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Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in
Rock Valleq College
We live in the mosl exciting time ii
the historj of man. No other generatioi
of people has had the | sntial and Ih
l\ In implement the America
Our fathers faced the despair of the
depression and a violenl world conflict.
Your generation has the challenge of
assuring peace and translating the
Vmerican genius for technologj to the
needs of our nation. Leadership with its
responsibilit) will soon be yours. Your
formal college training and self-develop-
menl arc the tools you will have to
accomplish these important tasks of life.
President k;ir! J. Jacobs
i . -^
There is a certainty in this woman
Who is unafraid to share herself with others
Unafraid to become involved in the
Candid challenges of life.
Engaging in each task with vitality
And quick to praise and comfort,
She has given to us
Understanding and inspiring service.
For this we say, "Thank you. Mary Boyd.
We dedicate this book to you."
BOARD OF EDI CATION
1969 - 7<»
Robert K. Sechler. Chairman
Mrs. E.G. Roberts. \ ice Chairman
Mrs. Blanche E. Vlden. Secretan
Franklin W. Forman
Mrs. Francis E. Hickex
Peter Kostantacos. Board Utornej
Mr. Hammerslag smiles while Mr. Wolf reads the data run-off
sheet in preparation !<>r a board session.
the start button while Mrs. Alden holds
^t meeting. Mrs. Hiekey looks on with a
Mr. Forman helps adjust
Jo Ann Buberl
*^*\ % _ Technolog)
( !oininiinit\ Science Sen ices
ife^t All ^
r lorence Lepnus
RudyChapko Robert Conboy William Dolak Richard Dresser
Director Physical Science Life Science Director
Student Center Financial Aids and Placement
Edward Drissen Ralph Fanelli Elmer Forrest Barbara Fox
Life Science Communications Physical Science Business
J. B. Munson
Student Personnel Services
Liberal \rts and Sciei
I, aw rence Ka\
Pin sical Science
A I J -l^i
Carl Steele Harold Steinhauser
Educational Resources Center Business
John Van Dyke
MEET SOME STUDENTS .
Robert J. Adam
Jane M. Appel
Edward H. Ashby
Jim Ay ling
f*7^rr ^> ^f
^*? W~ 4
Q ^ « $ @j
ANNUAL FRIENDSHIP FAIR
Ralph Bennehoff, I.
< !ar\ Be\ ins
Willie J. Boyd
f ■» »■*
OPENS SCHOOL YEAR
*■ Jerry Brickey
Ross G. Brown, Jr.
Wesley D. Brown
RVC SERVES U/INNEBAQO . . .
^ ^ Jeff Campbell
II. .IK Carlberg
Mark L. Cart.
Cheryl Ann Cavert
Laal S. Cina
David L. Clark
Kathv A. Cleland
* Ann Cliff
BOONE COUNTY AREAS
Lester Dean Crask
Connie A. Cummins
1 • -
W illiam Dawson
Roger I >eets
l!(ili\ II I )rnril-
Jerold I >ermer
NEW CAMPUS OPENS
n <$ o <a
Terry Z. Drummond
Patsy L. Dunn
R. Leticia Escorza
WORK-STUDY PROGRAM .
PROVIDES STUDENT JOBS
Omer Francis, Jr.
Brent F razee
Fred G angel
L\ tine Giardini
^ ^ ^ Q
MINDS DEVELOP AT RVC .
Larry (J ray
Ed G rover
G. Bruce Hedlund
Ml II, ,i
SCHOLARSHIPS, QRANTS .
Nancy James t ggg,
Katherine Jarvis £j
HELP WORTHY RVC STUDENTS
A. Z. Jefferson Jr.
ff^nP - R,
Gary A. Johnson
Gary J. Johnson
RVC SUMMER THEATER . . .
A DELIQHT TO EVERYONE
NON -CREDIT COURSES
Kris kr\ zaniak
APPEAL TO THE COMMUNITY
f* ^ '"4
r m I
Marx Lex in-
E. William Lewis
M\ ^ \
Donald Martin. Jr.
II, .IK Martin
VOCATIONAL-TECHNICAL . .
/ ! I J
^ i^ £1 r^
COURSES ARE OFFERED
J I >
I arr> Moeller
DEDICATED TO THE DIGNITY
€S1 &3 i^y
f *• ;
OF MAN AND MAN'S U/ORK
f •• • \
Don. tin Paris
Will Parker, Jr.
1 ■*;-' ^n^- J- -|
Carl Pearson, Jr.
o, ^ *?
r^ ffl Of
ly s - v : /'
L * 1
ACTIVITIES ENRICH . .
ALL U/ttO PARTICIPATE
^f £*3 fyk
/ Richard Schrom
ENHANCED BY FRIENDSHIPS
1-4 *1 ^ f
v r %
€? £* O
w ll /
251 STUDENTS RECEIVE . . .
I cil Stacionis
* Susan Story
DECREES IN JUNE, 1969
Da\ id Thies
e> O &
ROCK VALLEY COLLEGE
AN ASSET TO THE AREA
James \\ ilson
Stanle) Winchester, )r.
David W oods
Charles "i onikas
■Ik.-- -r- \.~ '
SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB IS BUSY
TOP ROW: Richard Bernardi, advisor; F
secretary : Diane Fuden. vice-president; Lai
,1 Burton, Joh
I Smith, treasui
>r. BOTTOM HOW: Richard F. Lange, president: Sunday Woods,
The Social Science Club was an active organization on
campus this \ car.
Development of a mock constitutional convention high-
lighted the major activities of the club. The group was especially
interested when the local Illinois Con-Con delegate, Mrs.
Thomas Keegan. held a news conference at the Faust Hotel.
A survey of current political events was conducted in
December when guest lecturer. Norman Kcarncv. showed slides
and spoke on "Inside Russia Today."
Wallace Jones presented idides and described last summer's
European tour at the final meeting of the organization.
FUTURE TEACHERS ARE ACTIVE
TOP ROW: Ken Kennedy, Robert Dennis. David Burton, Martin Dunaway, Gregory Campbell. BOTTOM ROW: Cindy Koch, Sheryl Englebrecht,
Bonnie Makinen, Connie Cummings, Linda Anderson.
Secretary Connie Cummings checks her minutes of the last meeting
with President Bonnie Makinen, Vice-President Gregory Campbell, and
Treasurer Linda C. Anderson.
Lounging in comfortable positions, various students made a re-
sponse to the moderator's question.
INTERCLUB COUNCIL HOLDS
The newl) formed Interclub Council was organized
bv the Student Commission and is composed of repre-
sentatives from each group on campus. Meetings are held
on a weekl) basis to discuss problems pertinent to all
A major problem solved bj the members this year
w,i- the method of selecting Homecoming queen candi-
dates. It was resolved to let each organization nominate a
candidate and operate her election campaign.
The Interclub Council also look an active role in the
formation of a memorial for Russell Johnson and
Coeds lake an active part in the disci
TOP ROW: Pat Donahue, Norm Peterson, Greg Campbell, Karey Hyland. THIRD ROW: Dave Ogelvie, Monica Olson, Debl)i Jones, Chris Cook,
Melissa Boen, Tina Foss, Gary Bevins,Dianne Swenson. SECOND ROW: Dave Doerr, Melodee Broach, Pauley Gridley, Rhonda Kaltved, Debby
Collins, Debbi Finn, Patty Shallcross, Chris Thomas, Diane Dresser, Dave Drake. BOTTOM ROW: Chris Faraher, treasurer; Ed Wolfenbarger,
second vice-president; Randy Fredrickson, president; Larry Bauer, first vice-president; Cindy Smith, secretary.
STUDENT COMMISSION . . .
AQENCY OF ROCK VALLEY STUDENTS
STUDENT COMMISSION SPONSORED EVENTS
North Central Committee
Establishing Final Exams
TOP ROW: Dennis Laumer, Dun- Gerke, Teny Drummond, Norm Peterson, Jerry Jaworowski, Hill Mors,-. SECOND ROW: Dennis Dahl,
Ralph Johnson. Boh Ealey, Kerr) Lindsay, John Proudfoot. BOTTOM ROV\ : Steve Schuder, Bruce Jacobsen, Paul Fisher, Mike Michaelsen,
RVC VETERAN'S CLUB
Service to Rock Valley and the
community are the goals of Rock
Valley's highly respected organization,
the Veterans" Club.
The major project undertaken dur-
ing the last year was the establishment of
a memorial fund for Russell Johnson and
Fredrick Borghi, two veterans killed in a
plane crash while returning from a vet-
Veterans Wes Hartjen and Randy Fredrickson eat watermelon
at Lhe Friendship Fair during ( >rientation Weekend.
TOP ROW: Mike Laffev, Nick Rosetla, Jim Timm, Terry Rvderdiistorian. SECOND ROW: Paul Nelson, Mike Wiegers, Ran.lv Fredrickso
Greg Sitnek, Mike Villani. BOTTOM ROW: Stewart Stover, sergeant-at-arms; Tom Bums, secretary; Wes Hartjen, president: Don Bonavi
vice-president; Don Petrick, treasurer.
ACCOMPLISHES HIGH QOALS . . .
CAMPUS, COMMUNITY AFFAIRS
Known collectivel) around the campus as "Super
Vets", the Vet's Club helped RVC b^ sponsoring twelve
dances, a Christmas part) al the local Children's
Convalescent Home, the talent shovs Vetennany, an
Easter egg limit for the local youngsters in the commun-
ity, and the Bleacher Bum routines for the home
Veterans also aided in the Homecoming parade, in
the new bridge building project, and in the donation of
a ear for the Friendship Fair during Orientation Week-
Membership is open exclusivel) to Hock Valle.)
students who have served in an) branch of the armed
forces long enough to receive an honorable discharge.
IT IS NOT THEIR LIFELESS
BODIES THAT WE MOURN - BUT THE
PART OF US THAT DIED WITH THEM.
President. Veteran's Club
VALLEY FORQE HAS GOOD YEAR
TOP ROW: Jim Sullivan, George Corwin, Ed Stoyanoff, advisor; Brent Frazee. SECOND ROW: Chip Newman, Dave Drake, Mike Trueblood,
Cand\ Flemming. BOTTOM ROW : Mike Bums, \'rm Keehnen, Linda Bailey-Murray.
®be Galley jforge
Published by the Rock Valley College Student Staff for Rock
Valley students. Issues will appear bi-weekly, September through
May except for final examinations and vacation periods. Printed by
Post Publishers, Inc., Loves Park, 111.
Publication of the college newspaper is the respon- Mike Burns was editor-in-chief, \nnc Keehnen was
sibilit) of the Valle\ Forge staff. The paper, which business manager, and Ed Stoyanoff served as group
appears ten times each semester, has developed a advisor during the past yea
reporting. This ma; be parti) due to the facl that
students of Journalism 122 often pitch in during a
particular!) bus) week.
YEARBOOK SUPPORTED BY STUDENTS
TOP ROW: Jove Peterson, Carol Dunahoo, Marion Wonzer, Linda Pulver, Deborah Sheffield, Martha Pulido. BOTTOM HOW: Deborah
Patnou, Vicki Mitchell.
Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager Marion I). Wonzer
\ssistant Editor Joyce Peterson
Secretary Karen Schmidt
Faces Martha Pulido
Organizations Carol Dunahoo
Activities Linda Pulver, Yieki Mitchell, Deborah Sheffield
Sports Bruce Hedlund, Brent Frazee
Community Services Deborah Patnou
RVC Supporters Karen Nelson
Photography Robert T. Baran
Photographic Coordinator Daryl Carlson
Technical Advisor Mary Lundeen
Financial \dvisor Rudy Chapko
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST
STRIVES TO FIND MEANING IN LIFE
TOP ROW: Brian Linden. Wanda Jennings, Judy Jones. Don Greenlee, Bill Ke
Thornton, Jim Green, Ron Weaver, advisor; Jan Bridges.
edv, Dan Lawrence. BOTTOM ROW: Karen
The Campus Crusade for Christ is a part of a movement
taking plaee on most major campuses aeross the nation— a
unique protest against the pessimism, despair, and nihilism
that is so prevalent around the world today.
The center of this worldwide revolution, officially known
as the International Headquarters of Campus Crusade for
Christ, is at Arrowhead Springs, San Bernardino. California.
