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MARGIE VAN WIEL
JOHN SLOVER, J R.
LARRY OH RBERG
Black Hawk College
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FURHUURD - H CUHHHUUHI
Falling leaves cover summer's green
and prepare the way for fleecy white snow flakes .
books shed their dust and get ready for another year .
desks garb themselves in new coats of varnish
and floors trade scuff marks for a cover of wax . . .
teachers return . . . students return . . . an old building
ives . . .
man this stuff is hard l thought l'd remember it
but l don't . . . the first test already we just got here .
man when's the first dance we've been here a week .
the first flakes fall . . . fall . . . fall . . . fall
is over. . . winter's here. . . snow. . .
this isn't so hard after all l got a ninety. . .
now class we have discussed this point before . .
this is the main office may I help you . . .
fight team fight . . . fight team fight . . . we won . . . we
won . . .
Shhhhhhhh . . . no talking in the library . . . study . . .
study. . . study. . .
the sun transforms the white solid into clear liquid . . .
it flows down sidewalks and into the gutter oceans . . .
fifty sit ups . . . I can't do it. . . lcan't. . .seventy. . .wowl
Forsooth . . . a fair maiden standeth on yonder hill . . .
the sun warms the earth to give grass birth . . .
and finally. . . finals . . . oh no.. .not so soon...
it's June . . . graduation . . . July . . . August . . .
falling leaves cover summer's green
and prepare the way for fleecy white snow flakes . .
academics - 36 organizations - 88
sophomores - B2 athletics - IU4
tioshmoo - 72
How can we begin to ex-
press the loss we have suf-
fered in the untimely assas-
sination of the thirty-fifth
President of the United
States, John Fitzgerald Ken-
nedy? This act of grotesque
indignity has pierced the
hearts of our nation and the
The cause of his death,
ignorance and bigotry, was
his avowed enemy. ln fight-
ing this, John F. Kennedy
realized the paramount im-
portance of education and
understanding in this bat-
tle, hence came the Peace
Corps, the Nuclear Test Ban
Treaty, and, above all, the
spirit of understanding.
He was the first President
that our generation has ever
really known. Such a sharp,
vibrant appearance as he
had was never before seen
in the White House. He
brought something so dif-
ferent to the Presidency that
it seems almost impossible
to sum it up in any eulogy
long or short.
The loss of this man is
without question immeasur-
able. The magnitude of ex-
cellence and intellectual
character which flowed from
him will flow in turn in the
tears of a weeping nation
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Retirement is thot time of
life when one looks bock on
his occomplishments either
with o greot deol of displeos-
ure or o greot deol of sotis-
foction. Two women who con
toke the lotter view ore As-
socicite Professor Cloro O.
Corlson ond Dr. Hildo M.
Wells, both retiring this yeor
from Block Howk College.
Miss Corlson founded
BHC's yeorbook ond news-
poper when the school wos
still Moline Community Col-
lege ond is odviser to Beto
Phi Gommo, the notionol
honorory journolism froter-
nity. She is olso regionol di-
rector for thot orgcinizotion.
ln oddition, closses in
journolism, Americon litero-
ture, ond English Compo-
sition ore tought by the
Before coming to Block
Howk she wos on instructor
ot Moline High School ond
ot United Township High
School, where she wos in
chorge of the newspoper ond
Dr. Wells hos olso hod on
At Block Howk she serves
os deon of students, cid-
viser to the Student Council,
politicol science instructor,
ond supervisor of BHC's so-
Deon Wells is olso con-
cerned with commencement,
president's odvisory, stu-
dent welfore, ond discipline
committees ond is o member
of the ocodemic boord of
Prior to teoching ot MCC
she wos principol of Well-
mon High School for two
yeo rs ond olso o professor ot
Western Illinois University.
Together Deon Wells ond
Associote Professor Corlson
ore completing more thon o
holf century of work in the
field of educotion. They
hove reoson to be sotisfied.
' ' .
ww .,x, . x
Associate Professor Clara 0. Carlson Dr. Hilda M. Wells, Dean of Students
H Registration line ls H fun Thing i
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Returning Students lllttness
Face-Itttinq Ut tounge
MR. DONALD CARLSEN, student counselor,
helps a student plon his schedule.
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White formico-topped tobles
with orcinge ond groy choirs odd-
ed color to the redecoroted stu-
dent lounge, The remodeling wos
undertoken by the Boord ot Edu-
cotion ond the Student Council.
The lounge olso received o coot
of beige point, new droperies,
fluorescent lights, o red ond
white striped conopy over the
snock bor, ond new vending mo-
An enclosed office lor the new
student counselor, Mr. Donold
Corlsen wcis installed in o corner
of the lounge.
Facullu lions Robes
For Founders Dau
The first annual Founders'
Day was held October l4 to com-
memorate the beginning of
Black Hawk College and the in-
auguration of Dr. Richard E.
Whalen as the first college
Dressed in full academic at-
tire, the faculty presented a
colorful picture as they marched
down the auditorium aisles,
Principal speaker for the
event was Robert O. Birkhimer,
Junior College Consultant from
the Office of State Superinten-
dent of Public Instruction who
recited his own original poem,
Indian Summer, written especi-
ally for the occasion and which
is reprinted on the next page.
Rabbi Jordan I. Taxon, gave the
invocation and benediction.
These are the ghosts of my fathers:
the hazes that dance in the distance.
These are the smokes of the campfires
they built in their numberless journeys,
There are their buffalo legions,
those cumulus clouds on horizons.
Listenl for you can imagine
their songs in the quiet of evenings.
Here trod my moccasined people.
the lords and the chiefs of the heartlands:
lllini, Kickapoo, Foxes,
the Sioux and the Potawatomi,
Sachems: Cahokia warriors,
Peoria and the Kaskaskia,
Tall as the Indian corn
and as steady and brave as the beaver.
These are the grounds where they hunted
and trapped and made war with each other.
Here stood their forests, in Autumn
Great Manitou painted their foliage.
Women here gathered their herbs,
their medicinal roots and the berries.
Yonder they tended their plantings
of maize and of squash and tobacco,
These were their meadows for grazing,
tall grasses that waved in the breezes.
Here stood their lodges of bark,
of buffalo hide and of beaver,
Here where you've crowded your lawns
and the boxes you're wont to call houses
Hiding the sod of the prairie
with paving and city and suburb,
Selling your spirit each day
in the market you've learned to call commerce,
3artering freedom each minute
and slaving and dying by inches,
-laving no thought what it means
to be free as the wolf on the prairie!
You who have taken my lands
while pretending at civilization
You who have slaughtered my bison
and driven me ever westward
Kou who have poisoned my grass
with the sludge and the smudge of your cities, TT
'ause in your infantile play
and look upl lt is Indian Summer!
