- tion; to the rest of the yearbook staff without whom this publication would not exist. STAFF: Lawrence Chan, Mark Li, Carol Low, Mary Svazic, Lena Kim, Nick lozzo, Adrian Coombs, Lisa Ing, Kirsten Vice, Mary Mershein. Thank-yous are also extended to Mary Svazic, Barry Levine, U of T Ar chives (thanks, f larion), Rob Mason and Laura Martin. Lena Kim Carol Low Editors 51 These events and many, many ENGINEERING ALUMNI ASSOCIATION To celebrate the Engineering Society’s Centennial, the alumni provided FIrosh 8T8 with green ties. Cen- tennial buttons and of course, yellow T-shirts. more... sponsored by your Skule ' ”’ ’s annual two week phone-a-thon enabled over 100 engineering undergrade to raise $41,917 from alumni. The event, which raised over $14,000 more than last year, provided new equipment for the Faculty as well as enabled us to remind our alumni that Skuie " " still exists. i This year the Alumni Association have funded many of our activities. Grad Ball, The Cannon, year- book, Stagehand, L.G.M.B., Skule™ Nite, Centennial Committee, Skule " ” Cycle, C.C.E.S., along with our OEDC competitors and Engineering clubs, have all received support from the Alumni Association. The Engineering Alumni Athlete Award recognizes students who are highly active in Skuie " athletics. Malcolm McGrath, 5T4 Civil, Assistant to the Dean for Alumni Liaison, presents an award to Teri Morrison. 52 ■CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS ' OF 8T5 FROM THE ENGINEERING ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Sixty-five times since its creation in 1919, the Engineering Aiumni Association has welcomed the graduating class into its membership. Now, for the sixty-sixth time, it is my honour and privilege to welcome the Class of 8T5 on behalf of the Association. New graduates have left the “School” in wartime and in peace — in times of boom and in times of bust. Each Year has been exposed to some situation unique to its particular graduation date. We are keenly aware of the job situation you will face as new graduates. Un- der our revised constitution, with a Council which fairly represents all graduate years, we hope to introduce measures which will, at least in some ways, help you pursue your chosen careers. Your Year has already distinguished itself by matching the example set by the Class of 8T4 in commitment and generosity towards the University and the Faculty. The entire Alumni body admires your spirit and welcomes your continued participation in Alumni activities. On its part, the Council will cer- tainly keep in touch with you and, just as you will always be members of the Association, the Council will always be prepared to assist you to maintain and strengthen your Year organization in every possible way. Again, congratulations on your graduation, best wishes for suc- cess in the future and welcome to the friendship and the spirit of th e Engineering Alumni Association of the University of Toronto! p (Bob) Booth President Engineering Alumni Association PERMANENT EXECUTIVE FOR CLASS OF 8T5 President: Kevin J. Foody Vice-President Administration: Lynette Fairv eather Vice-President Activities: Julia Biedermann i ' Vice-President Finance: Peter Campbell Vice-President Fund Raising: William Flollings Vice-President Internal Affairs: Heather Young I Co Vice-Presidents Communications: Mary Svazic Sam Evangelista j Co Vice-Presidents International Affairs: Peter Kurpis Mike Molder I Civil Representatives: Danny Gargaro Kent Fletcher Geo Representative: Margaret Seidel i: Mechanical Representatives: David Shack Alla Linetsky | Industrial Representatives: Bruce M. Dow Helen Humphrey Eng-Sci Representative Asst, to V.P. Internal Affairs: Paul Gooderham i Chemical Representatives: Lena Kim Cliff Alexander ' Electrical Representatives: Yung Hahn, Jack Raniera, Patricia Warren M M S Representative: Bruce Powers Mike J. Racz The Permanent Executive’s primary job is to keep the class of 8T5 together by way of organizing