A number of Rock Valley students have attended summer
training sessions there and have also joined the vacationing
crowds at Daytona Beech. Florida, during the Easter break to
present the claims of Christ.
At the heart of the program are small action groups where
the Bible is studied and ways of effectively presenting its
message are formulated, and the weekly College Life dis-
cussion meetings held in members' homes. They have
sponsored nationally known folk-song groups: and this year,
they joined with the Rockford College group to present the
Ron Weaver, Bill Kennedy, and Jeff Donaldson discuss
\>\an> for the next meeting.
FRIENDSHIP CLUB SOLD SLAVES
TO ADOPT KOREAN ORPHAN
Rock Vallev's friendship club,
Delta Phi Omega, sold slaves in the
Student I nion to raise mone\ for the
support of a homeless Korean orphan,
Pak Kai Soon.
Membership in this esteemed
social organization is open to any
RVC affiliate who wishes to join.
Meetings are open to the school and
community as well.
Ginnie Musso and Ed Wolfen-
barger were made honorary members
of the club this past year.
Leading Delta Phi Omega this year are: TOP ROW: Bonnie Makinen.
secretary: Ernie Pearce, president: Paula Winters, vice-president; Paula
Winters, vice-president. BOTTOM ROW: Robert Dennis, treasurer, and Ken
TOP ROW: Dave Arnold, advisor; Roger Davidson, Ken Kennedy. Robert Dennis Dennis Priewe, Ernie Pearce, Gary Bevins. BOTTOM ROW:
Cindy Koch, Marie Lewis, Paula Winters, Jacqueline Jones. Robyn Dennis. Shervl Englebrecht, Bonnie Makinen.
Representing the Societ) for Manufacturing Engineers are Howard Scr
visor: and (lar\ Bo»clman. sccrctar\ -trca.-urcr.
idvisor; Lon V\ri< r ht. program committee chairman; Dan Timko. ad-
ENGINEERS RENAME THEIR GROUP
\n\ -Indent enrolled in a two-year technology program at RVC is en-
titled to join the Societ) for Manufacturing Engineers, commonl) referred
to as SME and formerh known as the American Societ) for Tooling and
Manufacturing Engineers or \STMK.
This organization, which i> closel) connected with the Rockford Chap-
ter of the Society for Manufacturing Engineers, meets on a monthly basis to
discuss local trends and conditions in the field of technology.
The group participated in many events during the last year, including
trips to local businesses, discussions and interviews with local business mana-
gers, and regular business meetings.
TOP ROW: Eunice Hosmer, Karen McGee, Bonnie Makinen, John Faivre, Ed Minnier, Dan Hitchcock. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Wemmer,
Melissa Boen, Sandy 01k, Ed Jepsen, Bill Palmquist, Loren Heinzeroth, Steve Chapman. BOTTOM ROW: Patty Shallcross. Candy Flemming.
HONOR SOCIETY GROWS IN NUMBERS
Officers of the honor society are Bill Palmquist, president; Candy Flemming.
vice-president; Elizabeth Wemmer, secretary: Melissa Boen, parliamentarian;
and Ed Minnier, historian.
Omicron Eta Chapter of Phi Theta Kappa
has been participating in diverse activities on
campus this past year. Phi Theta sponsored the
student-faculty basketball game, student tutor-
ing services, speeches on Con-Con issues, and
served as hosts after Dr.Preston Bradley's speech.
Among the most active members of the
group were Bill Palmquist, Candy Flemming, Liz
Wemmer, Eunice Hosmer, and Armida Funk.
Omicron Eta represented RVC at tbe state
and national Phi Theta Kappa conventions
which were held in Springfield and New York
Citv Ibis past year. Membership is offered to full
time students who have an accumulated grade
point average of 3.2.
OUTINGS CLIMAX SKI CLUB YEAR
TOP ROW: David Tuftee, Bill Bainbridge, Tom Raschke, Del Bardell, Jim Beard, Gilda Zwiller, ken Kennedy. SECOND ROW: Ken Griswold,
advisor; B. E. Johnson. Rex Brockman, Fred Gangel, Ga) Gatchel, Karin Trost, Heinz Tkadletz, Bett) Swenson, Kirk Kazinka- BOTTOM
ROW: Monica Olson, Del) Patnou, Joanne Long, Grace W ellen, Christine Peek. Karen Van Camp. Sheryl Englehrecht. Marilyn Porter, advisor.
Wednesday nighl trips to the Playbo> Club at Lake Geneva, week-end
outings at Rib Mountain. Wausau, Wisconsin, and Sundaj visits to nearb)
slopes added up to a ver\ enjoj aide year for members of the Ski Club.
Two dances highlighted non-ski events sponsored bj the club during the
past >car. On December 19 the club featured the 'Probe" in a dance that
was a great success. Bonus entertainment at this dame was a colored light
show b\ "U.S. Light." The Januar) LO dance employed the services of the
Since the RVC group is affiliated with the Rockford Ski Club.
membership is unrestricted. Mr. Griswold, Mr. Matzl, and Miss Porter arc the
sponsors of the organization.
QOLDEN Z IS GIRLS' SERVICE CLUB
TOP ROW: Dorothy Butts, advisor, Chris Faraher, Bonnie Makinen, Laurie
McCallen. BOTTOM ROW: Cindy Guzzardo, Carol Reed, Pauley Gridley.
"Growth through Service"
fsponsored by the Zonta Club of Rockford, Illinoi
c a member club of Zonta International.
This certifies that ■
is a member in good standing of the Z Club
„f Rock Valley College
Dues paid to Dftte
Affiliated with the Zonta Club International and
sponsored 1.x the Zonta Club of Rockford, several
Rock \ alle\ girls have initiated an organization more
commonl) referred to as Golden Z.
Under the local direction of Doroth) Butts, this
organization, dedicated to communis sen'ice, soon
became lamed for its work at the Rockford Chil-
dren's Convalescent Home and at hospitals in the
Objectives of the Golden Z also include sen ice to
the college, an interest in civic and world affairs, and
the promotion of better understanding among all
people of the world.
TOP ROW: Bill Mider>on. Joel \ anderpin . Cerald Pratl. Man Hoffman. Philip ll.r-. Illllil) BOW: Ron Broaddus. Brent Frazee, Dick
Burgess. Hector Saint. Mark Hansen, president: ,|err\ Parlapiano. SECOND ROW: Jacqui Gates, Jacqueline Jones, Linda Gosnev, Becky
Descaro, Marie Muel.it,. Katln Hughes, Mm Cliff.BOTTOM ROW: Jane Vander\ennrt.( :,,lleen Kenny, treasurer; Tina Foss, Cheryl Maddin,
Carmen Anderson, Debbi Jones, vice-president; Carol Dunahoo, Debbie Ryberg, secretary; Carol Kauppinen. NOT [IN PICTURE: Donna
Hajek, Bob Baran.
COLLEQE CHOIR CHALLENGES
For the first time this past year, the choir and
other music groups found a permanent home on the
RVC campus. Building C, the former Communica-
tions Division office.
Christmas time proved to be the busiest time of
all for the choir, but they handled the schedule well
after many weeks of practice.
Interested students who would like to join the
RYC Choir should enroll for Music 191, a one credit
course under the supervision of John Rudzinski.
TOP ROW: Bill Anderson, Debbie Ryberg. Jerrv Parlapiano. SECOND ROW: Mark Hansen, Carol Kauppinen. Debbi Jones. Ron Broaddus
BOTTOM ROW: Alan Hoffman, Cheryl Maddin, Jane VanderVennet, Colleen Kenny, Joel Vanderpuy. NOT IN PICTURE: Donna Hajek.
MUSICALLY TALENTED STUDENTS
COMPOSE MADRIQAL QKOVP
John Rudzinski, director of the Rock Valley Choir
TOP ROW : Phil Heyer, John Fitch, Sue Cacciatore, Paul Vrduino, Mark Peterson. Man Hoffman. BOTTOM HOW: Om.r Francis HI. Brent
Frazee.Bill Anderson, Ed Hopkins, Karen Doty. NOT l\ PICT1 RE: Kerr) Lindsay, Randall Snyder, director.
RVC BAND PERFORMS
FOR SPECIAL EVENTS
Phil Hever, John Fitch, and Tom Cullen plav during a foot-
RVC Band students joined with area h
the "Oklahoma" productions.
>^ r ,
1 ^ — A . ^fe
TOP ROW: Dennis Geiger, James McFarlane, Chris Larson, Walter Hein, Charles Stenger, John Faivre, Karl Dahlen, Dean Livingston. BOTTOM
ROW: Richard Radean, Keith Nelson, John Nash, Frank Lindenmeier, Ken Schwebke, Lonnie Elder, Ross Stenberg.
ASSOCIATE BRANCH INFORMS
Leaders of the student branch of the IEEE are: Ken Schwebke.
secretary; Lonnie Elder, treasurer: Karl Dahlen. chairman: John Faivre,
vice-chairman; and Don Clark, sponsor.
The Associate Student Branch of the
Institute of Electric and Electronic Engineers
was organized to help the electronic student
and future engineer stay abreast of his field.
Any electronic student may join.
STUDENT UNION EMPLOYEES
FORM AN ASSOCIATION
TOP ROW: Amy Cliff, Dianne Swenson, Joyce Ruehl, Greg Woodruff, Bob Yunk. BOTTOM
R<>\\ : Cheryl Maddin, Nancy Michel. Marie Randazzo, Larry Bauer. Dan Seiberling.
Student Union employees united in October to form the
first Student Union Employees Association.
This social group provides a relaxed atmosphere where
students may present their grievances to those who can take
immediate corrective action.
The SUEA sponsored a horror film festival at Hallo-
and a Christmas drive to aid Jeff Wagner, a local youth
who underwent heart surgen in December. J' "~~?' 4.^....
Officers are: Larrv Bauer, president: Daniel Seiberling, TUl \'" , „ , / l^" 7 ' rn ^ f^
vice-president; Nancj Michel, secretan ; and Cheryl Maddin. ^r^S ..M. '^ I E I
R\ C Student Center was once a dairy barn.
ROSE BALL MARKS END Of YEAR
Tom Luchetti hands Mary Jo Morgan he
Queen Mary Jo Morgan smiles as she dances with King Dave McCurdy.
Lil Rinaldo crowns Dave McCurdy.
The one formal (lance of the year was the
annual Rose Ball which was held in Max at
the Fans! Hotel.
Under the direction of the Student Com-
mission il has become a custom for the
freshmen to sponsor this dance for the sopho-
mores. Traditionally, the climax of the even-
ing is the crowning of a king and a queen
from a selected court of students. Mar) Jo
Morgan was the 1969 queen, and David
McCurd) was the king. Former Kin^ Tom
Luchetti and former Queen Lil Rinaldo were
on hand for the coronation ceremonies.
CLASS OF 1969 GRADUATES
the lliinl a
Last spring two hundred and forty-three students
families gathered at Harlem High School f
Rock Valley Commencement exercises.
One hundred and sixty Associate
awarded . Ninety-nine went to met
awarded to women.
Of the sixty Associate in Science degrees aw
thirty-four went to men, and twenty-six went to womei
Twenty-three students received Certificates of C,oni|
for successfully concluding a one year course of study.
Featured speaker of the evening was Congressman J<
Anderson who spoke about the role of education in (■
People gather outside for the reception.
John T. Lounsbury, faculty member in the
Natural Science Division, was the recipient
of an award for his service on the Faculty
Sherry Diamond looks apprehensive as she returns to her seat.
I flayer 1
Chomp.on- Rod Peterson
Second- Tom Fhbrfck
1 Schaffcr A
The firsl annua] summer pool
tournament was formed bj inter-
ested students during the summer
vacation period. Under the
immediate direction of Larry
Bauer and Bill Boehmen, the
tourne) included twenty-two
\ltcr playing several elimina-
tion rounds of three games each,
Rod Peterson defeated Tom
Fabrick two out of three games
• the championship.
The plans for the future are
expand the tourney to possibly
Tide area high school students
TOP ROW: Bill Boehmen. BOTTOM ROW: Larry Bauer, Linda Pulver, Dan Seiberling, Rod Peterson.
TRAVELING CLASSROOM EXPERIENCES
ADVENTURES DURINQ EUROPEAN TOUR
A summer course via air, wheels, and
leather soles was taken hy adventuresome
students. This endurance test, the Euro-
pean tour, headed hv Mr. Wallace Jones of
the History Department, took thirty-one
students on a trip to meet and experience
the culture and historvof Europe. The major
countries visited included Great Britain.