Iome, let your being expand
and breathe deep of the spirit of freedom
'hinkl are you worthy of land,
of the prairies you took from the red man?
-low have you tended my valleys?
How will you account to my people? R,,,,e,, 0, B
MR. ARTHUR WILSON begins his film-lecture,
lu College lile
"France is More."
Belting out "What Shall We
Do With a Drunken Sailor," the
Coachmen Quartet opened a sea-
son of interesting assemblies.
The group, composed of students
from Illinois State and Illinois
Wesleyan Universities, sang a
repertoire of folk songs.
ln October, Mr. Arthur F.
Wilson presented a film-lecture,
entitled "France is More," fea-
turing colorful scenes filmed in
Another assembly featured
concert pianist, Ida I-lartman,
who played a number of compo-
sitions by Brahms, Beethoven,
Speaking on the "Scientific
Control of Human Behavior,"
Dr. Leonard D. Goodstein pre'-
sented a program in January. Dr.
Goodstein is the professor of psy-
chology and director of the
University of Iowa Counseling
Later in the season, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Haedrich presented
a flute and harpsichord concert,
Mr. Charles Clabaugh, Illinois
state legislator, commented on
the film, "The Maritimes in
Dr. Leonard D. Goodstein
THE COACHMEN QUARTET sing one of their
favorite folk songs to the accompaniment of a
Heliileus Sparkle lllilh Sneui Suiiil llueen, Debbie llahn
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NOMINATED BY THE STUDENT BODY as
Snow Swirl candidates are Gay Thompson,
sophomore, Kathy Franck, sophomore, Sherri
Bishop, freshman, Kris Anderson, sophomore,
and Debbie Rohn, sophomore.
DR. WELLS, Dean of Students, greets couples
as they arrive at the dance, which was span-
sored by the Student Council.
CARROL SCHERER, who reigned as last year's
Queen, presents the new Queen with her crown.
"OH, I DON'T BELIEVE IT," cries Debbie Rahn
as the announcement is made that she is Snow
QUEEN DEBBIE and her escort, Larry Hultgren,
lead the Royalty Dance as the orchestra plays
"A Lovely Girl is Like a Melody."
Although the programs didn't
get there on time, the Olde Eng-
lish Madrigal Dinner still drew
an overflow crowd. Preparation
for the event, sponsored by the
Fine Arts Association, was begun
last year on the suggestion of
Assistant Professor Donald Moe,
head of the music department.
At the dinner the twelve-voice
Madrigal Singers, of the Black
l-lawk Choir, presented a selec-
tion of English madrigals, carols,
and folk songs. And the drama
department staged a cutting
from Verdi's opera, "Falstaff."
Decorations for the dinner, which
included a thirty foot mural, were
executed by students from the
art department. The buffet din-
ner consisted of genuine old
English dishes such as roast beef
and flaming plum pudding.
Mel Piff, president of the Fine
Arts Association, was master of
Ulde Eng 'sh
Begins ll line Pts
RON SCHAECHER and Alan Gooding reach the
halfway point in one section of the thirty foot
mural, which was the main decoration for the
ROAST BEEF and old English pastry were among
the courses served at the buffet style dinner.
FALSTAFF, played by Tony Schwartz, pleads
with Jo Aull in a cutting from Verdi's opera,
"FaIstaff," presented by the drama department.
TRUMPETEERS Steve Johnson and Lowell Pin-
ney heralded each number on the program with
THE TWELVE-VOICE MADRIGAL SINGERS of
the Black Hawk College Choir begin the "Cov-
144 entry Carol."
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Homecoming festivities began
JOYCE EKBLAD, STEVE MARLIER, members of
the homecoming committee, Ellen Petrovich,
committee co-chairman and John Verhaar re-
adjust a poster at the homecoming dance.
CHOSEN BY THE BHC STUDENTS to reign as
members of the second annual Homecoming
Court are Richard Stout, first attendant, Steve
Johnson, fourth attendant, Don Miller, second
attendant, Jim Bergren, third attendant, Keith
Smueles, king, Kris Anderson, queen, Debbie
Rahn, first attendant, Gay Thompson, second
attendant, Kathy Franck, third attendant and
Mary Jo Talbot, fourth attendant.
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with the crowning of King Keith
Smueles by Marvin Schiess,
Comptroller, and Queen Kris
Anderson by Dr. Hilda Wells,
dean of students, in a special
pep assembly on Friday, Feb-
ruary 7. Saturday night, the Bra-
ves won the basketball game
played at Wharton Field house,
defeating Keokuk 7O-67. Follow-
ing the game, the royal pair were
crowned again by last year's king
and queen, Bill Selby and Judy
Rhea, at the homecoming dance
held in the college gymnasium.
In charge of the homecoming
events were Ellen Petrovich and
Steve Johnson, committee co-
chairmen. They were assisted by
Gary Brecht, Barb Grant, Steve
Marlier, Bev Van Lancker and
king and queen return to crown the new
SELBY AND JUDY RHEA, last year's
, 2 4
TIME 7:05 P.M., in fifty-five minutes the
library will close for the day. Mrs. Viola Theo-
rell checks the circulation statistics.
Classes are in session from
8:00 a.m to l0:00 p.m. five days
a week at Black Hawk College.
This schedule makes courses
available to part-time students
who work during the day and
who would otherwise be unable
to attend school.
But it also creates an inter-
esting situation. Black Hawk
has almost two distinct stu-
dent bodies, eight hundred and
twenty-two full-time students,
most of whom attend classes dur-
ing the day, and eight hundred-
eighty-eight part-time students,
most of whom attend evening
Shuduinq Perspeehve Hem H 'en Ser, Bildinq
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"The Detective Story," a look
at one day in the life of Detective
James McLeod of the New York
Police Department, was presen-
ted October i8 and l9 under the
direction of drama coach,
Black l-lawk's first play of the
season presented in the play-
crafter's Barn, was unique in that
it was the first to offer open-cast-
ing to the Quad-City area.
Two theater of the absurd
plays, "The Zoo Story" by Ed-
ward Albee and "The Lesson"
by Eugene lonesco were pre-
sented February 28 and 29 in
the college auditorium. "The Zoo
Story" directed by Mr. Kennedy,
is the story of a disheveled young
man who disrupts another man's
quiet afternoon in the park by
insulting and confusing him with
twisted and erratic dialogue.
"The Lesson," which was direc-
ted by English instructor, Richard
Blumenberg, satirically probes
the teacher-pupil relationship,
with the problem of communica-
tion of utmost significance.