reunions and keeping up to date addresses and phone numbers of all classmates. This job has been taken on by the above named individuals. We will need your help and co-operation to be successful. Good Luck to all in the future, Kevin J. Foody 54 CHEMICAL CLUB Although apathy has been growing at Skule we in Chem Eng still enjoyed the most smokers of any engineering discipline. We also had our first Plant Design Smoker and gave out the first Plant Design awar- ds. We lost a money-hungry candy machine and brought in a more reliable pop machine. I would like to thank the members of the Chem Eng Club for their hard work in making Chem events successful. I would also like to wish the members of Chem 8T5 every success in their future endeavours. BE THERE ! John Downing Chem Eng Club Chairman THURS 17,5 PM CIVIL CLUB Our mascot enshrined in the Gull Lake Hall of Fame. Dan Gargaro, Civil Club Chairman and Kent Flet- cher, UTCSCE Chairman, show-off Ouebec souvenirs. Over the past year, the Civil Club has earned the right to be known as the “Fastest Depar- tment on Campus”. It started in September when the Civils raced their bed to victory, for the second year in a row, in the an- nual C.F. Bed race. The Civils again showed their superiority when we captured the Jerry Pot- ts Trophy for a first place finish in the Chariot race. Rounding out the year, the infamous Team Awesome finished an impressive second place (Boat-Racing!) Team Awesome had only two original members. This 1984-85 year, the Civils showed everyone how things are done! Smokers were the best they’ve ever been, the Civil din- ner was superb and the Hockey Tournament (won by the strong Civil 8T7 team) was a success. A visit from Civils from Laval University strengthened our bon- ds with our French friends, and made for a wild and enjoyable time on our annual Cuebec City trip. The U.T.C.S.C.E. also had a great year with more field trips (new Burlington Bridge and Darlington Nuclear Plants were highlights) and more speakers. The enthusiastic U.T.C.S.C.E. executive gave their members more than their money’s worth. Cn the more serious side, this year saw the furnishing and car- peting of the Vince Voipe Com- mon Room; the installation of student lockers and the creation of an undergraduate computer room, consisting of six IBM PC’s. Cverall, this year has been an exceptional one for the Civil Club. The Civil Club has again proven that life in Skule” can be fun. Remember the Civil Club motto: Corrvptvs et Fvnnvs! Danny Gargaro Civil Club Chairman ELECTRICAL CLUB This year, the achievements of the Eiectricai Ciub have been manifoid, muiticoioured and generaiiy omnipresent and ubiquitous. (Can you think of any others?) First of aii, the Eiectricai Com- mon Room, unique among its kind, v hich aiways had a refreshing chiiiiness about it, has been refurnished with new car- peting and even newer furniture, with the cooperation of the Civii Ciub (booo! sss!) and the generous financiai assistance of the Eiectricai and Civii Engineering Departments. As a resuit of the improved status of this hoiiest shrine of probiem set hacking, a revised code of behaviour is now expected from the patrons, hence anybody found unduiy ioitering therein wiii become persona non grata. The new Eiec Ciub photocopier, in spite of its mechanicai shor- tcomings, inciuding the inabiiity to digest dimes, and the dispensing of many a free copy, has provided a usefui(!) service to students of aii fiavours. However, as aii things must come to pass, a newer modei wiii repiace the oid friend we have aii come to iove and cherish. Rumour aiso has it that the pop machine wiii actuaiiy be compieteiy fiiied next year, althoug this is open to specuiation. The smokers heid this year have fuifiiied their mandate of providing an opportunity for sociai and inteilectuai intercourse, the ingurgitation of vast a mounts of maii (read: chugatug) and have generaiiy heiped to aiieviate the drudgery of daiiy studying. Other projects in