France, Germany, Italy, Switzerland, Bel-
gium, and the Netherlands.
Some of the most interesting events
were seeing the Folies Bergere in Paris,
attending an open air opera in the ancient
Baths of Caracalla in Rome, and moon-
light boating on the Seine or in the
gondolas of Venice.
Big Ben in the Parliament BiiiMin" towers over London.
Visitors to the Eiffel Tower in Paris see one of the world"
The famed Fountains of Trevi attraet most tourists in Rome.
Will Parker (Dave Loomis) and girls show their .1
Curly (Dave Fulton) listens in awe as Aunt
Eller (Margaret Henning) tells him how to
win Laurey's heart.
Cowboy and horse stand off As
Cast members gather after rehearsal and wait for their director. John Pearci
STUDENTS BOOST RVC
AT COUNTY FAIRS
During the summer months. Rock \ allej students manned
information booths at the Winnebago and Boone Count)
The major purpose of eaeli session was lt> encourage
students to take advantage of the various educational
opportunities at Rock Valley College.
Booth activities at the fairs included the distribution of
leaflets comparing Rock Valley to area schools, of pamphlets
depicting the future of Rock Valley after the completion of
its new campus, and booklets describing the content of
Ron Casola, Larry Runestad, Ernie Webster, and Ron Austin
perform musical numbers for the enjoyment of all in attend-
While taking a break between performances, the singers get to know their audience better.
STUDENTS DEFY DREARY WEATHER
The firsl weekend following the
opening of fall classes was reserved for
the yearlj Orientation Weekend
Friendship Fair. Here new students
get acquainted with Rock \ alle\ and
make new friends.
dance with music provided li\ the
"Jesters 4" from Milwaukee.
Despite the drizzh weather, a
rn.ud gathered Sundaj for the water-
melon eating contest, the egg toss, the
|)op sucking contest, and the car
v\ recking event.
Following a test of strength l>\
engaging in a tug-of-war, several par-
ticipants were throw n into the pond.
The event ended with a folk
music sing-along in the Student Center
K<-rr\ Lindsay displa) s his strctifjlli in the car-wrecking contest.
The loser in the tug-of-war was thrown into the RVC pond
Students compete in the pop sucking contest.
TO ATTEND FRIENDSHIP FAIR
Friends are for ever.
Rand) Fredrickson and Norm Peterson con-
lend in the melon eating contest.
fct.f ' 1
Challengers get set for
Pauley Gridley wonders, as she guards the eggs for the egg toss, if RVC
freshmen are getting smaller.
DEDICATION TO MAN AND MAN'S
STUDENTS SHOW CONCERN OVER
Student.- could not resist her need fur love, so
the) arranged to make P;ik kei Soon their
This timid little lad helped to
warm the heart- of several
Rock Vallex students.
WORK IS PROVEN WHEN
Introductions aren't necessary as the children warm up to their new friends.
Several Rock Vallej organiza-
tions have displayed their concern for
Ihc youngsters living at the Rockford
Children's Convalescent home, pre-
viously on Kent Street.
During the spring, the children
were moved to the former E. J.
Dalton Youth Center in Rockton
where thev now live in beautiful new
The Vet's Club and the Future
Teachers' Club were delighted to be of
service to this organization, and both
groups still plan to be of am help
thev can to make the children feel at
home in their new surroundings.
Greg Campbell, a FTA member, entertains a group of
PRESIDENTIAL INAUGURATION AND
President Karl Jacob.- and Governor Richard ( Mlvie
onler iirior lo (lie rcrcim
Mrs. Karl Jacobs and son, Erick. beam with pride during the procession.
OPEN HOUSE HIGHLIGHT FALL TERM
Featured speaker was Illinois Governor Richard Ogilv
An open house was the climax of the
inauguration of Dr. Karl Jacobs as the
second president of Rock Valley Junior
College on Sunday, October 12. Dr.
Jacobs came to Rock Valley in January
1969 from Flint Junior College, Flint,
Illinois Governor Richard Ogilvie de-
livered the inaugural address at the cere-
mony which was held in the Guilford
High School auditorium. Representatives
from more than one hundred seventy-five
colleges and universities throughout the
country attended in full academic regalia.
The open house which was planned for
the general public gave area residents an
opportunity to inspect facilities recently
completed on the colleges new campus.
The Rook Valle) hand performed at the inauguration.
STUDENTS PRONOUNCE HOMECOMING
Veterans help to decorate cars for the Homecoming Parade.
This carriage and throne await the Vet's (Hub Homecoming queen candidate, Swinella Hogbody.
Queen candidates Dana Lantz, Joyce Reuhl, Patty ShalIcross,and Kath)
( lind\ Smith her roses.
i-k applaud as Trojan Mike Valenti hands Queen
ANOTHER "TROJAN TRIUMPH
During the week-end o
L8-19, Rock Vallej lit
bonfire to signal the star!
Festivities began with a
Friday night followed by ;
the Student Center which I'c
Early Saturday, a parade
ed on campus which then
Harlem High where the
football game was played.
The weekend's festivities
with a victory dance that
the Student Center.
Swinella Hogbody and her (his?) date enjoy
When asked whether or not Rock Vail,
win, Coach Norm Malzl responds af
The Trojans thrill the Homecoming crowd with a 34-14 victory over Western Illinois.
"THE ONE" . . . COMPLETELY WRITTEN
AND PRODUCED BY STUDENTS
Students listen as Mr. Fanelli makes a few su<!
"The One", a plaj produced and presented by
the Rock Vallej College Theatre Workshop, was a
studenl written production, directed l>\ Ralph
The theme of the plaj concerned the modern
reevaluation of the Christian myth, computerization,
mechanization, and the subsequent dehumanization
of the earth.
Hp , -
Mr. Fanelli. deep in thought, pauses for a mom<
Russell Cockrell holds a gun while Mike Johnson tries to make
THEATRE QROUP COMPLETES THREE
GU IDE-Warren Keas
JUDGE— Steve Seaver
LITTLE GIRL-Heidi Simpkins
2nd LITTLE GIRL-Kim Simpkins
The "Exception and the Rule.'" was
presented on December 16, 17. and 18,
L969. This is a story of a guide, a
merchant, and his coolie, and their travel
across the desert.
On the journey, the coolie is killed
and the merchant is arrested for the
murder. During the trial the merchant
finds that he had misunderstood the
coolie. The result of the trial finds the
homicide of the coolie justifiable
because one must go by the rule rather
than the exception.
Richard Peterson, the coolie; Bob Cheadle, the merchant.
the young girl; Steve Seaver, the judge; Kim Simpkins, the second girl; Bob Cheadle,
THIRD MID ^WINTER WRITER'S
Univac Federal Syster
Rand Corporation. II
u itli promoting and |
materials lor communi
Mr. Fagerlie spoke
cations in the field of c
employed by the
Division of Sperr)
s firm is concerned
ibout technical publi-
Pictured below is Karl Kruegar, Editor
and head of the magazine division of Rotarj
Mr. Kruegarspoke concerning public rela-
tions work as connected with the Beld of
journalism. His work in the journalism fields
has led him to thirtv different countries.
CONFERENCE FILLS THREE DAYS
Mr. Lucien Sink teaches poetry, Orienl
literature, and creative writing at Northe
Illinois University, DeKalb.
Many grants and honors ha\e been awai
ed to Mr. Sink for his work in the Held
creative writing, including first prize in ll
New "Chicago' Poem Competition.
Raymond Seymour is managing editor of
the Moose magazine. At the conference, Mr.
Seymour related tales of his experiences with
a publicity committee of the annual Illinois
Mr. Seymour has a bachelor of arts degree
and a bachelor of laws degree from the
University of Virginia.
SPEAKERS FOCUS AROUND
Mr. Clarke Inglis. Executive Editor of the
Kiwanis magazine, spoke about the place of
the free-lance writer in today's markets,
including the special markets of closed order
Mr. Inglis received his B.A. from the
I niversit) of Wisconsin. He also attended
Columbia I niversit) . New "i ork City.
Three years ago Rock V alley started a special con-
ference for students and local citizens with an interest
in writing, under the supervision of Richard Apolloni
of the Communications Division, and in association
with the college's Community Services office. The pur-
pose of this conference was to bring together people
who do not write, people who would like to write, peo-
ple who have a general interest in writing and profes-
sional writers and speakers so that common interests
and problems can be shared.
This conference, an annual affair, provides die oppor-
tunities to exchange opinions and ideas that many free-
lance writers need.
Mrs. Myrna Grant, a free-lance
writer, does not believe in restrict-
ing writing to just the magazine
field alone. She told of ways to sell
to radio and television markets as
well as other special markets.
ABC NEU/SME N VISIT RVC CAMPUS
ABC world news correspondents, in-
terested and entertained students and fac-
ulty with serious comments and biting
satire about international affairs. The
seven newsmen taking part in die panel
were Frank Reynolds, the evening news-
caster; William Lawrence, Washington
correspondent; John Rolfson, Paris cor-
respondent; Irv Chapman, Moscow cor-
respondent; Ray Maloney, Bonn cor-
respondent; Ken Gale, Saigon corre-
spondent; and Louis Rukeyser, an eco-
John Rolfson, William Lawrence, and Frank Reynolds of ABC News during the question
and answer session.
Frank Reynolds listens intently as Dr. Jacobs expresses his views
Lynn Kearney assists with screening a multi-
tude of students' questions for the panel dis-
A PICTURE IS WORTH
1 It -'■ A
Among the never to be forgotten friends of Rock Vallej are
Pat Kuiawa, Dona Tiryakioelu, and J. nix Seymour.
A familiar view of the |>ast includes the three trailor
Biology 213 students board the bus to Garfield Park in
this view down Mulford Road.
ABC newsmen assemble for a lunche
Super Santa (with kisses) visits Mildred Cable
A THOUSAND U/ORD5
Homecoming Queen, Cindy Smith, greets the gay crowd.
Tom Cullen, Debbie Ryb
ind Anne Rygh practice for th>
Kathy Hagen. Linda Pulver, and Karen Nelson chat while waiting for their next cla
Dr. J. B. Munson, dean of students, and Rudy Chapko, sti
center director, welcome Harrell Cravion to RVC.
V 'fv -'tv -HK '
The roof line of CI,- 1 gleams over the power plant, creating
The new Physical Education Building is plainly visible from Parking Lot One.
GRIDDERS SURPRISE ROCKFORD AREA
Rock Valley's 1969 football team shocked Rockford and its surrounding
communities b\ turning in a remarkable 7-2 record. Lasl season RVC
finished with an 0-9 mark.
\ team effort was credited with the unbelievable change. A diversified
offensive attack, led b> Rock Valley's all-American candidate, Billy Lewis,
and a sting) defense were the strong points iii lliis year's team. Lewis, the
speed) halfback who runs the 100 in 9.6 seconds, picked up 1,048 yards and
led the Trojans in scoring. Lewis, however, wasn't the only hero in RVC's
attack. Quarterback Mart\ Pralher. linebacker Mike Merrinian. end Sam
Zeller. fullback John Glaser, cornerback "Spider" Edler. and a host of others
too numerous to mention, all contributed heavil) in RVC's first successful
Our gridders opened the season b) losing to Wilson in a controversial game
in which our Trojans were constant!) penalized for not having mouth guards.
RVC bounced back, however, winning the next four games before being
defeated b) powerful Grand Rapids. We finished the season b) .rushing
Joliel. upsetting previousl) unbeaten Chi. ago Wright, and trampling DuPage.
Defense blitzes during pre-season scrimmage .
STARTINC, DEFENSE: ROW I : B. Karasiak, W. Thompson. R. Romkowskr. I), Laffrrtv.
ROW 2: H. Leindecker, L. Soderberg, M. Uerriman. I). Monhau't.
ROW 3: M. Edler. B. Sharpe, J. Hurless.
Trojan mascot, Mike Valenti
Sam Zeller gets a "lift" from opponent .
K>' af^K . -iii
t ^ * f
- - ■
STARTING OFFENSE: ROW 1: G. Amelianovi( h, S. Eddy, S. Pippel, M. Prather. T. Carlson, D. Foltz, M. Franeis, N.
ROW 2: C. Newman, J. Glaser, B. Lewis, P. Souslev.