Following the performances,
guest critics, Howard Stein, pro-
fessor of ploywriting at the State
University of lowa, and Don
Wooten, founder and producer
of the Quad-City Genesius Guild,
led discussion periods in which
the audience, actors and directors
The last play of the season
was "Teohouse of the August
Moon." This play was presented
in conjunction with the Fine Arts
CARL DAHLEN, as Peter, ltop picturel and
Bob Kruger, as Jerry, begin "The Zoo Story"
a one act play by Edward Albee. Pete Gartelos
lboftom picfurel as the professor in Eugene
lonesco's "The Lesson," contemplates the
murder of his pupil.
BOB KRUGER lpicture at extreme topl begins
his monologue in "The Zoo Story," The cast
from "The Detective Story" lpicture at topl with
Director Michael Kennedy begin the celebration
after their final performance. Rosede Olson
lpicture at rightl is threatened by Pete Gartelos
in "The Lesson."
Ite lliqhl, LJ Plaus,
'ee llnile Iljders
Mama Departrenl Introduces
Le lheatre It lhe Hhsurd
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. Pain makes man think
Thought makes man wise
Wisdom makes life endurable . . .'
p is the set design for "Teahouse of the August Moon.
Fine Hrls Festival
The Fine Arts Assoclotlon
sponsored the second onnuol
Fine Arts Festnvol nn Moy The
week long ottonr feotured on ort
exhabat nn the college corrndors
Thus exhubnt dusployed work pro
duced nn the ort courses such os
lute drowung pcnntvng sculpture
ond ceromncs Some foculty work
wos olso exhnbnted
A tnlm wos shown ond the ploy
The Teohouse of the August
Moon wos presented by the
The music deportrnent spon
sored o chorol concert teoturung
the chonr modrugol sungers ond
vocol chornber group They olso
sponsored on lnstrumentol con
cert teoturung the college bond
ond ensembles In oddutuon
noted guest speokers presented
progrom whvch were oriented to
ten Ideal Students
Honored Ht Graduation
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The big steel wheels rotote fourid ond rourid,
driving the smoller wheels . . . drivingithem onward.
These smoll discs turn ond 'send their power
throughout the mochine . .X .T driving it .
urging it fprword . . J moking it go.
Mony mechonics come withwtheir. tools .
they run the mochine . . . oil it . . . reooir it .
pour their knowledge into it . keep. it going 5 . .
The mochine keeps them going . . . gives,gl1l31,en'l whrk
gives them life . . . Eoch depgends onfthe gather.
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Richard E. Illhalen
Dr. Richard Earle Whalen, Jr.,
assumed the presidency ot Black
Hawk College with sixteen years
of experience in public and
private education. I-le received
the Bachelor of Science degree
from Southern Illinois Univer-
sity, the Master ot Arts degree
from the University ot Mississip-
pi and the degrees, Master of
Science and Doctor ot Education,
from Indiana University.
In addition to his teaching and
administrative duties, President
Whalen has written a booklet on
education and has had numerous
articles published in protessional
President Whalen's constant
goal has been to enrich the stu-
dent through the most progres-
sive junior college p l a n in
President Whalen has taught
in elementary and high schools
and has served as a critic teacher
in the Laboratory School of the
University of Mississippi. He was
Associate Director ot Adult Edu-
cation at Pan American College
in Texas, Superintendent ot the
Wheeler, Mississippi, Consoli-
dated School District, and As-
sistant to the Dean ot the Junior
Division, Indiana University.
The President and his wife
Magdalen have three children,
Timothy, I5, Madalyn, I4, and
Richard Ill, 9.
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Comptroller, M a r v i n W.
Schiess, is in charge of Black
l-lawk's financial matters.
Serving as secretary to the
Board of Education, Mr. Schiess
also consults the President re-
garding actual budget allot-
ments and the preparation of the
Along with these major con-
cerns, the comptroller also dis-
charges a variety of minor duties.
Among them are employing and
supervising custodians and secre-
taries, receiving all rentals and
monies, supervising building
maintenance, audio visual aids,
the parking lot, and finally keep-
ing the bookstore adequately
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lhe Eveoioo Uolleoe
With the Dean of the Evening
College rests the responsibility
of both part-time faculty mem-
bers and students. l.. Everett
Belote handles the physical and
mechanical aspects of class
schedules, the mechanical com-
position of administrative publi-
cations, and the operations of
the official school calendar.
In the counseling line, Dean
Belote confers with numerous
students and is in charge of the
forms and procedure for registra-
A new concept that concerns
the dean this year is the control
of absenteeism for the evening
and part-time students.
L. Everett Belote
One of the more trying jobs,
Dean of Students, is filled by Dr.
l-lilda M. Wells,
Since this position d e als
directly with the students, Dr.
Wells usually has her hands full.
Student welfare, academic and
social, is her prime concern.
Some of her various duties in-
clude counseling and guiding
student organizations, the stu-
dent council, programs, proba-
tion and dismissals and the
social aspects of the student
Dr. Wells, highly respected by
both faculty and students, is also
in charge of one of the most
impressive college functions, the
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Dr. Hilda M. Wells
The Director ot Admissions
and Testing is Edward J. Kilgus.
ln addition, he also counsels and
registers Bl-lC students.
One ot the prime tunctions
performed by Mr. Kilgus is as-
sisting President Whalen in the
public relations program, pre-
paring advertising, and all the
Counseling and guidance is
another important job. The re-
sponsibility ot the college test-
ing programs rests with the
director. Included in this prog-
ram is the ACT tests required ot
Director Kilgus is also active
in the administration ot student
r 4 .
Edward J. Kilgus
Black l-lawk College Registrar,
Mrs. Dorothy Kramer, has the
job ot keeping the records
straight. There are numerous
tiles on students who are
presently attending Bl-lC and on
those who have previously at-
tended the college.
The tiles include several dit-
terent records. Among them are
the ACT test scores, high school
transcripts, physical examina-
tion sheets, and of course, the
student grades. She also keeps
on tile special records ot all
veterans and war orphans.
Mrs. Kramer handles almost
all ot the mail correspondence
and the otticial transcripts to
rr.. T lHlllllllllSlllHllllll
Shown here at a busy monthly
meeting is the Board of Edu-
cation ot Black I-lawk College.
Elected by the people, they serve
the people through the students.
There is only one basic reason
tor the existence ot the School
Board - to raise the standard of
instruction. Under the direction
ot President l.ee O. Dawson, the
members strive toward their goal
ot giving Black l-lawk students,
not only the best education pos-
sible, but the highest quality ot
Future plans, tigures,teachers,
pupils-all these words are part
ot a concern. That concern is the
active progress ot the college.
Each word is part ot a puzzle.
Seven persons attempt to make
these pieces tit. Where does one
start? What does one do?
One major problem under
consideration by the board is the
expansion ot the library. l-lere,
the budget has been tigured so
adequately that thousands ot
new books have been provided
tor the already growing library.