the making inciude the showing of a series of NASA fiims, coming soon to a common room near you. The annual Dinner and Dance, held at the very chic Delta Chelsea Inn, was a paramount success, thanks to the efforts of many Electrical students. Although some claimed the event was a tad underdone(!?), all those who attended agreed they spent a very nice evening, even those who failed to remember it the following morning. Two professors were honoured with the traditional Electrical Club awards for good housekeeping, namely Profs. Dmitrevsky and Francis, and we once again extend to them our gratitude for a job well done. In conclusion, it has been a successful and rewarding year for the Club, thanks to the diehard ef- forts of all those involved on the executive, and we hope that future generations of budding nerds will have the same desire to make the Electrical Club the most interesting one in the Faculty. Yung Hahn Terry Sullivan Michael Young ENGINEERING SCIENCE CLUB After the Race. Thanks, guys! 1984 85 will be a year to remember for Eng. Sci.’s. Whether we were dancing all night at the Dinner Dance, drinking everyone under the table at the Boat Races (8T7 Champs!) or throwing ourselves in front of the Civil chariot tor the glory of Eng. Sci., the bottom line was that we had true SkuleiM Spirit! Both spirit and attendance were at an all time high during such events as the Hockey Tournament, Grad Ball, Smokers and daily Bridge games. This proves (by induction) that the doom and gloom of Eng. Sci. does not exist! Congratulations to the graduating class of 8T5. After four years of blood, sweat and problem sets, it’s good to know it was, well, ‘almost’ worth it. Many thanks to the Eng. Sci. Club Executive for their devout effort and organization and also to the many friends tor their support throughout the year. To Dr. Tennyson, who will be leaving the excitement of Eng. Sci. for the placid space of the Aerospace Institute, may I extend, on behalf of all Eng. Sci.’s, sincere thanks and best wishes for the future. Kathy Kalafatides Eng. Sci. Club Chairman. GEO-ENGINEERING CLUB All Geo-Engineering Club even- ts were well attended this year, evidence that although small in number, Geo Club members are high in spirit. The theme smokers were popular, especially when there was 25-cent beer to be had (thanks, A.M.C.). A record number of students and profs came out for this year ' s Geo Dinner, held at Harper’s Restaurant and Dinner Theatre, for a truly magical evening. On the competitive side, the Club entered what I am sure was the fastest bed in the Shinerama Bed Race, and a mammoth deathmobile in the Chariot Race; by some stroke of luck the Civils managed to outrun us both times. Because Geo-Engineering students are divided not only into four years but also into three separate options, the task of organizing Club events is primarily one of bridging communication gaps. I wish to thank the Club reps for their valiant efforts in this regard and also to thank the many others who helped make each event a success. By the spirit evident in all years I can see that the Club will continue to be a lively one. Cheers! Margaret Seidel Geo-Engineering Club Chairman INDUSTRIAL CLUB MECHANICAL CLUB For those of us fortunate to have “MECH ENG” emblazoned on our naugahyde sleeves, this year has been a million laughs. All right, six or seven thousand, but who told you to stay home keening? The pinnacle of this year’s social season was the Mech Dinner at the Park Plaza. The cream of society was there. In fact, Zena Cherry said that we ‘‘looked marvellous”. The Mech Smokers had no redeeming in- tellectual value; fortunately, the ASME CSME, SAE, and ASHRAE chapers all had smokers with devastatingly interesting guest speakers from industry. January proved that the defending Chariot Race champion Mechs are a potent force on the ground, and unbeatable in the air. January also saw a small, but unruly, band of 8T5’s unleashed on Montreal. Great city, but for some REAL fun, just ride VIA Rail! Best wishes to the class of 8T5 and to all up and coming Mechs, stay the hell out of MEC447F! David Shack Mech Club Chairman CHEMICAL ENGINEERING CLASS OF 8T6 CLASS OF 8T7 64 CIVIL ENGINEERING CLASS OF 8T7 CLASS OF 8T6 !