1969 FOOTBALL SQUAD: ROW I: B. Batka. D. LaffcrH. L. S,„],rh.T^. H. Leindecker. M. Francis, M. Merriman. J. Glaser,
N. Descaro, M. Cain. ROW 2: R. Watson, C. Newman, M. Prather, W. Thompson, J. Hurless, S. Pippel, B. Sharpe, D. Monliaut.
M. Edler, P. Vrduino. ROW 3: Coach Matzl, B. Lewis, S. Eddy, P. Sterud, C. Wasco, G. Vmelianovich, S. Zeller, I). Foil/. J.
Kirchberg, \. Reimer, Coach Lonsway. ROW I: M. Hoffman, D. Hopkins, B. Romkowske, T. Carlson, E. Johnson. S.
Trussoni, L.Johnson, I). Krause. ROW 5: D. Woelffer, K. Maisch, B. Karasiak, P. Sousley, K. Camp, B.Johnson.
Photo lis Cholke
John Glaser (31) churns for yardage as quarterback Mart) Prather (10) looks on.
GOLFERS CONTINUE WINNING WAYS
Continuing their league domination our Trojans captured their second
consecutive conference championship. Under first year coach Bob Hawkins,
our linksmen swept to an excellent 30-2 record.
Bolstered by three returning lettermen, Steve Benjamin, Keith Bucher,
and Bruce Haugen, R VC was rated as one of the major contenders before the
Opening the season by posting an impressive win in quadrangular meet a I
Moline, our Trojans won all of their meets until they reached the Region
Four District Tournament. In that, they finished a disappointing seventh,
just a week after they had scored an easy twenty stroke victory in the
1%9 COLF TEAM: R. Edwards, J. Bullard, R. Rasmussen, Coach Hawking B. Haugen, S. Benjamin, K. Bucher. NOT IN PICTURE: C. Dixon
SIDNEY LEADS RVC
RVC's cagers fated the task of trying to better their mark of the year before. Last year's team posted a 23-10 record
while finishing third in the stale. Coach Chuck Behrends fielded a taller but >li^hll\ -lower team this year. Co-captains
Steve Dennison and Larry Sidne\ headed the list of returning lettermen. Other returning lettermen included Dwaine Hoff,
Bill Lawson, and Paul Perrone. Bill Kuss, Brett Sechler, Mike Ryan, Gary Lee. and Greg Amelianovich also played kev roles
in the Trojan's success.
f players. He
irkplug Larry Sidney, who
Behrends experemented much of the first half of the season, trying different c
season with a defensive fullcourt press which he used often throughout the
established himself as the all-lime RVC scoring leader, led the offensive surge.
The Trojans seemingly reached their peak in the Freeport Holiday Tournament, capturing the crown only ten days after
upsetting highly favored Wright. Continuing their successful ways, the cagers defeated Malcolm X in the NIJCC
championship game by a score of 89-87. The Trojans earned the right to appear in the game by defeating Illinois Valley in
the Eastern Division title tilt. RVC then advanced to sectional play, where the results were not determined at date of
ROW ONE: Steve Dennison, Larry Sidney, Gary Lee, GregObourn, Paul Perrone. ROW TWO: Coach Behrends, Mike Ryan, Greg Amelianovich,
Brett Sechler, Dwaine Hoff, Bill Kuss, Bill Lawson.
TO CONFERENCE TITLE
Mike Ryan lays one up against a Malcolm X defender
during conference championship game.
RVC '69 - '70 RECORD
Coach Norm Matzl tries to pin a seventh pla<
earned the medal in the 200 yard individual m
i's chest. Pet.
FRIEST, PETERSON REPRESENT RVC
Plagued by a lack of experienced swimmers, this year's swimming team registered only one dual meet victory and
finished fourth in the conference meet. Coach Norm Matzl explained that a number of last year's stars were lost through
graduation and the draft. Last year's team finished first in the conference meet and had a record of 8-3 in the dual meets.
It finished third in the Region Four District Tournament and thirteenth in the National Tournament.
Erie Friest. John Peterson, Mike Molander. and David Craig composed the four returning lettermen. Our tankers lone
dual meet victor) was a 51-37 decision over Sauk \ allej .
Despite the gloominess surrounding the season, there were bright points. Eric Friest and John Peterson represented RVC
in the National Junior College Athletic Association competition in Miami. Florida. Their combined efforts in the meet
netted a twelfth place finish for RVC. Friest finished third in the 100 yard backstroke, while Peterson captured tenth place
in the 400 vard individual medley. Both athletes scored many of RVC s points this year while setting many new school
1969-70 Swimming Results
Rockford College 80
Sauk Valley 37
: 2 1 .
• • •
/ ft"*' ll " r "
Spectators experience a tense moment at the finish line in one of
RVC tanker, Sam Zeller, stands under the scoreboard.
An RVC swimmer accepts his medal from an official.
ROW ONE: R. Lundberg, B. Lane. M. Mead, R. Purifov. D. Garnhart. J. Guzzardo, D. Whitfield. T. Morovie, J. Peila, K.
Camp. ROW TWO: S. \llm. B. Gillis, It. Newman, G. Lemek, B. Klaas, P. Fread, M. Muzzarelli, J. Lynde, It. Schmidt, J.
Jaworowski, k. Krause. ROW THREE: M. Emerson, B. Lee, T. Murphy, B. Robison, G. Miles, T. Carlson, H. Leindecker, S.
Nelson, P. Rivera, C. Miller, Coach Delaporte.
VERSATILE DIAMONDMEN DEFEND
According to coach Edward Delaporte. the freshmen pitchers and fielder? were the main factors in
attempting to equal last year's first place finish.
RVC's 1970 edition of the baseball team featured, among other things, nine returning lettermen. They
were: Dwaine Hoff. left fielder and third baseman; Craig Miller, first baseman: Terry Morovie. outfielder:
Mike Muzzarelli. catcher: John Peila, second baseman: Ron Purifov. short-stop: Randy Newman, outfielder:
Phil Rivera, pitcher: and Brad Robison. also a pitcher. Coach Delaporte also expressed optimism because of
the manv former all-conference high school pla\ ers who were candidates this year. Among them were: Tim
Carlson (East), second baseman: Buddy Lane (Harlem), outfielder: Bill Lee (Freeport). catcher: Greg Lemek
(East), third baseman: Brian Klaas (East), pitcher: Brad Lundberg (East), second baseman: Gary Miles
(Auburn), outfielder: Steve Nelson (Bovlan), pitcher: Roger Schmidt (Guilford), third baseman; and Dave
Whitfield (Belvidere), pitcher. Bill Kuss. a transfer student who plays outfield and pitches, was also cited.
Delaporte commented that weaknesses in the outfield, second base, and pitching were caused by the
graduation of experienced players. He countered for these weaknesses with solid hitting and strength in
catching, first base, short-stop, and third base.
Elgin. Blackhawk, and Sauk Valley were all rated as solid contenders for the title before the season
began. RVC opened its 1970 bid against the Whitewater Junior Varsity on March 28 at Beldon Park in
Brad Robison's arm is a blur of speed as the pitching
ace warms up.
■■hort-stop Ron Purifoy charges a ground ball during spring practit
members were Jim t.lliot. Jim Haugen, Jay Vause, and Bruce Carlsor
NETMEN AIM FOR TITLE
RVC's tenuis team entered 1970 competition tr\ ing to better last year's slate. The 1969 tennis team finished with a 6-6
season record. They finished second in the Western Division of MJCC and finished third in the Region Four District
This year's team is anchored by its lone returning letterman. Jay Vause. Vause finished second in doubles competition in
the Region Four District Tournament along with Bruce Carlson, who has since graduated from RVC. Vause prepped at
Guilford High School. Other members of the team include Art Schrom from Boylan. Terry Johnson from Guilford, Dave
Copeland from Belvidere, Steve Benjamin from Guilford, and Mark Schlupp from Guilford.
Coach Pete Lonsway was very enthusiastic about his team's chances. "This is a strong team. We have good depth and I'm
optimistic about this season." Lonswav remarked. The Trojans opened their season April 3 in a home match with
1 970 1
Jim Elliot was the number one singles player on last year's team.
Bruce Carlson, paired with Jay V ause, finished second
District Tournament in doubles last year.
the Region Four
ROW ONE: Diane Dresser, Melodee Broach. ROW TWO: Imogene Heinemever. Kalhv Sitnek, Sandy Johnson. ROW THREE:
Kath\ LaPinta.PatU Shallcross.
CHEERLEADERS SPARK ENTHUSIAM
Amid the cold excitement of a football game or the mounting tension of basketball, the voices of the
cheerleaders can be heard. This year's cheerleaders were behind all of RVC's teams 150%.
Cheerleading tryouts were held in the fall. Freshmen elected to the squad were Melodee Broach, Diane
Dresser. Imogene Heinemeyer, and Kathy LaPina. The sophomores on the squad consisted of Sandy
Johnson, katln Sitnek, and Fatly Shallcross. All cheerleaders worked hard during the year and were
rewarded v\ ith a \\ inning season in numerous sports endeavors. The sports staff and all of the RAC athletic-
organizations would like to take this opportunity to thank the cheerleaders for their fine support
throughout the \ ear.
Diane Dresser leads a cheer at a Rock Valley basket-
The cheerleaders display mixed emotions at a conference championship game.
ROW ONE: V. McMackin, C. Green, 1'.. Erickson, J. Vettore. HOW TWO: Coach Biddle
K. Dotv, G. Brohaugh. NOT IN PICTI UK: N. Dannenberg. S. Shrader, J. Long, M. Long.
Hallanl. k.d.lan.l. I'.Ma
COEDS PERFORN IN EXTRAMURALS
The Rock Valley Girls Basketball Team, coached by Miss Judith Biddle, compiled a successful record of
8-5. The girls started practice in December. Practices were held twice a week for two hours.
The team has played such other schools as Rockford, Rosary, Northern, Beloit, University of Chicago, Car-
thage, Concordia, Northwestern, W hitew ater, and Olivet Nazarene.
V\ inning is not the onl\ objective of the team. To develop a closer relationship with area colleges is also a
Dean Reuben Johnson pauses for a moment.
Assistant Dean of Community
Sen ices Edward Stoyanoff has the
job of helping with various aspects
of public relations. In the absence
of Dean Johnson, Mr. Stoyanoff
also often serves in an administra-
tive capacit) .
AN ASSET FOR
Dean of Communit) Services Reuben Johnson has
become a well-known figure around the Rock Valle)
district as he performs various duties connected with the
In his capacit) as dean, he works in several areas of
college communit) relations, including the hiring of
entertainment for the concert lecture series and the
authorization of programs connected with the Leola
Arnold Memorial School of Music.
Dean Edward Stoyanoff enjoys Mrs. Carlson's candy.
PERSONNEL PROVE TO BE
Dr. Robert Appel, vice-president, deals extensively with commun-
The Community Services Division has the responsibili-
ty of handling all projects at Rock Valley in which the
community might share an interest. These include pre-
school kintergarten, elementary and secondary education-
al programs, and the continuing education programs for
the adults of the school district.
Staff members and student workers share in this
Secretary Sheila Piccirilli works away, unaware of the camera.
This year the Lecture-Concert Citizen's
Committee planned a series of two lectures
and two concerts for the 1969-70 school year.
When asked to commenl on the series, Mr.
Rueben Johnson explained the purpose of the
series. "The reason students go to college is
not onlj to learn ho* to make a living but
how to make a life. \ living is a place or
Donald V\alker. a distinguished pianist, was the
first featured guest of the 1969-70 series. Walker has
given nine recitals for the famed Lincoln Center for
the Performing art.-, and three television recitals for
RCA Victor at the World's Fair in 1962.
Walker was featured in the Student I nion on
campus during the month of October.
Dr. Preston Bradley, lecturer, author, and pastor of
the People's Church of Chicago lor fifty-eight years,
entertained during the month of I >ecember.
Dr. Bradlev spoke to a full house on the subject of
the church in today's world. The Student I nion.
filled with Christmas decorations, provided the per-
fect setting for this illustrious man.
PRESE NTS EVE NINCJ
profession at which you work, but a life has
to do with all the extras that make living worth-
while. These are the days when students broad-
en their horizons and stretch their minds and de-
velop life-long interests that give purpose to
life. The series is planned for our young people,
and the series is successful in so far as our young
people take advantage of it."