With the addition ot numerous
new volumes in all departments,
a precedent has been set and will
continue under the active board,
The board's motto must surely
be, "More and better things tor
An extreme interest in taculty
morale is another chief concern
tor the Board ot Education. This
interest includes the taculty
salaries! The work of facilitating
the quality ot instruction and
helping all the students is
achieved through the ettorts ot
both the Board ot Education and
the college taculty.
The image that has been
created by the board is respected
in our community. lt is highly
praised and esteemed by the
faculty and administration.
BOARD OF EDUCATION members lshown at
right? are TOP ROW: Neal Smith, Lee O.
Dawson, Eugene H. Case, Rev. Kenneth M.
Hooeg BOTTOM ROW: Rey Brune, Jeanne
S. Kerns lMrs. R. JJ, and Rabbi I. Taxon.
Board Ut Edueation Stiives
to Provide Blaoti Haiuti Students
ltith Best Possible Education,
Hohest tlualitu Ut Instruotion
THE DAILY DUTIES of the secretaries ore
mciny ond varied. Here, beginning ci morning's
numerous chores, ore Mrs. Wondo Lornbert,
Mrs. Phyllis Peterson, ond Miss Leno Hultgren.
READY TO SERVE the faculty ond students in
the Cornptroller's Office ore Mrs. Evelyn Swan-
son, Mrs. Harriet Kline, ond Mrs. Inez Peter-
IN THE BOOKSTORE, Mrs. Mciry Riordon
owciits the orrivol of o customer. Miss Lono
Hultgren lfor right? checks the President's
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The responsibility ot the
Deportment ot Art is to foster
in o two-yeor period, the fullest
creotive development possible
in those prospective young
ortists, designers, ond edu-
cotors whose interests ond
copocities leod them towcird
higher educotion in the visucil
To ciccomplish this, the
depcirtment strives to expcind
the student's visuol perceptive-
ness ond to develop his
copocity for criticol thinking,
for the intellect is os vitol to
the cirtist's educotion os is his
competence in observotion,
technique, ond discipline.
The curriculum, stott, ond
tcicilities ore currently under-
going vost exponsion. The
stcitt will consist ot tour per-
sons, eoch one ci highly com-
petent ortist-instructor hoving
either o regionol or notionol
reputotion os such. An honor-
ciry ort troternity ond o tull
exhibition colendor will be
initiofted next yeor olong with
plons to develop o complete
two-yeor term in oll curriculum
in odvertising design tor the
All of these developments
ore structured to provide the
student in ort o two-yeor prog-
rom second to none.
SCULPTURE STUDENT Pot McKnight odds the
finishing touches to o cloy figure. l-le hos em-
ployed o build-up technique using o wire
ormoture os ci bosis.
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Gary L. Fox, Department Head
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"2,534 . . . 2,535" counts sophomore Glen
Hirst. This toothpick sculpture is octuolly o very
difficult Three-Dimensional Design problem, in
which the student must use form ond spoce
to creote ci unified composition.
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Assistont Professor Mourice
Strobbe is the Acting l-leod of
the newly formed Biologicol
Science Deportment this yeor.
One of the lorger deportments,
it hos opproximotely two hundred
ond sixty students, neorly ct
fifteen per cent increose.
Biology, Anotomy ond Phy-
siology, Microbiology, Botony
ond Zoology ore cidopted to ful-
fil the requirements of profes-
sionol ond prepcirotory working
fields. These courses leod to the
A.A. degree ond the credits con
be tronsferred by those con-
temploting their degree ot o uni-
A progrom of Public l-leolth
Technology is olso offered ond
confers the Associote in Public
l-leolth Degree ofter completion
of the prescribed two-yeor semi-
A new instructor, Assistont
Professor Otto Schweinberger,
soys the extro-curriculor Biology
Club's objective is to be on cidju-
vont in counsel, thereby fulfilling
the student's needs.
IDENTIFYING SEVERAL bacterial slides ore
student nurses in Dr. John .lohnson's micro-
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Maurice Strobbe, Department Head
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Two new tull-time staff mem-
bers have been added to the
Business and Economics Depart-
ment, according to Assistant
Professor Van White, Depart-
ment l-lead, They are Mr. Robert
Stoker and Mr. Marshall Stover.
Expansion has been the big-
gest concern in the business
field. Twenty-three courses are
available to this year's student.
The objective ot the Business
and Economics Department is to
serve three ditterent types of
students. The business major
Van L. White, Department Head
planning for a bacclaureate
degree, the two-year terminal
with a business degree, and a
two-year program tor the secre-
tarial and business administ-
Mr. White, adviser to the
Commerce C I u b, schedules
various professional business-
men to speak at the regular
meetings. T h e s e community
leaders serve as an example of
the involved lite ot today's
MISS MARY MORRISEY, ossistont professor,
instructs o psychology closs on o few ospects
John R. Grotzinger, Department Head
The objective of the Deport-
ment of Psychology ond Edu-
cotion is to sotisfy the educotion-
ol requirements for those in
teocher preporotion. A c t i n g
Deportment l-leod is Assistont
Professor John R. Grotzinger,
This yeor's courses included
Audio Visuol Aids, Introduction
to Americon Educotion, Edu-
cotionol Psychology, Introduction
to Psychology, ond the Psy-
chology of lnterpersonol
Relotions. The P syc h o l o g y
Deportment is plonning ci n
enlorgement of its curriculum.
Possibilities for next foll include
on lndustriol ond Applied Psy-
A chief concern of this deport-
ment is counseling. This yeor hos
seen the oddition of o full-time
troined counselor, Mr. Chorles
Corlsen. The psychology stoff
feels thot one of its most im-
portont oims is understonding
bottery tests ond effective
methods of counseling.
GETTING PRECISE measurements is important
to the draftsman. Here Mr, Donald Smith as-
sists one of his architectural students.
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L. Everett Belote, Department Head
The pre-engineering depart-
ment now offers two full years
of engineering study. Statics,
dynamics an d strength of
materials are three courses which
were offered for the first time
during the i963-'64 academic
This year, Mr. Donald Bartel,
an engineer with a master's
degree in mechanical engineer-
ing from the University of
Illinois, joined the Black Hawk
staff, Mr. Donald Smith joined
the staff two years previously as
instructor of engineering draw-
ing and descriptive geometry.
The department coordinates
its program with the following
colleges of engineering: the Uni-
versity of Illinois, lowa State
University, State University of
lowa, and Washington Univer-
Department Head of Pre-
Engineering is L. Everett Belote,
Dean ofthe Evening College.
Associote Professor Richord
Keeley, English ond Journolism
Deportrnent l-leod, stresses the
positive viewpoint in educotion.
The speciol optitudes of students
should be met on on individuol
This type of progrom hos been
followed in estoblishing t h e
English courses ot Block l-lowk.
Due to o "depth of study," srnoll
closses ore the rule in the new
Advonced English lOl-A course.