■ i ' 65 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CLASS OF 8T6 CLASS OF 8T7 v- ' t ' ' ■ X’OSaji 66 ENGINEERING SCIENCE CLASS OF 8T6 CLASS OF 8T7 67 GEO-ENGINEERING CLASS OF 8T6 CLASS OF 8T7 68 INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING H: CLASS OF 8T6 CLASS OF 8T7 69 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING CLASS OF 8T6 CLASS OF 8T7 70 METALLURGY AND MATERIALS SCIENCE CLASS OF 8T6 CLASS OF 8T7 71 One of the nice features of being in a small depar- tment, other than winning per capita competitions, is having a greater familiarity with classmates, faculty and staff. Pictured above is Professor Agar. We con- sider him our friend. Early this winter he contracted Guillain-Barre Syn- drome. A syndrome is a disease that doctors do not understand. This syndrome attacks the nervous system, causing paralysis and has 1 in 4 odds of death. He beat those odds and is now on the road to regaining control of his body. We are dedicating our prize page to lend our sup- port to him and to remind everyone of how fortunate they are to be healthy. We ask for your thoughts and prayers for his recovery, and that of others afflicted with this syndrome. The Class of Metallurgy and Materials Science 8T5 Robert Armstrong Michael Aziza Antonio Cerullo Gordon Laap Sheun Chow Ken Kong Keung Choy Ralph Corrente Edward George Da Silva Domenico Michael Di Luca Magdalena Maria Dunin David Mark Ford Michael Gavan Kelly Yuan Chia Koo Sannu Mikk Molder Bruce Kevin Powers Michael Racz Gus Rineila George Savva Gariy Sett Robert Douglas Webber Mun-Kyun Yim ' Rob, that’s not the kind of help I nneant! lbEi2! ffll% flhi_ViB lags f r |H| IND 8T7: Sultans OF SWAG ! 74 POLITICS DESIGN CIVIL Serge Babin Raymond Bacquie Timothy Beattie Gino Beliisario Julia Biedermann Kenneth Burns Nazzareno Capano William Cooke Roman Cybin Dawn Demetrick James Demmery Salvatore Evangelista Ronald Gnandt Philip Gray Capio Greco Cecile Hallam Peter Heal Feeiaz Abdul John Adamich Henrique Andre Eric Arm Peter Arthur David Carr Kwok Chan Damian Chang Sydney Chang Harry Cheung Clement Chow Frank Faieta Robert Ficara Kent Fletcher William Fu Antonio Gaglia Daniele Gargaro Kwai Ho Michael Janotta Gavin Jones David Kai Susan Karlins Christopher Kerzel 76 ENGINEERING Michp.ei Leitch Robert MacGiHivray Bruce MacGregot David MacLeaf! .Richard Mancotich Brian Marshall Grant Miyasakl Bruce Men .Peter Noehammer Leslie Peer Bernard Klelb Douglas Kissick Barry Koziuk Nicholas Laird Rocco Lamanna Normand Landry Sandford Smith James Straatsma Robert Tomel VJaitor T ropak KiehTy . - ■ Theodore Pcloni Roiarid Ramjist Martin Rawiincs Khard Rehmarr Steven Shaw Janies Sherlock VVai-Mei Siu Miroslav Vala Renato Veerasammy Rade Vucicevich Artur Wadzinski Linda Yeung Wanda Yip Heather Young Chuck Yuen Also Graduating Fernando Duran Tony Gain Thomas Giberson David Gillies Gabrielle Kauffman Joost Meyboom Giuseppe Perricone Richard Steinke Richard Tindall Andrzej Tworzyanski Bruce Van-Lane CHEMICAL Aziz Sadiq Ahmed Dyan Aitken Clifford George Alexander John Moffatt Alexander Stefan Cary Alexander Robert S. Allain David William Allan Akshaya Kumar Neil Arya Christopher Baker Giovanni Bianchini Peter Blain Paul R, Bozek Rosalene Lucille M. Brunka Nicodemo Bruzzese Peter Donald Campbell Anthony Cancifla Besima Catic Paul Chi Tat Cheung Michael Scott Childerhose Tommy G-Ming Chiu Peter Thomas Connelly Mark Anthony Cotter Keith Allen Davidson Linda Dawn Dean Luca Deseta Douglas Brian Doody Jon Alexander Douglas 78 Adir Gupta Dolly Gupta Riano Hartman John H. Downing Edward R. Drakich Linda Jane Eastcott Dennedy Dee Jon Eng Kevin James Foody Mike Goral Mark Graham James Takashi Hinatsu Neville Yeun Hugh Anthony R. Hunte