Paul Christiansen, director of the Concordia Col-
lege Choir, presented a program on Februan 18,
which included music ranging Iron) Sixteenth Cen-
tur\ classics to the contemporary masters.
The Concordia Choir has been coast to coast as one
of the foremost American choral groups. Their recent
European tour was no less triumphal.
Bishop Harold K. Pern spoke at
series on "God and theGnetto."
I\rr\ gave an insight into one ol tl
issues in American life today. He bei
first full-blooded Negroes to be ci
Catholic bishop in the United States.
CLASSES OFFERED AT LEOLA ARNOLD
MEMORIAL SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Leola Arnold, long-time music
teacher and a prominenl figure in
cultural activities in Rockford, left a
portion of her estate, including her
home and studio, to Rock Vallej
College to be used as an extension
divisit f the college for classes of a
continuing education nature on the
pre-school, elementary, secondar) and
This building, which was Mi>s Arnold's studio, faces Whitman Str.-.-t.
mm 1 1
Extension Center of Rock Valle> College.
This preschooler is learning to play the violin.
The proper technique is demonstrated at all times.
RVC OFFERS VARIOUS LOW-COST
Bn-nt F razee learns to pla\ a piano in his course.
Tom King, instructor in floral arranging, prepare* lor In* class.
Stamp collecting is a popular stud}
CONTINUING EDUCATIONAL COURSES
The finished products go on display for all
Students display talent in creative art techniques which is a part of the continuing
Even a course in dog grooming
available for those who have canii
Courses in bridge playing are of great value when friends get together.
Rock Valley College offers forty different courses in adult or continuing education. These courses arc geared to be low
in cost and convenient for people who maintain regular working hours during the day.
The program is generally divided into professional and non-professional courses. Programs for the person already
engaged in a medical career, but desiring refresher courses, would include a review of nursing techniques, hospital
management, medical terminology, operating room technology, and orthodontics.
Programs related to industry include studies in supervisory leadership, numerical control programming, industrial safety,
IBM keypunch training, blueprint reading, automotive testing, engine tune-up. and main others.
Areas of study for the non-professional include antiques, furniture refinishing, money management, personal investment,
income taxes, shorthand, typing, bridge playing, cake decorating, and even dog grooming, as well as main others.
LOCAL HOSPITAL HOSTS
INHALATION THERAPY CLASSES
ROW: Bob Weber, Paul f/immerman, KaUn Ross, Greg
McQueary, Burl Hunsaker. BOTTOM ROW : Be\ Kitchen, \im
Bennett, Barb Wilson, Sara Gerloff. NO! IN PICT1 UK: Jin.
Mr. Castor teaches a class how to use a piece ot equipment
Inhalation therap) is a two year program sponsored by
Rock Valley College in affiliation with St. Anthony Hospital.
Basic subjects are taken at the college: clinical work and medi-
cal subjects are completed at the hospital.
Inhalation therapy deals with the various types of equip-
ment used in lung and respiratory treatments. Typical work
in the field also includes cardiopulmonary and cardiac arrest
Mr. Gail Castor, director of Inhalation Therapy, prepares for
teaching the class.
Mr. Castor shows a group of students how to use th
gency cardiac bird arrest machine.
RECREATIONAL LEADERSHIP COURSES
ATTRACT ENERQETIC YOUTH
Recreational activit) is importanl through-
<'iil life, and a person associated with this
field Icarus to work and to instrucl people of
all ages in various activities. \l Hock Valley,
talents and abilities tor rewarding jobs in
recreational leadership are developed.
The varied programs of recreation associa-
ted with RVC are conducted l>\ the Rockford
Park District, the YWCA, the YMCA, the
Booker T. Washington Center, the Boys' Club,
communit) centers, and other agencies in the
Some of the courses included in the curri-
culum for the Associate Degree are as
follows: communit) recreation, recreational
leadership, recreational sports, officiating, and
health. There are also activity courses such as
volleyball, badminton, bowling, golf, tennis,
Bowling is a part of the recreational leadership program.
NURSING REFRESHER COURSE OFFERED
AT ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL
Members of the admitting department include Josephine
Caltaeerone and Mrs. LaVerne Johnson, R.N.
Relaxing in the cafeteria are Jean Sallev , R.N., and Onita
Anyone interested in a career in nursing or a
refresher course in nursing is able to attain such a
goal through the Rock Valley College Division of
As a branch of the general technology program,
this curriculum offers an associate degree at the
end of two years of study, as do die other
Students lake college courses on campus and
gain practical experience at St. Anthony Hospital,
which co-sponsors the program.
reacts to the situa
isloan Holden, R.N.
DENTAL ASSISTING PROGRAM HAS A
Practicing oral hygiene is important as all dental
Students in the Division of Health
Sciences take courses in dental biology,
preclinical orientation, dental materials,
office managemnt, and clinical practice
where they are assigned to one or more
on-the-job training experiences.
STUDENTS CAN TRAIN FOR CAREERS
IN DATA PROCESSING AND BUSINESS
Judy Pearson work.- on the payroll ledger which requires the
aid of data processing.
A growing demand tor data processing has resulted
in job openings for hundreds of people. These people
can receive sufficent training in a two-year technolo-
gy program, with an emphasis on business operations
and data processing.
Rock Vallex College offers on-the-job training and
classroom learning in both of these field- as part of its
technology and business programs.
Yicki ketchum help.-
grade an exam with th>
NATION-WIDE TEACH-IN INFORMS
COMMUNITY OF NEED FOR CHANGES
Students participating in the local teach-in included TOP ROW: Vicki Wendell, Paul Swanson, Karen Van Camp. Jim Saudargas,
Jack Becker. BOTTOM ROW: Judy Feldman, Cledia Bybee.
To show the urgent need for reform in the way
man treats his environment, interested students
on a nation-wide basis conducted an Environ-
mental Teach-in on April 22.
The group used films, speeches, many displays,
and other ways of showing how desperate the
situation has become.
Typical scenes in the immediate Northern
Illinois area showed that without doubt pollution
has caused a serious problem, which must be dealt
with immediately and on a permanent basis.
RVCV Spring Creek could be destined to a future of polluti
FIVE AREAS OF CONCENTRATION
AVAILABLE TO TECHNOLOGY STUDENTS
Harold Southard views a metallurgical specimen on a
microscope as Mike 1 1< >ll.r watches.
and Gary Bosselman test the strength of a material
Hit' Rock \ alley College Technology
Program is subdivided into live main areas
lor student concentration. Health Sciences
include nursing, dental assisting, and in-
halation therapy. Business, in addition
to typing and shorthand, incorporates data
processing and computer programming.
Recreational Leadership centers around
community involvement in the area of re-
creation. Teacher Aide prepares students
for the related programs of v arious school
systems. The final div ision includes qual-
ity assurance, drafting, production, auto-
motive service, aviation technology and
maintenance, the fire and police sciences,
and machine design.
Cuirv Bosselman and Martin Langenberg complete their test by reading the dial.
Smith Oil Se
YOU CAN BE A STUDENT IN THE
ROCK VALLEY COLLEGE
Businesses In The
The Mid-Management Marketing Pro-
gram is offered by Rock Valley College in
cooperation with local businesses.
The Mid-Management Program offers
Rock Valley College students a two-year
education and a part-time job that is
directly related to classroom studies.
The Mid-Management Marketing Pro-
gram provides an opportunity for you, the
student, to gain marketing skills and
knowledge that will help you move ahead
toward a rewarding career. As a Mid-Man-
agement student, you will experience prob-
lem solving situations in marketing through
a program of guided job rotation within a
Successful completion of the Mid-Man-
agement Marketing Program leads to
middle management positions in merchan-
dising, wholesaling, sales promotion, ad-
vertising, or personal selling. Opportunities
exist for promotion to the following types
• Assistant Buyer
• Department Manager
• Branch Store Manager
• Sales Representative
• Advertising and Display Manager
• Warehouse Manager
• Assistant Credit Manager
• Operations Supervisor
Belvidere Daily Republican
Charles V. Weise Company
Goldblatt Bros. Inc.
House of Lindberg
Imperial 400 Motel
J. C. Penney Company
Mid City Stationers, Inc.
Piel's Supermart - Belvidere
Rockford Dry Goods
Sears, Roebuck and Co.
Sinclair Oil Company
Smith-Corona Marchant Division
Smith Oil Company
Thompsons Carpets and Interiors
Union Hall Discount
W. T. Grant Company
Symbol of Hospitality Since 1868
/I Went TVd&Mua ^W
Gracious Dining Since 1868-a famous
tradition for fine dining for all the family!
• After theater menu
• Henrici's famous dining room
• Coffee Shop and Cocktail Lounge
• Facilities for banquets, parties,
luncheons and receptions
LOCATED ON U.S. #20 AT THE
PICK-UP & DELIVERY
'Open hearth charcoal broiler" yf
for reservations ca
//FOOD AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
/ / 111 WEST JEFFERSON STREF
1423 N. Main • Highcrest & Alpine
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
JflLl'J^ ., *-*
ROCK VALLEY COLLEGE BOOKSTORE
Majoring in Service
510 15th Avenue
Heidi and Les Ferrall
IDEAL UNIFORM SERVICE
FARMER BROS. I
RUG CLEANERS INC.
FOR THE FINEST IN NEW CARPET SAIES AND SERVICE
SERVING THE GREATER ROCKFORD AREA SINCE 1907
OUR UNSURPASSED METHOD ASSURES SATISFACTION
Bigelow's Famous carpet cleaning
KAKr 1 1 - KAKL Rug repairing
ill tod au
SALES & SHOWROOM
for College Men and Women
EARN GOOD MONEY NOW! Greenlee Bros. & Co.
is a growing, vigorous, diversified company that has offered
unusual employment stability since 1863. Working en-
vironment is pleasant, congenial and encouraging.
Greenlee builds special machine tools, automatic bar
machines, woodworking machines, hand and hydraulic
tools for electricians and pipefitters. Every aspect of pro-
duction, packaging, shipment and sales is carried on at
Greenlee . . . and Greenlee needs people to do this work.
You can earn good money now and also get a full pack-
age of fringe benefits . . . paid holidays, paid vacations,
liberal group insurance and a generous retirement plan.
You are offered excellent opportunities to learn and
earn in a permanent career job.
Visit our personnel office during the day and Saturday
until noon. Openings in our shop and office are usually
available to you.
"An Equal Opportunity Employer"
^GREENLEE BROS & CO
2136 Twelfth Street Phone 963-4881
A Unit of Ex-Cell-0 Corporation [XLOj
* • •
you can have your own
at the American Bank
A low-cost checking account
designed especially for
those 21 and under
You'll learn how to handle and budget your
own money with a Young American checking
account. Use it for buying school supplies,
shoes, clothing and other merchandise. You
won't need to carry a lot of cash. Your can-
celed checks will be legal receipts. Your first
book of 20 checks is free . . . and your
name is imprinted on each check. A small
deposit opens your account. No minimum
balance required. Get full details at the
American Bank. Come in soon.
DcUli^^ Member F.D...C.
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO.
SEVENTH STREET AND FOURTH AVE.
lonfV, it's the
'An Equal Opportunity Employer'
NELSON & STORM
TOOL SUPPLY CO.
2302- 11th Street 815-965-0574
Rockford, Illinois 61 102
Special Engineered Heavy-Duty Transmissions
2300 Eleventh St.
Rockford, Illinois 61101
3022 Wallin 3605 Auburn
2715 N. Main 2904 W . State
3300 Eleventh 1710 S.Alpine
5303 N. Second 8 1 5 Marchesano
W. I. CANTEEN SERVICE
IN YOUR LIFE
HOLMERTZ TOOL AND DIE CO.
1846 18th Avenue
ROCKFORD AUTO GLASS CO.
Auto Glass for All Models
All Work Guaranteed
Eleanor lanni, Owner
402-404 N. Rockton Ave. Rockford, Illinois
711 - 19th Street
Cold Headed Standard And Special Fasteners
Hours 9:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.
5 DAYS A WEEK IDrive-in window and walk-up window)
COLONIAL : W *. BANK
In th. Colon.ol Villa* * . In ♦ * Ph <"« 398-3770
At Two Convenient Locations
To Serve You Better
121 N. Main
see us . . .