This course, which includes one
credit hour in Librory Science,
enobles closs discussions, ond o
better understonding in the
fundonnentols of longuoge ond
A ronge of fourteen different
courses ore offered in the deport-
ment. One of these, Modern
Fiction, presents o collection of
works by internotionol outhors.
The objective is to understond
the problerns ond techniques of
the modern writer's opprooch.
Bosicolly, the English Deport-
ment provides on opportunity for
the student to improve through
close teocher contoct.
Richard C. Keeley, Department Head
MRS. STEVENS discusses the theology of John
Milton in her English Literoture closs.
Three full-time professors are
in the Mathematics Department.
Assistant Professor l-larold Wil-
lard is the Acting Department
The purpose of the freshman
and sophomore math course is to
further the student with an
excellent high school back-
ground in higher mathematics.
All the subjects are geared to the
prerequisites of the standard
Liberal Arts curriculum fo r
'nathematics, science, and en-
The department's curriculum
ncludes such courses as Algebra,
Trigonometry, Analytic Geome-
'ry and Calculus l, Differential
Ialculus, lntegral Calculus, and
l' e c h n i c al Mathematics. A
:ourse, rare for a junior college,
s Computer Programming and
Eleven different mathematical
subjects are taught in this de-
Jartment, with duplicate courses
n many of these offered at night.
Harold D. Willard, Department Head
' A 4526 M
Assistont Professor, Donold
Moe, l-leod of the Music Deport-
ment, hos three moin objectives
to be dischorged.
The first objective is to con-
tribute to the culturol otmos-
phere of the college ond com-
munity. Th i s is being oc-
complished by foculty ond stu-
dent recitols, ond by the op-
peoronce of guest ortists. The
deportment is porticulorly con-
cerned with the presentotion of
musicol works not often heord
in this oreo, thereby fulfilling o
somewhot unique position in the
The second objective is to pro-
vide the first two yeors of college
educotion for those students
mojoring in music educotion. To
this end, o full two yeors in
music theory ond bosic musicion-
ship is now being offered.
And the finol objective is to
provide o much needed edu-
cotion for the liberol orts ond
science students, chiefly through
the music oppreciotion closs.
The music deportment olso
cooperotes fully with the Fine
Arts Associotion ond contributes
its shore in the effort to promote
interest in the vitol oreo of fine
Donald G. Moe, Department Head
Continuously revising and up-
dating the subject matter for the
best interest of the student is
the aim of Assistant Professor
Thomas Kienle, Head of the
Health and Physical Education
Department. Offering a selection
of eighteen courses, this depart-
ment is oriented to both the
physical and mental develop-
ment of the individual. An
adaptive physical education pro-
gram for the limited student is
The instructor-coaches are all
in this department. Mr. Kienle
coaches the basketball and base-
ball teams. Miss N o r m a
Maynard advises the Women's
Recreation Association a n d
cheerleading. Mr. R a y m o n d
Olson coaches cross country and
track. Mr. Charles De-l'aeye
coaches the wrestling squad.
Plans for future courses in-
clude Modern Dance, Athletic
Officiating, Introduction t o
R e c re a t i o n, Introduction to
Physical Education, and Recrea-
tional Education in Minor Sports.
f W... hz
Thomas W. Kienle, Department Head
INTENSE INTEREST MARKS the faces of these
chemistry students as they begin the pre-
I'minar rocedures of an ionization experi-
rlnem. Y D Courtney Waddell, Acting Department Head
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The acting head for the newly
formed Physical Science Depart-
ment is Dr. Courtney Waddell,
Assistant Professor. Included in
this department are chemistry,
physics, astronomy, and the
Due to the rapid growth of
students taking science courses,
two new professors have been
added and some subjects have
plural sections. For example,
chemistry has been expanded to
four different sections. For the
student nurses taking credit at
Black Hawk, a program in
physics is being added after a
semester in chemistry has been
Plans for the spring semester
include Invertebrate Paleon-
tology, a study of fossils, and
Fundamental Meterology. Along
with th e newer Descriptive
Astronomy and Mineralogy
courses now offered, a regional
geography program is in the de-
sign for the future.
Dr, Waddell is also the co-
adviser to the Physical Science
Robert E. Nuquist, Department Head
The exponsion problem is
keenly felt by the Sociol Science
Deportment heoded by Professor
Robert E, Nuquist.
Seven sections in History of
Western Civilizotion hove been
re-locoted in the ouditorium to
occommodote the number of stu-
dents toking the course. History
of the United Stotes, of which
there ore five sections, might
olso hove to move to the oudi-
With this increose, two new
teochers, Mr. Rex Arney ond Mr.
Rolph l-lovener, hove been odded
to the full-time foculty. ln the
future, one or two more in-
structors will join the stoff.
The courses offered in the oreo
of sociol science ore intended to
give the liberol orts student on
odequote bockground ond pre-
porotion for future studies. With
this purpose in mind, the deport-
ment hos odded o v e r one
thousond volumes to the librory.
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Lillian P. Aitchison, Department Head
INSTRUCTOR MICHAEL KENNEDY explains
the fundamentals of method acting in his
FRESHMAN KAREN DUNBAR gives an oral
report on the difficulty of working with plaster
of Paris as an art media.
Striving for a well - rounded
Speech and Drama Department
is Associate Professor Lillian
Aitchison, Department Head.
The department has been ex-
panded this term to include sev-
eral additional courses. Among
them are Discussion and Leader-
ship, Oral Reading, Argumenta-
tion and Debate, Introduction to
Radio and Television, Speech
Therapy and Theatre Production.
To meet this expansion, two new
instructors have also been added.
They are Assistant Professor Al-
fred Adams and Mr. Ralph
Black Hawk College received
three Excellent ratings in the
Inter-Collegiate Speech Tourna-
ment held at Bradley University
in Peoria during Novemebr. Ac-
cording to Associate Professor
Aitchison, both faculty and stu-
dents are working toward devel-
opments in all areas for a well-
rounded speech program with
more emphasis on extra-curricu-
SPEECLI lllll lllllllllll
Foreign Languages, although
not a full-fledged department at
present, shows promise ot gain-
ing this status in the near future,
Assistant Professor Eduard D.
Gallen is the Coordinator of For-
eign Languages. The Foreign
Language courses are constantly
increasing and all the latest tech-
niques and methods of teaching
Five languages are ottered at
present: French, German, Latin,
Russian, and Spanish. Four tull-
time faculty members teach
these languages. All of the in-
structors belong to the Foreign
Language Association and The
National Linguistic Association.
Black Hawk College has always
been represented at any conven-
tion to further the advancement
ot foreign languages and to learn
ot new ideas.
The curriculm committee has
endorsed a new concept tor tor-
eign languages majors. Sixteen
hours may be taken in either
French, German, or Spanish. The
minor will then consist ot eight
hours in another language.