Paul D. Hurrell Zbigniew Witold Jabionski Sidney Joseph Henry Kyongil Jun Michael Kehm Blair David Kennedy Stella Miu Ying Lam Gregory Charles Larivee Raymond Lew Chun Kwong Anders Li Victor Liu Lena Haeran Kim Sandra Maria Koehler Geoff Ladel! ENGINEERING Chemical continues... John Au Neil Boulanger Roger Dawson Carmine Fontana Lori M.J. Helston Paul Huntington Jeff McLaughlin Christopher Russell Andrew Thurlow John Tors 80 Thi Dinh Nguyen Salim Noorali Pirani Mark Thomas Riseley Catherine Seagrave Sureyya Seker Donna Shukaris Douglas E. Stone Daniel John Stewart Russell George Stiver Dedo Suwanda Mary Svazic Dev Vyas Swami Kenneth Edward Taylor Stella Loretta Triglav Kathy Lee Underhill Carlo Paulo Vairo Antonio Vella Paul Joseph Whitehead David George Wilson Dennis John Winkler Man Barry Wong Siu Wing Joseph Yau Terrence Yurkewich David Zou Greg John Gribbon Kenneth Stuart Hahn Yung Hey Hahn Peter Douglas Hazlewood Cheuk Hung (Andy) Ho Hsu- Liang Ho ELECTRICAL Martin A. Aitkenhead Augusto Amatori Paul Asselin Andrew Wayne Baigent Alberto Barone David Brian Billings Kevin Ross Blainey Andris A. Brammanis Trevor John Brant Joseph Chun Shih Chiang Heymen Kongon Choy Richard Thomas Cutler Joe D’Abbraccio Jorge Alberto Del Rio Haroid K. Farrenkopf Thomas Simon Fekete Litsa Fountas Michael Alan Froebel Ko Yin Fung Nick Galanis Ross G. Gillett Mike Granieri Joseph Grech Martin Buchanan Kam Hung Tony Chan Paul Pak Lok Chan Wing Kwong Chan Frank Chang Jim Dick Chang ENGINEERING Robert Karam Priyadarshan Bhaskar Ketkar Sungsoo Kim Michael Kokodyniak Peter Augustine Kurpis Chi Cheong Lam Elvis Shun Leung Lam Sheung Lap Leroy Lam William Gordon Langdon Kit Choi George Lau Peter Lee See Yuen Raymond Lee Margaret Li Keng Seng Low Tri Minh Luu Waileung Mak S. Raymond Marcinenas Kenneth Mark John Henry Moore Andrew A. Morgan Clement K.C. Ng Francis K.Y, Ng Ka-Sin Almon Ng Pok Choi Sammy Ng Rose Mary Polsinelli Suk Ching Tilda Poon Chris Pulenzas Christopher Michael Purdy Jack Ranieri Wayne David Rantala Electrical continues... Akiko Ogawa Georgios Othoncs Andrew John Owen William Andrew Packard Steven Pighin Robert Thomas Pollard 82 h-J. Steve Reddick Ronald Brian Rice Antonio Romano Ante Anthony Rupcic Edmond Salewski Kevin Peter Searle Wai Cheong Daniel Sin Shirley M. Sit Robert Paul Steadman Terrance Sullivan Wayne Szeto Ying Ki Tam Dominic J. Tarascio Mario Tedesco Claude Alain Tieche Hsin-Ju (Sharon) Tsou Frederick Misael Uy Panagiotis Vassiliou Sudhir Verman Anil Vij Satvinder Singh Virdee Ohanes Wanes Nina Yanhua Wang Patricia Anne Warrtan Jeffrey F. Webb Martin Barry West John Gary Wilde Christine Ann Marie Woon Wah Yee Kam Shuen Yeung Stephan Rafael Yhann Also Graduating Scott David Young Chi Sang Stanley Yu Teresa Sabina Zeglinski Bogdan Baginski Kenneth Bereskin Barry Bernstein Jim Eichner Stephen Fitchett Raymond Hui Robert Lafferty Geoffrey Lockwood Robert Penning Helga Recek Gerald Sawicki J Sparacimino David Thompson David Tomingas Mieu Van Vu Hayden WatkTfis ' Bernard Wong Michael Young 83 f Ismail Cheng Eric Waihon Cheung Nin Sang Henry Cheung David Kun Chin Justin H. Amann Robert Atwood Arif Babul James Benson Bacque Paul Matt Balant George A. Barnett Jr. Peter Anthony John Bascom Balfour Barrington Batchelor William Kristinn Batter Nykolai Bilaniuk Victor Robert Booking Michael Chen Derek Bruce Feitham Gerald Gabon Jack Goldstein Paul Gooderham Leslie M, Hajagos Carson Chow Alexander William Clark Elyse Clements Jonathan Paul Cumming Bryan Richard Dale Christopher John Damaren Duncan G. Elliott ENGINEERING 84 SCIENCE William Holltrigs Jererr-y Hughes Paul Hwang Philip K. Jew Michaei Wilfrid Joy Kathy Kalafatides Henry Kneis Mark Konzelmann Yick Hung Kwan Kevin Lam Donald F. Lesco Bernard King Leung Ju-dson Lew Raymond M L. l.i Keith T. Lusby D. Jeremiafi Lutz Scott R. McKenzie Donald J. McTavish Noel Pey Chin Ng Fony K.M. Ma Glenn Mackintosh Jcscp ' - ' i Magony Wing Hong MaK Charlie Martezos Engineering Science