Lr>/nH : HH" •■■ ; "Lji_ii
HARRY C. WEST, Chairman of the Board
ROYAL M. UGHTCAP ROBERT G. GRINDLE
Complete Banking Service
Farm - Residential
Commercial & Industrial
2300 SIXTH STREET
T PARKWAY MOTORS, INC.
COURTESY REALTY, INC.
MAGIC MOTOR COMPANY
CLARK BROADCASTINC COMPANY
SERVICE INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
MAGIC ACCEPTANCE CORPORATION
A MAR MANUFACTURING COMPANY
OVER 49 YEARS OF DEPENDABLE TRANSPORTATION <X
MADISON — JANESVILLE — BELOIT
ROCKFORD — BELVIDERE — DE KALB
SYCAMORE — ELGIN — CHICAGO
Mr Shipper — Good Serv.ce Doein'r Coi« — It Pays 1
325-329 Seventh Street
Martin Gustafson Inc.
Monday thru Friday 6:00 to 6:30
Sunday thru Friday 10:00 to 10:30
SJOSTROM & SONS, INC.
SJOSTROM PAVING CO.
RICHARD MAIN CO.
"Builders of Rockford Since 1914"
1 129 Harrison Avenue
DONS CONOCO SERVICE
4000 Auburn St. 963-9631
You can hank on
Looking for something special?
122 West State
We Set Our Own Diamonds
ROCKFORD MACHINE TOOL COMPANY
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
ROCKFORD COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
Whether you'll be leaving
for college in Oklahoma
or Illinois or Hawaii,
A Belvidere Bank checking
account can help keep
you in an organized state.
Stop in and open a Belvidere
Bank checking account. Do it soon.
rRUST COMPANY. BELVIDERE. ILLINOIS 6100
ING FOR THE FUTURE
730 N. MAIN ST.
INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE - MORTGAGES
JfL3 I** For the latest in tape re-
~SLL I corders, pre-recorded
\ x '* ?• tapes, accessories, and the
■ S7i Y world's finest photographic
'"TVtf. - equipment ... see Jim or
114 West State Street
We wish von health, wealth, andhappint
in I he future years ....
2723 Custer Avenue
Serving Rockford for over 22 years.
Main Elm Wyman | SHOES
Open Mon. & Fri. 'Til 9
SUITE 409 - EMPIRE BUILDING - 206 S. MAIN
DEAN MILK COMPANY
4 c« A ^
1126 Kilburn Avenue Phone 962-0647
Broadway and Perryville /
/ IUM8ER and FUtl COMPANY \
WE GIVE S & H GREEN STAMPS
FLAT RATES - TIME & MATERIALS - E-2 FINANCING
CASH & CARRY PRICES
CALL FOR A COURTEOUS FREE ESTIMATE TODAY!
SHOWROOMS I OFFICES
dbmqiM Wwwitjm s (Qwvpd
AREA CODE 815 963-5438
For Fine Home Furnishings and Carpets
yetted ^&atoyi#,fi£<f BLACK and white or color film processing
FOR ANY TYPE OF PHOTOGRAPHY
397-5672 - 304 S. HIGHLAND AVENUE
ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS 61 108
STATE FARM INSURANCE
"State Farm is all you need to know about insurant
Paul Cannell, Agent
124S. Blackhawk Rockton, II 624-2119
Office Equipment Co.
322 7th Street Rockford
HOME SHOE COMPANY
Footwear for the entire family since 1920
Corner of Broadway and 8th Street
ROSCOE FOOD MART
Abramson, Dave, 14
Adam, Robert J., 14,
Addams, Shirley, 14
Alexander, Robert, 14
Allen, Barbara, 14
Allen, S., 102
Allison, Kerry, 14
Alonzo, Frank, 14
Amelianovieh, Greg, 95, 96, 98, 99
Anderson, Bill, 64, 65, 66
Anderson, Carmen, 14, 64
Anderson, Conrad, 14
Anderson, Dianne, 14
Anderson, Jack, 14
Anderson, Linda, 14, 49
Anderson, Marco, 14
Aouizerat, Liliane, 14
Aouizerat, Roger, 14
Appel, Jane M., 14
Appel, Christine, 14
Arduino, Paul 66, 96
Artale, Anthony, 14
Ashby. Doris, 14
Ashby, Edward H., 14
Ashlin, Leonard, 14
Ashton, Dwight, 14
Askew, Catherine, 14
Atkinson, Steven, 14
Attrill, Steve, 14
Austin, Ron, 75
Ayers, Mary, 15
Ayers, Wayne, 15
Ay ling, Jim, 15
Bacino, LaVonne, 15
Bailey-Murray, Linda, 15, 56
Bainbridge, Bill, 15, 62
Baird, Joe, 15
Baitley, Donna, 15
Baker, Dick, 15
Baker, Steve, 15
Ballard, Sandra, 108
Baran, Robert T., 57, 64
Barbee, Gloria, 15
Barber, Greg, 15
Bardell, Del, 15, 62
Barnes, James, 15
Barnhart, Rex, 15
Barrie, Lee, 15
Batka, Bruce, 15, 96
Bauer, Larry, 15,51,68, 72
Beach, Iris, 15
Beard, Jim, 62
Beardsley, Patricia, 15
Becker, Jack, 123
Beckett, Robert, 15
Beier, Cindi, 15
Bell, Barbara, 15
Bell, Jack, 15
Bender, Karl 15
Bender, Kathy, 16
Benedetto, Sue, 16
Benjamin, Steve, 97, 104
Bennehoff, Ralph, Jr., 16
Bennett, Anne, 16, 118
Berg, Phillip, 16, 64
Bergeson, Larry, 16
Bergman, Carl, 16
Bergstrom, Meredith, 16
Bevins, Gary, 16,51,59
Beynon, Timothy, 16
Billstrand, David, 16
Bilodeau, Vicki, 16
Blatchford, Gary, 16
Blewett, Dennis, 16
Blunt, Richard, 16
Boehmen, Bill, 16, 72
Boen, Melissa, 16, 51,61
Bogenrief, Terry, 16
Bohn, Noreen, 16
Bonavia, Don, 53
Boomer, Gene, 16
Borghi, Fredrick, 50, 52, 55
Born, Wendell, 16
Bosselman, Gary, 60, 124
Bowers, Janet, 16
Box, Roberta, 16
Boyd, Roger, 16
Boyd, Willie J., 16
Branch, Janet, 17
Brehm, Rick, 17
Bremser, John. 17
Brick, Thomas, 17
Brickey, Jerry, 17
Broach, Melodee, 51, 106
Broaddus, Ron, 17, 64, 65
Brockman, Rex, 62
Brohaugh, Virginia, 108
Brown, Catherine, 17
Brown, John, 17
Brown, LaVern, 17
Brown, Ross G., Jr., 17
Brown, Wesley, D., 17
Buchanan, Mike, 17
Bucher, Keith, 97
Buckingham, James, 17
Buckley, John, 17
Buckley, Maureen, 17
Bullard, James, 97
Bulthaus, Bryce, 17
Bunyard, Trellis, 17
Burgess, Dick, 64
Burkholder, Norma, 17
Burns, Mike, 56
Burns, Tom, 53
Burns, William, 17
Burtch, Gayanne, 17
Burton, David, 17, 48, 49
Bussell, Larry, 17
Bybee, Cledia, 123
Cacciatore, Sue, 66
Cain, Michael, 96
Camp, Kelly, 17, 96, 102
Campbell, Bob, 17
Campbell, Craig, 17
Campbell, Greg, 18, 49, 51, 79
Campbell, James, 18
Campbell, Jeff, 18
Campbell, Kathleen, 18
Cannell, Tom, 18
Canode, Ronald, 18
Carlberg, Holly, 18
Carlson, Brad, 18
Carlson, Bruce, 104, 105
Carlson, Daryl, 18,57,85
Carlson, Gregory, 18
Carlson, Sue, 18
Carlson, T., 95, 96
Carlson, Tim, 18, 102
Carlstrom, Rita, 18
Carter, Mark L., 18
Casola, Ron, 75
Cave, Patricia, 18
Cavert, Cheryl Ann, 18
Cevene, Janet, 18
Chaney, Gerald, 18
Chapman, Steve, 61
Cheadle, Bob, 85
Cieslak, Ted, 18
Cina, Laal S., 18
Clark, David L., 18
Clark, Herry, 18
Clark, John, 18
Clay, Sherry, 85
Cleland, Kathy A., 18, 108
Cliff, Amy, 18, 64, 68
Cockrell, Russell, 84
Cockrum, James, 19
Collins, Debbie, 19, 51
Cook, Christine, 19,51
Coombs, Larry, 19
Copeland, David, 19, 104
Cordon, Ross, 19
Corwin, George, 19, 56
CosteUo, Sharon, 19
Cotti, Richard, 19
Coupar, Don, 19
Craig, David, 19, 100
Crane, John, 19
Crask, Lester Dean, 19
Cravion, Harrell, 92
Crop, Jim, 19
Cullen, Tom, 66, 9 1
Cummings, Connie A., 19, 49
Dahl, Dennis, 19,52
Dahlen, Karl, 67
Dahlke, Charles, 19
Daly, Patrick, 19
Davidson, Barbara, 19
Davidson, Roger, 19, 59
Davini, Denise, 19
Davis, Eugene, 19
Davis, Mary, 19
Dannels, Judy, 19
Dannenberg, Nancy, 19, 101
Daubert, Charmaine, 20
Dawson, WUliam, 20
Dean, Harold, 20
Decker, Ray, 20
Dees, Donald, 20
Deets, Roger, 20
Dennis, Robert, 20, 49, 59
Dennis, Robyn, 20, 59
Dennison, Steve, 98, 99
DeRango, Pat, 20
Dermer, Jerold, 20
Deroeher, John, 20
Descaro, Becky, 20, 64
Descaro, Norman, 95, 96
Deschepper, David, 20
Despard, Roger, 20
Diamond, Sherry, 71
Dickerson, David, 20
Divan, Craig, 20
Dixon, Craig, 20, 97
Doerr, Dave, 20, 51,75
Doetch, Linda, 20
Dohm, Rose, 21
Donahue, Patrick, 21, 51
Donaldson, Jeffery, 58
Host, Mary, 21
Doty, Karen, 66, I OH
Drake, Dave, 51,56
Draznin, Lyle W. 21
Dresser. Diane, 21, 51, 106, 107
Drew. Jim. 11H
Drummond. Glenda, 21
Drummond, Terry 7... 21, 52
Dugan, Christine, 21
Dulgar, Beth. 21
Dunahoo, Carol, 21 , 57. 64
Dunaway, Martin, 21, 19
Dunbar. Charles, 21
Dunn, Patsy L., 21
Ealey , Bob. 52
Eddy, Scott, 95,96
Edler, Michael. 94, 95. 96
Edwards, Roland. 21.97
Eisenmann. Richard. 21
Ekberg, Gerald, 21
Elder, Lonnie, 21, 67
Elliott, James, 104, 105
Emerson. Ronald, 102
Englebrecht, Sheryl, 21, 49, 59, 62
Erickson, Bonnie, 10H
Erickson, Lawrence, 21
Erikman, Mike, 21
Escorza, R. Leticia, 21
Espey, Larry, 21
Ethun, Larry, 21
Ewald, Rita. 21
Ewers. Bill. 22
Fabrick, Tom, 72
Fagerstrom, Diane. 22
Faith. Dennis. 22
Faivre, John, 61, 67
Faraher. Chris. 22, 51.6.1
Farmer, John. 22
Farone, James, 22
Fearn. Karen, 22
Feldman, Judy, 123
Fertig, Kevin, 22
Feterl. John, 22
Fewin, James, 22
Finn, Debbie, 22,51
Fiorucei, Raymond, 22
Fisher, Brad, 22
Fisher, Muriel, 22
Fisher. Paul, 52
Fitch, John, 22, 66
Fitzhorn. John, 22
Fitzpatrick, Mary, 22