THE BOOK FAIR sponsored by the library
lasted tor one week and exhibited over tour
hundred titles. Here freshman Joe Rita browses
through the political science section.
MISS MARY MORRISSEY, assistant librarian,
explains the tine points of cataloging to Diane
Delaeger, library assistant.
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Mrs. Kurrle, Secretary
Mrs. Viola Theorell, Head Librarian
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The purpose of the library, as
Assistant Professor Viola Theo-
rell, l-lead Librarian, sees it, is
to make possible and to augment
the curriculum of the college in
cooperation with the department
heads. The library should pro-
mote less dependence on text-
books as the main source of in-
formation. Professor Theorell al-
so believes that the library is the
"Heart of the College."
This year, the library has en-
larged tremendously. The library
budget is five times that of pre-
vious years. The expressed hope
is that 2,500 to 3,000 volumes
of books will be added this year,
The heaviest allotment is in the
history and English departments.
Both of these sections are always
strong in reading materials.
Approximately l50 new refer-
ence books were added this year.
Among them are The Oxford
Dictionary, a new edition of The
Encyclopedia Americana, The
Interpreter's Bible, and The
Cambridge History of English
The library also handles a
great deal of special equipment
such as foreign language tapes,
classical and popular record al-
bums, and speech records.
Blacli Hauili College Has
Inrlu-three lull-lime Iacullu lllemhers
ALFRED R, ADAMS
Speech and Debate
University of Utah, BS.,
Bradley University, M.A.
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Department Head, Speech and
Illinois Wesleyan University,
BA., Bradley University, M.A.
DONALD L. ANDERSON
Western Illinois University,
BS., MS. in Ed.
French and Spanish
State University of Iowa,
BA., M.A,, Spanish Club.
State University of Iowa,
Business and Economics
University of Illinois, B,S.,
M.S. in Ed.
REX O. ARNEY
University of Wyoming,
General Engineering and
University of Illinois,
HELEN BORDEN CHARLES CARLSEN
Assistant Professor Instructor and Counselor
English and Social Science PSYCIWOIOQY Gnd BUSINESS
Northwestern University, B.S., Southern Illinois University,
University of Illinois, M,S. B-S.: M-5,5 BIOCK Hawk MENS
University of Arizona, B,S.g
M.S,, Math Club.
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J A S
Associate Professor A
English and Journalism
Augustana College, AB.,
Northwestern University, M.A., i
Director of Student Publications, , i
RALPH D. DREXLER GARY L. FOX
Speech Department Head
Wisconsin State College, BS., Art
Illinois State University, MS. lllinois State University
at Normal, B.S., M.S,
EDUARD D. GALLEN
Coordinator of Foreign
R.M,B. Institute, Riga, Latvia,
B.A,, Bradley University, M.A.
Principia College, B.A.,
Washington University, M.A.
Acting Department Head
Psychology and Education
University of Omaha, B.A
M,A. Black Hawk Men's
University of Miami, B.A.,
University of Wisconsin, M.A.
DR. JOHN JOHNSON
Augustana College, AB A
Northwestern University, D.D.S,
RICHARD C. KEELEY
Western Illinois University, BS
M.S.: Fine Arts Association.
E . ,
Speech and Drama
St. Ambrose College, B.A.,
Villanova University, M,A.,
Fine Arts Association,
Director Black Hawk Players.
Athletic Director Health,
Illinois State Normal University,
B.S.: in Ed., M.S. in Ed.,
Basketball, Baseball coach,
Director of Admissions and
Bradley University, B.S., M.A.,
Black Hawk Men's Association.
German, Social Science
University of Minnesota, B.A.j
Northwestern University, M.A.,
Health and Physical Education
Western Illinois University, B,Si
in Ed., Washington University,
M.S,: WRA Cheerleaders,
Blaolr Hooilr Choolor Ui Hmorioan Ilssn.
UI Univorsilo Professors
Elools llr. Johnson Prosidool
DONALD G. MOE
Wisconsin State College,
B.S.M.E., Indiana University,
M.M., Band, Choir, Fine Arts
Hastings College, B.A.g
University of Nebraska,
State University of Iowa,
University of Illinois, B.S.g
University of Kansas, M.S.g
Phyiscal Science Club.
Physical Education and Health
State College of Iowa, B.A.,
State University of Iowa, M.A., -
Cross Country, Track,
Assistant Basketball coach.
Western Illinois University, B,S.,
M.S.g Biology Club.
ODA B. SHAW
English and Latin
Augustana College, A.B.,
State University of Iowa, M.A
Business and Economics
University of Illinois, B. S.,
State University, M.S.
Engineering and Education
University of lllinoiis, B.S., M.Ed.
Augustana College, B.A.g
University of Illinois, M.A.,
the little book.
University of Minnesota, B.A.,
University of Bridgeport, M.S.
State College of Iowa, B,A,,
M.A.g Fine Arts Film Series.
Business and Economics
DR. COURTNEY WADDELL
Acting Department Head
University of Arkansas, B.S. Ed., Physical Science
University of Missouri, M.A.
Ph.D., Physical Science Club.
MAURICE STROBBE DR. HILDA WELLS
Assistant Professor Dean of Students
Acting Department Head Political Science
Biological Science, Western State University of Iowa, B.A.,
Illinois University, B.S., M.S. M.A., Ph.D., Student Council.
Indiana University, A.B., A.M.,
VAN L. WHITE
Business and Economics
University of Illinois, B.S.,
Western Illinois Univeristy, M.S.
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Acting Department Head
Western Illinois University,
B.S., M.S., Physical Science Club
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Michael Lesage ze Steve Marlner
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Robert Linn Ken Martin
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R r Miller Dan Nelson
Steven Miller Steven Nesseler
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Rosemary Stockton Bob SWGHSOY1
Mary Jo Talbot
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Richard Vedell Dick Williamson Pat YenQ9l'
ln addition to their regular
courses at Moline Public Hospi-
tal, student nurses supplement
their freshman year with twenty
hours ot science at Black Hawk.
The classes during the two
semesters include anatomy and
physiology, physical science,
psychology, microbiology, and
Director ot Nursing at the
Hospital is Miss Anna F. John-
son, R.N., M.A.
liuentu-nine tlursinq Students
from ltlnline Public Hospital
Httend Black Hawli
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VUDENT NURSES-Bottom Row: Judith Middle Row: Delma Clair, Sandra Bierman,
oldsworth, Suzann Danielson, Andra Newell, Sheryl Gibson, Kathleen Zimmerman, Barbara
aren Briceland, Susan Fegley, Mary Grier, Phillips, Opal Brokaw, Marthanna Cowley,
:anna Howard, Roberta Hanson, Shirley Ruth. Ellen McCaw, Cheryl Kettering, Darlene Hott-
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man, Sharon McNamara, Rita Landrith. Top
Row: Marcia Gavin, Nancy Baker, Constance
Muhs, Joyce Norton, Vinial Davidson, Carol
Harris, Nancy Stoessel, Kristina Vonderhaar.