continues... Michael Shek Ng Tommy Duke Lam Ng Michael Norman Chris Ouslis Andrew Karl Gunnar Persson Gheorghe L. Petrini Gregory C. Plaxton Ted J. Poltoranos Dave A. Rassel! Harry A. Schonert Rocco M. Sebastiano Jeffrey Joseph Shifman Francis Karl Shim Suzanne Skublics Kevin Alexander Stoodley Also Graduating G Cameron S.A. Dunajski Joao Ferreira Robert Forbes Ivan H, Houle Peter Jay Allen Lee Sing Wah Li Ping Lin Guiseppe Piccione Stavros Roussakis Jun Terado Robin Wilson Stanley Leung Harold Wu James Stringham Keith Sutton Hoi Yin Frank Sze Edwin Yeung Ming Tai Horace Sze Ho Tang Roland K. Wippel Raymond Wong Stephen Woolven Francisco Tang Kar Hing Tin Joyce M. Van de Vegte Greg Alan Waines Marcus Walther Gregory T. Ward Howard Weinstein I 86 GEO-ENGINEERING David Hall Roman Hayda Raymond Henderson David Henry David Kazmirchuk Jirl Kiubal Julie Kong Jamie Kristjanson Andrew Lau Peter MacPhail Peter Mann Steve Manz Terese Morrison Timothy Olson Diana Peruzzi Andrew Piggott Bruce Polan Robert Preston tan Richardson Bruce Rodgers Karl Roechner Mark Rolfe Nick Saccone Margaret Seidel Federico Serrafero John Sherren Guy Smith David Staseff Patricia Bertozzi Susan Cryderman Elizabeth Dolinar Marek Dominski Thomas Guoth Mark Swallow Zainool Waxali John Westland Edward Wheatley Also Graduating Robert Abernethy Ronald Howieson Richard Jones Jeffrey Martin Abdul-Hamid Mumin George Theodorlis Martin Weller Barry Wiseman 87 INDUSTRIAL Eric Michael Rene Allen B. Borzic Michael Buckstein Gary Cameron George Chan Chew Kient Chang Danny Ping Chau Edith Wing-Wai Chen Fabrizio Corazzola Dennis Gilbert Davey Guiseppe Diadamo Bruce M. Dow Janice Anne Herrington Margaret Jane Holmes Helen Humphrey Sandra lacovetta Michael Jarcew Susan Javasky Peter Heino Jeeger Eugene Z. Krushelnyckyj Becky Wai-Han Kwok Richard Paul Laanvere ■1 Frank Wing Yip Lee Kim Randolph Scott Lee Harri Juhani Lehtovaara Lichun Ma 88 ENGINEERING Stephen P. Milts Tae Gyu Min Timothy Moran Elliott Franz Neumann Chi Ming David Ng Irene Yuen-Han Ng Juan Valdemar Ozois John Edmund Perrin Joel Peter Rudin Glen Gerard Shea Ping Shum Praveen Singh David Michael Steele Irene Anda Sterian Laith Tessy Kevin Towers Kim J. Vicente Paul Frederick Webb Peter Wong Paul Yee Chi-Yu Yu Ricky Yu Also Graduating Boris Borzic Peter Chan Daniel Deconinck Moraldo Discepola Edward Florence Blair Gibbs Rram Oranovskv Anthony N. Kuliszewski David Ian Pollock Albert Uy Pua Robert S. Schnurr David A, Stuart Jeff Wallace Welsh Kimberly Joan Maly Juan J. Marziali Ian Bruce McKinnell Tony Antonio Mignardi Martin Howard Burnham David William Booz Robert Botman Carlos Branco Eric Manfred Broda Peter Cheeping Chan Richard Wal Chi Chan Myong-Tok Chang Ray Chjn Hing Cheng Hugh G. Chesser Jeremy Alan Cogan Stuart Alan Crewe Leo Delelis Dennis K.R, Deorajh Harold Arthur Devisser Michael Dorney John M. DunajskI Brian Gordon Durkin Angus John Harry Elliott Lynette Allison Fairweather Christopher Dudley Francis Claudio Andreetta Stephen Charles Baxter Cnristopher J.T.A, Beaton Michael Leonard Bednarz Stephen Howard Bell Ulf Ulrich Boehlau Betty Anne Butcher Andrzej (Andrew) Byczko Marcel Carassoulis Frank Ralph Care Daniel Carrier Kwok Keung Chan Chuck W. Cheung Hsiaohua Chi Sang Yong Choi George Cholakis Dariusz Chorazy Bruce Christie Chij-Kin Chu 90 ENGINEERING Dan Gerbec Kenneth R. Gilbert Richard Groh Allan John Hawley Neat Hodgson Jeffrey Hunter Keijo Huotari Alan Hutchison Graeme Innes David Jarman Inderjit Singh Jhajj Tom Johnston Mark Kennedy Michael Khella Kasra Khorasani John Jong-Won Kim Yong Simon Kim Ming Tak Ronnie Lui Dean MacMurtry Paul C. Mang Jotinder Jit Manget Matthew Matich Martin Kuntze Andrew Kuo Peter Lawryshyn Sang Ho Urn Alla Linetsky Dennis Tak-Man Lout Michael Mattice Duncan McTavish Julian Mllakowski Robert Monster Richard Morris Theodore F. Moryto David Murray Barry Myers David Ng Paul Ngok Lam Ng Teng Hong Ng ■A 91 Mechanical continues... Lawrence Nosella Michael Ogryzio Thomas Plucinsky