Flanders, Diane. 22
Flanders, Janet, 22
Fleener, Sherilyn, 22
Flemming, Candy, 22, 56, 61
Fogel, Rebecca, 22
Foltz, Danny, 95, 96
Fosha, Karen, 22
Foss, Tina, 22, 51, 64
Foster, Ginger, 22
Foster, Mathew, 23
Fowler, Dwayne, 23
Francis, Michael, 95,96
Francis, Omer Jr., 23, 66
Frank, Merlin, 23
Frazee, Brent, 23, 56, 57, 64, 66, 116
Fread, Paul, 23, 102
Freden, Diane, 23
Fredrickson, Jim, 23
Fredrickson, Randall, 23, 50
Freeman, Scott, 23
li.im.in. Rick. 23
Fricke, Mice, 23
Fridh, Mark. 23
Friedenauer, Kurt, 23
Friest, Eric, 100
Fritsch, Betty, 23
Fritz, Rands. 23
Frye, Kathleen, 23
Fuden, Diane, 4H
Fulson, Clara. 23
Funk, \rtnida. 61
Gallagher, June, 23
Gallagher, Leonard. 23
Gangel, Fred, 23, 62
('..iriili.nl. Duane, 102
Garr, Keith, 23
Garrett, Michael 23
Gatchel, Gary . 23. 62
Gates, Jacqui, 6 I
Gates, kn.-li. 23
Gaidt. \\.i\ in-. 2 1
Gehrand. Lois, 2 I
Geiger, Dennis. 67
Gerke, Douglass. 2 1. 52
Gerke, Janice. 24
Gerloff, Sara, 118
Gibbs, Mice. 24
Gillis, Bradley, 102
Glaser, John, 94, 95, 96
Goebel. Marion. 2 \
Gonterman, Steven, 24
Gosney, Linda. 2 t. 64
Graham. Richard, 24
Gray . Larry . 24
Green, Carol, 24. 108
Gridley, Pauley. 21. 51,63,
Grothman, Douglas. 24
Grover, Ed. 24
Grubb. Ronald, 24
Grzebien, Irene. 24
Guiles. Tom. 24
Guist, May nard. 24
Gustavison. Pat. 24. 75
Guzzardo, Cindy, 63
Guzzardo, Jeffery, 102
Haberer, Gary H . 24
Hade, Ron, 24
Hagemeyer, Lawrence, 2 1
Hagen. Kathy. 24, 91
Hahne, Gary, 24
Hajek. Donna. 64. 65
Hall. Karen. 25
Ham, Gloria, 25
Hamberg. Karen, 25
Hampton. Don. 25
Hansen, Mark, 25. 64. 65
Hansen!, Carl, 25
Happ. Wayne, 25
Hargis. Helen. 25
Harkin. Peggy, 25
Harlowe, Kevin, 25
Harmon. Vickie. 25
Harris, Deborah. 25
Hartjen, Wesley, 52. 53, 54
Hartman, Greg. 25
Hartman. Steven. 25
Hartzell, Pamela. 25
Harvey, Beth, 25
Haseman, Louis, 25
Hasenyager, Paul, 25
Haugen. Bruce. 97
Hawkins, Eugene, 25
Hawkinson, Debbie, 25
Hawkinson, Jill, 25
Hedlund, G. Bruce, 25, 57
Hein, Walter, 67
Heinemeyer, Imogene, 25, 106
Heinzeroth, Loren. 61
Heling, Sue, 25
Henderson, Ron, 25
Hendrix, Dian, 26
Henninger, Al, 26
Henry, Carol, 26
Henry, John, 26
Hertzing, Jill, 26
Heuer, Steven, 26
Heyer, Phil, 26, 66
Hilde, Gerrv. 26
Hill, George, 26
Hill, Michael, 26
Hitchcock, Dan, 61
Hoff, Dwaine, 26, 98, 99, 102
Hoffman, Alan, 26, 64, 65, 66
Hoffman, Mike, 96
Holler, Mike. 124
Holmblad. Jan, 26
Honl, Julie, 26
Hoover, Steven, 26
Hopperstad, Kerry, 26
Hopkins, Dan, 96
Hopkins, Ed. 66
Horsman. Mary, 26
Hosmer, Eunice, 61
Howard, Elizabeth. 26
Howard, Mary, 26
Howe, Charles, 26
Huffman, Naomi, 26
Hughes. Ann. 26
Hughes, Kathy, 64
HuLstedt, Charles, 26
Hulstedt, Deen, 26
Hulstedt, Grace, 27
Humpal, Tom, 27
Hunsaker, Burl. 118
Hurless, Jeffery, 95, 96
Dine, David, 27
Dinen, Lewis, 27
Istad, Michael, 27
Jackson, Estrellita. 27
Jackson, Richard, 27
Jacobsen, Bruce, 52
James, Nancy, 27
Jarvis, Katherine, 27
Ja worowski, Jerry, 27, 52, 102
Jefferson, A.Z., Jr. 27
Jensen, Bob, 27
Jensen, Brad, 27
Jepsen, Ed, 61
Johnson, Burls, 27, 62, 96
Johnson, Christine, 27
Johnson, Cynthia, 27
Johnson, E., 96
Johnson, Gary A., 27
Johnson, Gary J., 27
Johnson, Jacqueline, 27
Johnson, Jeffrey, 27
Johnson, L., 96
Johnson, Marcia, 27
Johnson, Marty, 27
Johnson, Mike, 84
Johnson, Ralph, 52
Johnson, Revel, 27
Johnson, Russell, 50, 52, 55
Johnson, Sandy, 27, 106
Johnson, Terry, 104
Johnson, Vivian, 28
Johnson, William, 28
Johnston, Ron, 28
Jones, Bruce, 28
Jones, Debbi, 51,64, 65
Jones, Jackie, 28, 59, 64
Jones, James, 28
Jones, Steven, 28
Jost, Ken, 28
Joyes, Gerald, 28
Kaltved, Rhonda, 28, 51
Karasiak, Benjamin, 95, 96
Karnitz, Ellen, 28
Kaufman, Barb, 28
Kauppinen, Carol, 64, 65
Kazinka, Richard, 28, 62
Kearney, Lynn, 28, 89
Keas, Warren, 85
Keehnen, Ann, 56
KeUerher, John, 28
Keller, Judith, 28
Kelley, Mary, 28
Kelm, Greg, 28
Kelsey, Judy, 28
Kennedy, Ken, 28, 49, 59, 62
Kennedy, Steve, 28
Kennedy, William, 28, 58
Kenny, Colleen, 64, 65
Kerns, Ken, 28
Kersey, Walter, 28
Ketchum, Vicki, 28, 122
Key, Michael, 29
Kiefer, Marilyn, 29
Kiesling, Norbert, 29
King, Brian, 29
Kirchberg, John, 96
Kirsehbaum, Maxine, 29
Kitchen, Bev, 118
Kitter, Clarisse, 29
Klaas, Brian, 102
Klewin, Cherry, 29
Knapp, Mary, 29
Knauff, Nancy, 29
Kniseley, Lawrence, 29
Knur, Roland, 29
Koch, Cindy, 29, 49, 59
Koch, Loyd L., 29
Kocher, Gayle, 29
Kocher, Robert, 29
Kocher, Terry, 29
Kodis, Carol, 29
Kollak, Elaine, 29
Kopchell, Brent, 29
Kouba, Richard, 29
Kovski, Lynda, 29
Kowalewski, John, 29
Kowalewski, Mathew, 29
Koyak, John, 29
Krause, Deryl, 96, 102
Krause, Kenneth, 30
Kreder, Virgil, 30
Kryzaniak, Kris, 30
Kuntzelman, James, 30
Kuss, Bill, 98, 99, 102
Kvien, Craig, 30
Labowitz, Richard, 30
Lafferty, Danny, 95,96
Laffey, Mike, 53
Lamb, Thomas, 30
Landgraf, Kathy, 30
Lane, Allen, 30
Lane, Buddy, 102
Lange, Richard. 48
Langenberg, Martin, 124
Langenberg, Robert, 30
Lantz, Dana, 30, 82
LaPinta, Kathy, 30, 106
Largent, Greg, 30
Largent, Mark, 30
Larson, Chris, 30, 67
Larson, Diane. 30
Larson, Jackie. 30
Larson, Penny, 30, 48
Larson, Sheri, 30
Larson, Sue, 30
Lashock, Gary, 30
Laumer, Dennis, 30, 52
Lawler, Craig, 30
Lawson, Bill, 30, 98, 99
Leber, Susan, 30
Lee, Bill, 102
Lee, Gary, 31,98,99
Lee. John, 31
Leigh, Diane, 31
Leindecker, Henry, 95, 96, 102
Lemek, Greg, 102
Lemmons, Jerry, 31
Lemmons, Kandy, 31
Lenhart, Terrance, 31
Lennon, Steven, 31
Leonard, Steven, 31
Leslie, Dennis, 31
Levins, Mary, 31
Lewis, Billy, 94, 95, 96
Lewis, E. William, 31
Lewis, Leander, 31
Lewis, Marie, 31, 59
Lindblade, Hazel, 31
Lindenmeicr, Frank, 67
Lindsay, Kerry, 31, 52, 66, 76
Lindstedt, Julie, 31
Linnabary, Ira, 31
Liskey, Barb, 31
Livingston, Dean, 67
Long, Jinx, 31
Long, Joanne, 62, 108
Long, Marcia, 108
Lother, Alice, 31
Lowery, John, 31
Luchetti, Tom, 70
Lumpkins, Gerald, 31
Lundberg, Brad, 102
Lynde, John, 102
MacFarland, John, 31
Maddin, Cheryl, 31,64,65,68
Maddox, Paul, 31
Maggio, Bruno, 32
Mahon, Daniel, 32
Mahon, Dennis, 32
Maitland, Gary, 32
Maisch. Kenneth, 96
Makinen, Bonnie, 32, 49, 59, 61, 63
Mallett, Dan, 32
Malonc, Kenny, 32
Mantello, Bob, 32
Manby. Paul, 32
Marelli, Thomas, 32
Markunas, Mary, 32
Marriett, David, 32
Martin, Donald, Jr., 32
Martin, Holly, 32
Martinez, Dorothea. 32
Mason, Teresa, 32
Mathison, Barbara, 32
Matson, Robert, 32
Mayfield, Patricia, 108
McAlonan, Gail, 32
McBride, Michael, 32
McCallen, Laurie, 63
McCann, Greg, 32
McCauley, Ron, 32
McCoy, John, 32
McCoy, Larry, 32
McCullough, Gary, 32
McCurdy, David, 70
McDonald, John, 33
McFarlane, James, 33, 67
McGee, Karen, 61
McGee, Marvin, 33
McGovern, Roberta, 33
McHone, Donald, 33
McMackin, Vickie, 33, 108
McMahon, David, 33
McMakin, Kent, 33
McMeen, Susan, 33
McNames, Lloyd, 33
McQueary, Greg, 118
Mead, Michael, 102
Medearis, Douglas, 33
Meints, Robert, 33
Meke, Michael, 33
Melquist, Nancee, 33
Melquist, Ronald, 33
Melton, Richard, 33
Menke, William, 33
Mercer, Phil, 33
Merino, Sue, 33
Merriman, Michael, 33, 94 95, 96
Meyer, Jean, 33
Meznarich, Richard, 33
Michel, Nancy, 33, 68
Michaelson, Mike, 52
Miles, Gary, 102
Miles, William, 33
Miller, Craig, 102
Miller, David, 33
Miller, John, 34
Miller, Nancy, 34
Mills, Linda, 34
Minard, Scott, 34
Minnicr, Ed, 61
Mitchell, Vicki, 34, 57
Moeller, Larry, 34
Molander, Michael, 100
Moline, John, 34
Monahan, Patricia, 34
Monhaut, Donald, 95, 96
Montgomery, Lance, 34
Moore, Thomas, 34
Morales, Marie, 34
Morales, Thomas, 34
Morgan, Karen, 34, 58
Morgan, Les, 34
Morgan, Mary Jo, 70
Morlan, Bob, 34
Morlen, Jon, 34
Morovic, Terry, 102
Morse, Bill, 52
Mors.-. Pam, 34
Moth. William, 34
Moye, Elvira, 34
Mrowiec, Linda, 34
Muchin, Marie, 64
Murphy. T„ 102
Murray, John. 34
Musso, Ginnie, 59
Muzzarelli, Mike, 34, 102
Myers, James 34
Myers, Larry, 35
Myhre, Martha, 35
Nandzik, John, 35
Nardiello, Carol, 35
Nash, John, 35, 67
Naud, Juana, 35
Nelson, Karen, 35, 57, 91
Nelson, Keith, 67
Nelson, Margaret, 35
Nelson, Paul, 53
Nelson, Ronald. 35
Nelson, Steve, 102
Nelson, Sue, 35
Nelson, Thomas, 35
Newman, Chip, 56, 95, 96
Newman. Randle. 102
Nielsen, Barbara, 35