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Improvements Spring lhrnunh Student Council Ettnrts
STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS: lclockwisel
Keith Smueles, president, Rich Stout, vice-
president, Rick Court, Phil Flesher, Jim Ander-
son, Ellen Pertovich, secretory-treasurer, Steve
Johnson, Gay Thompson.
The Student Council wos in-
volved in mony octivities during
the school yeor. Four semi-
tormol donces were sponsored by
the Council. These donces, held
crt the LeCloire Hotel, were the
Snow Swirl, the Homecoming
Donce, the Spring Semi-tormol,
ond the Commencement Donce.
The new bulletin boords, one
tor school events ond one tor in
tercollegiote sports events, were
instolled by the Council on the
tirst floor. They olso provided o
The Student Council spon-
sored o sweotshirt week in De-
cember to boost school spirit.
Student Council members olso
compiled the intormcrtion tor the
Student Directory ond the Stu-
Block l-lcrwk College ond the
Student Council hosted the toll
meeting ot the Mississippi Vol-
ley Student Council Associotion.
Gcry Thompson is the treosurer
ot the Associotion.
Sophomore members ot the
Student Council crre Keith
Smueles, president, Rich Stout,
vice president, Goy Thompson,
ond Steve Johnson. Freshmen
members ore Ellen Petrovich,
secretory-treosurer, Rick Court,
Phil Flesher, ond Jim Anderson.
Deon l-lildo M. Wells is the od-
viser ot the Student Council.
PHI THETA KAPPA, OLD MEMBERS: ltop rowl Brad Dunham, John Donald Marxen, Ken Storms, Tom Marhoefer, Richard Dulaney, lboffom
Slover, Phil Kastner, Richard Kauzlarich, Mike Payne, Dennis Herron, fowl Joyce Mack, Elvira Schnabel, Berniece Peterson, Kathy Franck,
Robert Sapp, lsecond rowl Sandra Stratton, Janet Mitchell, Carolyn Nancy Day.
Mielke, Margie VanWieI, Cathy Heath, Marcia Anderson, lthird rowl
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Phi lheia llappa
Outstanding students at Black
Hawk are given recognition
through the Eta Kappa Chapter
of Phi Theta Kappa.
Membership requirements for
the national junior college hon-
orary fraternity are strict. The
student must have good moral
character and qualities of leader-
ship, as judged by the faculty,
before he can be initiated. He
must also be in the upper ten per
cent of the regular student body
grade average of not less than B.
PHI THETA KAPPA, NEW MEMBERS: ltop YOWJ
Don Swanson, Lee Oliphant, Dennis DePorter,
W. C. Bradley, Dave Hauman, Mike Strooband,
Jim Hecht, Layne Campbell, Jim Greenblatt,
fsecond rowi Bob Hintz Jr., Bob Engels, Byron
Carlson, Ellen Petrovich, Sharon Isaacson,
Diann Bloome, Dave Gustafson, Jerry Soukup,
Dave Roller, lfhird rowl Nadyne Lindgren,
Donna Holevoet, Kathy Dunavin, Rosemary
Fitzgerald, Karyne Dunbar, Beth Hintz, Kris
Haedrich, Teri Riley, Diane DeJaeger, Dianne
Smith, lfront rowl Patricia Corey, Virginia
Blakely, Betty Chapman, April Anderson, Linda
Roehrs, Candy Jackson.
Baia Phi Gamma
Beta Phi Gamma, a national
journalistic fraternity, is repre-
sented at Black Hawk by the
Beta Lambda Chapter.
Members must have a cumula-
tive grade point average of 2.5
and a 3.0 average in journalism
plus an administrative or edi-
torial position on a college pub-
Students who served in lesser
offices may also be initiated if
they have remained in their posts
for at least one semester. They
must be recommended for mem-
bership by the editor-in-chief
and the faculty adviser of their
BETA PHI GAMMA MEMBERS: lfront rowl
Marcia Anderson, secretary, Gay Thompson,
vice-president, John Slover, president, Margie
Van Wiel. lback rowl Stephanie Grant, Cathy
Heath, Dave Hauman, Mike Payne, treasurer.
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Mike Payne, Editor-Designer Margie Van Wiel, Business Manager
There are fifteen reasons why
the l964 yearbook, the Sauk, is
a success: Mike Payne, editor,
Margie Van Wiel, business man-
ager, John Slover, advertising
manager, Larry Ohrberg, pho-
tography editor, Marcia Ander-
son, activities editor, Stephanie
Grant, academics editor, Cathy
l-leath, freshman-sophomore edi-
tor, Kathy Dunavin, organiza-
tions editor, Gary Miller and Jim
Bergren, sports editors, Mel Piff,
literary editor, Miss Clara O.
Carlson, adviser, Mr. Wiliam
O'Connor and Mr. Bradley Peter-
son, Hunter Publishing Cornpany
representatives, and the gener-
ous co-operation of the faculty
and students of Black Hawk
John Slover Jr., Advertising Manager
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w,,,wfw lf! Marcia Anderson, Activities Editor, and Cathy
Heath, Freshman-Sophomore Editor
Kathy Dunavin, Organizations Editor, and
Stephanie Grant, Academics Editor
Jim Bergren and Gary Miller, Sports Editors
MUSIC CLUB OFFICERS: lfront to backl Jill
Adams, secretary, Kris Haedrich, vice-president,
Sandy Buchholz, president, labsentl Elaine Gar-
Band Hnd Choir.
from llladrlqals In Illarches
The Black Hawk choir pre-
sented its first concert at the
Music Education Convention in
Moline on November I6. On
December IO they entertained
the East Moline Woman's Club
at Butterworth Center.
The band joined the choir for
the student Christmas assembly
on December I9 and a special
concert December l7. A featured
part of the program were the
Madrigal singers, twelve choir
members who sing Madrigal and
l6th century music, the vocal
equivalent of chamber music.
Later in the year they also added
contemporary music to their
repertoire which they performed
for many local clubs and organi-
Assistant Professor Donald
Moe, head of the music depart-
ment, and Mr. John Duenow
gave a piano and voice recital
on April l7. In May Assistant
Professor Moe presented a solo
Both the band and choir gave
a concert during the week of the
Fine Arts Festival. Several en-
sembles were included in the
band program on May I9.