Philip John Portelli James Prendergast Mark Wayne Ragotte Tad Rembalski Tatjana Scitnik Young Soon Seung David Howard Shack Ephraim Schifferaw Hardy Siegmund Stephen Lawrence Silver Bob Rimrott Inderjit S. Sagu Filippo Salustri Herbert Schmid Christine Scholler Also Graduating Wilfredo Catibog Philemon Chan Kong Bill Chan Philip S. Farrell Tony Ho Raimonds Mierins Roberto Molinaro Anders Nielsen Robert Murray Steven Park Joseph Turcotte David Yim Jeffrey Yuili David Rino Zanetti Snezana Zdravkovic Ronald Paul Zingel Paul Robert Smith Graham S. Symmonds Ellen Frances Tobe Dean Townsend Theodore C, Trojanowski Arthur Van Vuuren Dominic Ventola Robert Wagner Ian Derek Walton Donald Ka-Chi Wang Michael J. Wiebe William Winnitoy Danny Wong David Wong Victor Kwok Tai Wong David Wright Steven Shou Hsien Yap Jeff Paul Young m 92 I METALLURGY AND MATERIALS SCIENCE Robert Armstrong Michel Aziza Antonio Cerullo Gordon Laap Sheun Chow Ken Kong Keung Choy Ralph Corrente Edward George Da Silva Domenico Michael Di Luca Magdalena Maria Dunin David Mark Ford Michael Gavan Kelly Yuan Chia Koo Sannu Mikk Moider Bruce Kevin Powers Michael J. Racz Agostino C. Rinella George Savva Gariy Sett Robert Douglas Webber Mun-Kyun Yim 93 From the Office of the Dean: I Engineers of the Class of 8T5 are graduating into a world of rapid and profound change. All aspects of our society are affected by the continuing introduction of new technology. You are preparing yourselves, through the formal undergraduate education that you are completing and through the experience and study to follow, to be leaders in the initiation and design of technological change. This role carries with it a high responsibility, not only for technical competence, but also for sensitivity to the impact of our ac- tions on individuals and groups in society, i trust that the liberal education which you have experienced will provide you with a good foundation from which to build toward leadership and responsibility. Engineers create change but are also among the first to be affected by change. It is imperative that each of you continue your education, now and on a career-long basis, so that you can maintain your competence throughout whatever changes may come. A plan of continuing education — through private study, formal courses and experience — • and the will to carry it out are your best insurance against obsolescence and for future ef- fectiveness. The Class of 8T5 has been strong in its support for quality in engineering education. I hope that as you develop your careers you will continue this support of quality in your Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering so that our traditions of excellence can be maintained for students in the future. May I wish each of you a challenging career and a continuing sense of fulfillment. Gordon R. Slemon Dean 94 Technical design is just one small part in a long chain of duties that are associated with an engineering project. The actual design of the ramp took about two weeks of work, but surrounding that have been six months of planning, negotiations, cost benefit analysis, personal contacts, and most importantly, the assessment of the needs of the people who will be using the ramp and the effects of our work on them. Think about that for a moment. The knowledge we learned from our textbooks was used up in a matter of two short weeks out of a total of over six months of working time. What I am attempting to stress here is that although those Con Hall lectures were a great place to test paper airplanes, they exist for a reason. The professional engineer must realize what he is undertaking when society trusts him to provide it with useful equip- ment. Because of our technical skills, the only people qualified to watch over what we are doing are ourselves and our peers. Nobody is thereto stop us if we step out of line anymore. From the Desk of the President; As I sit writing this, the project which has absorbed most of my time