Nielsen, Rick, 85
Niemeyer. Craig, 35
Norberg, Sue, 35
Nordstrom, Joe, 35
North, Sue, 35
Nuciforo, Liz, 35
Null, Ronald, 35
Nyberg, Gary, 35
Obourn, Greg, 35, 99
Oglevie, Dave. 35, 51
Ohlsen, Larry, 35
O'Keefe, Debbie, 35
Olivieri, Jeanne, 35
01k, Sandy, 61
Olson, Cheryl, 35
Olson, John, 36
Olson, Kathryn, 36
Olson, Leigh, 36
Olson, Monica, 36, 51 , 62
Olson, Rick, 36
O'Malley, Christopher. 36
Osborne, Linda, 36
Otten. Pat. 36
Otwell, Cindv, 36
Paddock, Ken. 36
Palmquist, Bill, 61
Parisot, Dorothy, 36
Park, Kirk, 36
Parker, Cynthia, 36
Parker, Will, Jr., 36
Parlapiano, Jerry. 64, 65
Patnou, Deborah, 36, 57, 62
Paulson, Rodney, 36
Pearce, Ernie, 36, 59
Pearson, Carl, Jr., 36
Pearson, Jessie, 36
Pearson, John, 36
Pearson, Judy, 122
Pearson, Lucy, 36
Pearson, Ronald, 36
Pearson, Royce, 36
Pearson, Timothy, 36
Peck, Christine. 62
Peila, John, 36, 102
Pemberton, Bob, 37
Pepin. Gordon, 37
Perrone, Paul, 37, 98, 99
Persinger, Dorothy, 37
Peterson, Ada, 37
Peterson, Alan, 37
Peterson, Craig. 37
Peterson, Gerald. 37
Peterson, Hope C. 37, 122
Peterson, John, 100
Peterson, Joyce M., 57
Peterson, Mark, 37, 66
Peterson, Norm, 37, 5 1 , 52, 77
Peterson, Richard. 37,85
Peterson, Rod, 72
Petitt, Rick, 37
Petrick, Don, 37, 53
Phalen, Terrv, 37
Phillip, Bill. 37
Pietras/.ewski. Melvin, 37
Pipitone, Dave, 37
Pippel. Stuart, 95, 96
Plapp, Steven, 37
Piatt, Sue, 37
Pohar, David, 37
Poole, Gary, 37
Pope, Kenneth, 37
Porter, Bill, 37
Powell, Carol, 38
Powell, Larry, 38
Pozzi, Larry, 38
Prather, Martin, 94, 95, 96
Prather. William, 38
Pratt, Gerald, 64
Prezioso, Robert, 38
Price, Donald, 38
Price, Mary, 38
Priewe, Dennis, 38, 59
Prindiville. Robert, 38
Pringey, Roger, 38
Procopio, Larry, 38
Proudfoot, Victor J., 38, 52
Pulido. Martha, 38. 57
Pullings, Rudolph, 38
Pulver, Linda, 38, 57, 72, 91
Purifoy, Ron, 102, 103
Radean, Richard, 67
Rafferty, Neva, 38
Rahn, Russell, 38
Ramsey, Sandra, 38
Randazzo, Marie, 38, 68, 85
Raschke, Tom, 62
Rasmussen, Jody, 38
Rasmussen, Richard, 97
Ray, Cal, 38
Ray, Deborah, 38
Ray, Steve, 38
Razim, Robert, 38
Redler, Louis, 38
Redmond, Dennis, 39
Reed, Carol, 63
Reger, Roger, 39
Reimer, Andy, 39, 96
Reineck, Larry, 39
Reinold, Tom, 39
Reynolds, Roger, 39
Rhodes, Roger, 39
Rice, Jack, 39
Richards. Karen. 39
Richardson, Gordj . 52
Rinaldo, Lillian, 70
Rivera, Phil. 102
Roberts, Bruce, 39
Roberts, Gary, 39
Robison, Brad, 102, 103
Robinson, Alvin, 39
Robinson, James, 39
Rockey, Gene, 39
Rockwood, Karen, 39
Roell, Bob. 39
Romkowske. Burke, 95, 96
Roos, Cindy, 1 11
Rose, Christine, 39
Rosell, Suzanne. 39
Rosetta, Nick, 53
Ross. Garv. 39
Ross, Kathy, 39, 118
Ross, Roberta. 39
Royelstad, Margaret, 39
Rudolph, Diane, 39
Rudolph, Romaine, 39
Ruggles, Steve, 40
Rule, Romalee. 40
Runestad, Larry, 75
Rust, Gregory, 40
Ryan. Mike, 98, 99
Ryberg, Debbie, 40, 64. 65,
Ryder, Terry, 53
Rygh. Anne, 40, 91
Salley, Larry, 124
Saint, Hector, 64
Salberg, Bruce, 40
Salmons, Carlton. 40
Samuelson, Dale. 40
Sandoval. Beverly, 40
Saudargas, Jim, 123
Sautel, Karen, 40
Savage, Michael, 40
Sawicki, Anna. 40
Sawvel, Karen, 40
Schechter, James, 40
Schleiger, Jess, 40
Schmidt, Barbara, 40
Schmidt, Jean, 40
Schmidt, Karen, 40, 57
Schmidt, Roger, 102
Schneider. Heidi. 40
Schrom. Arthur, 104
Schrom, Richard. 40
Schuder, Steve, 40, 52
Schumacher. Marlowe, 40
Schutt, Glenis, 40
Schwartz, Hanspeter, 40
Schwebke, Dale, 40
Schwebke. Ken, 67
Scott, Annette, 41
Seaver, Steve, 85
Sechler, Brett, 98. 99
Seiberling, Dan, 41, 68, 72
Sell, Don, 41
Senters. Karen, 41
Sesterhenn, Richard. 41
Shaline, John, 41
Shallcross, Patty, 41.51,61
Shank, Larry. 41
Sharpe, Bill, 95, 96
Sheffield, Debbie, 41, 57
Shellenberger, Toni, 41
Sheridan, Craig, 41
Shumway, Richard, 41
Sidney, Larry, 41,98,99
Simpkins, Jenny, 41
Sims, Cecil, 41
Sisti, Jan, 41
Sitnek, Greg, 53
Sitnek, Kathy, 41, 82, 106
Skaaren, Clyde, 41
Smith, Cindy, 41, 51, 82, 91
Smith, Glenn, 41
Smith, Laurel. 41, 48
Smith, Robert, 41
Smith, Steve, 41
Smith, Stuart, 41
Smith, Thomas, 41
Smith, Wayne, 42
Snow, Opal, 42
Sorenson. Jan, 42
Sousley, George. 95, 96
Southard, Harold, 124
Speich, Jackie, 42
Spencer, Pamela, 42
Spohnholz, David, 42
Springer, Scott, 42
Stacionis, Sharon, 42
Stacionis, Ted. 42
Stanis, Marlene, 42
Stata, Thomas, 42
Stcinke, Larry, 42
Steinmetz, Charles, 42
Stenberg. Ross, 67
Stenger, Charles, 67
Stern, Miriam, 42
Sterud, Peter, 42, 96
Stien, Margaret, 42
Stiles, Margaret, 42
Stone, Stephen, 42
Story, Susan, 42
Stover, Stewart, 53
Streed, David, 42
Strom, Ronald, 42
Sturm, Margaret, 42
Suchobrus, Lenny, 42
Sullivan, James, 42, 56
Sumpter, Jeannie, 42
Svedin, Kathy, 43
Swanson, Carol, 43
Swanson, Christine, 43
Swanson, Paul, 123
Swanson, Roy, 43
Swanson, Vicki, 43
Sweet, Yvonne, 43
Swenson, Betty, 43, 62
Swenson, Debbie, 43
Swenson, Dianne, 43, 51, 68
Swenson, Julia, 43
Swinconos, Dale R., 43
Swing, Kristine, 43
Swing, Rodger, 43
Swingley, William C, 43
Tatman, Dan, 43
Telander, Larry, 43
Terando, Martha, 43
Terrazino, Joe, 43
Theden, Lawrence, 43
Thies, David, 43
Thomas, Chris, 51
Thomas, Ronald, 43
Thompson, Gerald, 43
Thompson, Wendell, 95, 96
Thornton, Daniel, 43
Thornton, Karen Morgan, 34, 58
Timm, Jim, 53
Timmerman, Paul, 1 18
Timmerman, Robert. 43
Timmons, Linda, 43
Titman, Richard, 44
Tkadletz, Heinz, 62
Triplett, Anthony, 44
Trosper, Judy, 44
Trost, Karin, 62
Trotter, Cyndi, 44
Trueblood, Linda, 44
Trueblood, Mike, 56
Trussoni, Steve, 44, 96
Tucker, Ron, 44
Tuftee, David, 44, 62
Tureson, Mario, 44
Turner, Phillip, 44
Turney, Sandra, 44
Umenhofer, Timothy, 44
Ungs, Deborah, 44
Valenti, Mike, 82, 95
Valentine, Barbara, 44
VanCamp, Karen, 62, 123
Vanderpuy, Joel, 64, 65
Vander Vennet, Jane, 64, 65
Vasiliauskas, Sylvia, 44
Vause, Jay, 44, 104, 105
Veitch, Ronald, 44
Vella, Frank, 44
Vettore, Janine, 108
Villagomez, Doris, 44
ViUani, Mike, 53
Villani, Thomas, 44
Vittinghoff, Karl, 44
Vosberg, Gary, 44
Vosberg, Kathleen, 44
Vronch, Wesley, 44
Wagaman, James, 44
Wagner, Russell, 45
Wales, Mark, 45
Walk, Stewart, 45
Walker, Albert, 45
Warden, Nancy, 45
Warren, Betty, 45
Wasco, Carl, 96
Washington, Carol, 45
Watson, Raymond, 96
Webb, Lan-y, 45
Webb, Terry, 45
Weber, Bob, 118
Webster, Ernie, 75
Wellen, Louis, 45
Wells, Kris, 45
Wemmer, Elizabeth, 45, 61
Wemmer, John, 45
Wendell, Ray, 45
Wendell, Vickie, 45, 123
Werntz, Nancy, 45
West, Ron, 45
Westman, Stanley, 45
Westphal, Kathleen, 45
Whelan, Gerald, 45
Wheeler, Kathleen, 45
White, Anne, 45
White, Joe, 45
Whitfield, Dave, 102
Wiegers, Mike, 53
Wightman, Joe, 45
Wilcox, Clifford, 46
Williams, Eddie, 46
Williams, Frank, 46
Willis, James, 46
WUson, Barb, 118
Wilson, James, 46
Wilson, Jonathan, 46
Winchester, Stanley, Jr., 46
Winters, Paula, 46, 59
Witschey, John, 46
Wittmus, Martin, 46
Woelffer, Deane, 96
Wolfenbarger, Ed, 46, 51, 59
Wolfenberger, Peg, 46
Wolfley, David, 46
Wonzer, Marion D., 46, 57, 144
Woodruff, Gregg, 68
Woods, David, 46
Woods, Leon, 46
Woods, Sunday, 46, 48
Worley, June, 46
Wright, Lon, 60
Yates, Steve, 46
Yonikas, Charles, 46
Youngs, Constance, 46
Zeller, Sam, 94, 95, 96, 101
Zwierzycki, Alice, 46
Zwiger, Ruth, 46
ZwiUer, Gilda, 62
CONGRATULATIONS SPACE AGE
Words about lunar bases, monitors, propellants, payloads, sonic booms,
and radiation belts around the earth are common now. At home there is
push button tuning, electric-eye door openers, solid state stereo and TV, and
four-on-lhe-floor in the garage.
Words our gradparents never knew. Words about tilings. But the strong-
est, most unchanging words ha\ e always been about people, what they believe,
and how the) li\ e. Especiall) here in \merica. So when you look in this an-
nual years irom now, I hope the best words will still be the words our ances-
tors knew when the) founded this nation.
Words like courage, faith, love, hope, charity, ambition, kindness, unity,
respect, honor, honesty, tradition, and never hesitate to say it, patriotism.
Marion D. Wonzer
Marion D. Wonzer
Editor and Business Manager
3 9696 0006 7994 4
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