this year, the Medical Sciences Building wheelchair ramp, is in that in- famous limbo between design completion and physical realization. It is at this point that the true prc essional is separated from the technical designer. The Med Sci ramp project stands as an example of the duties of the Engineering Society. One hundred years ago, the Society was conceived from the need for engineers to communicate with each other, and to promote a sense of pride and respect for the field of engineering that the graduating engineer could take with him into the work- place. Those who have been involved this year know that the Eng Soc still upholds the duties with which it was first entrusted. I want to wish well to those who are graduating, and I trust that we will all carry the knowledge that we have gained here, both technical and non-technical, into the work force with both pride and respect. To those who are still here, make the Society’s second century as successful as its first. Treat it with pride and respect, and it will give you knowledge to help you cope with the six months minus two weeks for which technical knowledge is not enough. Bill Hollings Eng Sci 8T5 President 95 From the Pen of the Editors; Here we sit, 4:30 a.m., pen in hand, blank page before us. Many things are running through our minds. Firstly, whatever possessed us to volunteer for such a task? Secon- dly, at such an unearthly hour to be awake and trying to function, what can be said to relay our feelings with regards to participation in the Book of Skule™ ? This year was an active one with respect to the publication of the Book of Skule™ The large staff turn out and total sellout of the Book proves that its popularity is definitely on the uprise. This trend is one which we hope will be carried out in the future. We have learned, from our involvement with the Engineering Society, the importance of non-academic extra curricular activities. They have provided us with not only in- teresting experiences and friends, but also with many fond memories of our Skule™ lives; the yellow hard hats we put on for the first time, those crazy all-nighters; and for us girls, switching to beer from ladies’ cocktail drinks — what a transition! (In- terestingly, the amount of beer we can consume in one evening has increased exponen- tially with respect to time!); cheering for the intoxicated class hockey team on a Friday night after visiting Suds; staying up all night to meet the deadline; etc., etc., etc. These are traits all engineers can find in common and can hold in fond (?) memory. Obtaining high marks alone does not an engineer make, however combining the ability to understand and co-operate with people are factors which can help to achieve that ultimate goal — Professionalism. Our involvement in the Book of Skule™ has perhaps given us the first step in this direction (then again, it is 5;30 a.m. and we couid be hallucinating). Please revise that last statement to read, our involvement has helped us build character and formed in each of us an incredible desire to consume coffee in ex- tremely large amounts. In closing, this experience has indeed been a memorable one for all those involved. And now, if you’ll please excuse us, this has to be handed in for typsetting, the sun has just risen and we both have to get ready for class. Good-bye, good-night, or should we say good morning. In any case, we’re glad it’s over! Thanks to everyone who has made this production interesting and worthwhile??! Best wishes to next year’s editor(s); remember, we can lend you a shoulder to cry on anytime! Lena Kim Chem 8T5 Carol Low Chem 8T6 Editors 1984-1985 Pttblishi ' d by Jostens Naiioital School Services I IVinnifU ' y. Mantfobn. Caruido


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

University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto Engineering Society - Skule Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

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