CHOIR MEMBERS: Ifronl' rowl Kay Allen,
JoAnn Lincke, Diane Smith, Pam Nordstrom
Charlotte Frick, Kris Haedrich, Jean Swanson
Mary Peterson, Jill Adams, Elaine Garbett,
Sandy Buchholz, Isecond rowl Robert Park, Jim
Deets, Eugene Leetch, Robert Hintz, John
DeRoo, Fred Draper, Dennis Dawson, Roy Erick-
son, Lowell Pinny, Bill VanFossen, Joe Viernow,
Assistant Professor Donald Moe, director, lab-
sentl George McNeal, Steve Olson, Sandy
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Chieftain Enlaiqes, Beeemes Biiueelilu Puhlieaiien
Black Hawk's Chieftain ac-
quired a new look this year. lt
grew from a four column, 9W" x
l2V2" paper to a five column
tabloid size sheet.
Advertising was another inno-
vation. ln the past the Chieftain
was financed only through stu-
dent activity fees.
Guest editorials by local
newspaper editors, board mem-
bers, County Superintendent of
Schools Metcalf and other prom-
inent men of the area became
a regular feature.
Editor-in-chief Dave Hauman
held his position both semes-
ters, instead of yielding to a
successor after the first term.
The Chieftain received a First
Class ACP rating this year.
Under the direction of Associ-
ate Professor Clara O. Carlson,
the Chieftain was published bi-
CORRELATING A HEADLINE with a news story
are these newspaper staff members Debbie
Rahn, Gay Thompson, news editor, and Jim
Bisanz, page two editor.
TOM ERNST, business manager, has o good
laugh as Dave Hauman, editor-in-chief, writes
NEWSPAPER STAFF MEMBERS: Larry Scog-
gins, Photographer, Dennis Hogan, photogra-
pher, Larry Meadows, sports editor, Margie Van
Wiel, copy editor, and April Anderson, feature
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Under the sponsorship of Miss
Garnet E. Barber, the Spanish
Club explored the customs and
traditions ofthe Latin American
Amanda Rios, a native of Bra-
zil, spoke to the club describing
the living conditions in South
At the meetings, club mem-
bers also sang authentic folk
songs, learned peasant dances
and played Spanish games.
SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS: Sandra Beatty,
secretary, Cathy Heath, program chairman,
Carol Rives, treasurer, Sandra Bucholz, presi-
dent, Mike Payton, vice-president.
Wolfgang Franck, a German
exchange student from August-
ana, spoke to the Heidelberg
Club about everyday life in his
homeland and painted a vivid
picture of Berlin's infamous wall.
The club's annual Christmas
party featured German carols,
traditional Yuletide food and a
skit depicting ancient German
Assistant Professor Eduard D.
Gallen and Miss Sonja Knudsen
are faculty sponsors for the club.
HEIDELBERG CLUB OFFICERS: Nancy Day,
secretary, Marcia Anderson, vice-president,
Gary Brecht, treasurer, Cathy Heath, presi-
Mr. August Eglitis, a graduate
of the University of Moscow, was
a featured speaker at a monthly
meeting of the Volga Club. He
sang Russian student songs and
described student life in Moscow.
The Reverend Kenneth M.
Hooe, a Black Hawk Board mem-
ber, related some of his experi-
ences while traveling through the
Soviet Union. The club's faculty
adviser, Assistant Professor Edu-
ard D. Gallen, who has lived in
the Baltic States, supplemented
the information of the guest
voLeA cLuB OFFICERS: Darrel Hagberg,
president, Robert Christenson, vice-president,
labsentl Georgia Adams, secretary-treasurer.
Fine Hits Hssgciaiign: Bigger, Beilei, Growing
The aim of the Fine Arts
Association is to correlate the
activities of the art, music, and
drama departments, this correla-
tion was skillfully effected in the
first major Fine Arts production
of the year, the Madrigal Dinner.
A thirty foot mural painted by
art department members added
color to the Old English style
dinner which was attended by an
overflow crowd. ln addition to
this, the BHC choir presented a
selection of English madrigals,
folk songs, and carols, and the
drama department performed
an excerpt from Verdi's opera
Bergman's the Seventh Seal
and Gide's Symphonie Pastorale
were two of the art films shown
at the college as part of the Fine
Arts Film Series. A few of the
films were Raisin In the Sun, The
Mouse That Roared, Father
Brown, Detective, nine films in
With the co-operation of
WOAD-TV the Association pre-
sented five television shows dur-
ing the year. The first show was
a taping of the program by the
choir, directed by Assistant Pro-
fessor Donald Moe, at the Mad-
rigal Dinner. The second show
was an original television play,
Comeback, written by Mr. Rich-
ard Blumenberg, an instructor at
Bl-lC and enacted by the Black
l-lawk players. The third con-
cerned physical fitness and was
conducted by Assistant Profes-
sors Thomas Kienle and Norma
Maynard and Mr. Raymond
Discussion and demonstration
of various facets of modern art,
from ceramics to painting, led
by Mr. Gary Fox, art department
head, and prominent Quad-Cities
artists, constituted the fourth pro
gram. The final show, Election
'64, was a pre-election discussion
conducted by Professor Robert E
Nuquist, head of the social sci
ence department, and Mr. Rex
The plays presented by the
college drama department were
also sponsored by the Fine Arts
Association. One of these was
The Detective Story staged at
the Play-crafters' Barn. Other
plays included Albee's Zoo Story
and lonesco's The Lesson.
The second annual Fine Arts
Festival was held in May, com
bining an art exhibit, guest
speakers, critics, lecturers and a
three act play.
Mel Piff, president, presided
at the monthly program meet
ings. Other Fine Arts Asso
ciation officers included Alan
Gooding, art vice-president, Gary
Miller, drama vice-president
Ken Storms, music vice-presi
dent, and Kathy Franck, secre
Associate Professor Richard
Keeley is the chairman of the
faculty Fine Arts Committee
head of the music department
Mr. Gary Fox, head of the art
department, Mr. Michael Ken
nedy, drama director, and Mr
Ralph Drexler, of the speech de
partment, complete the com
FINE ARTS ASSOCIATION OFFICERS: K
Storms, music vice-president, Alan Gooding
art vice-president, Kathy Franck, secretary
treasurer, Gary Miller, drama vice-president
Mel Piff, president.
Assistant Professor Donald Moe,
BIOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS: Tom Marhoefer,
presidentg Dave Claeys, vice-presidentg Larry
Dr. Everett Morris of Western
Illinois University spoke to the
Biology Club about the variety of
opportunities available to gradu-
ates in the field of biology.
The club hosted a student as-
sembly in April featuring a guest
speaker from Iowa State Uni-
They also sponsored a dance
during the second semester in
place of the one they didn't
sponsor during the first semester.
Assistant Professor Otto W.
Schweinberger directs the cIub's
MATH CLUB OFFICERS: Joe Rita, vice-presi-
dentg Nancy Day, secretary-treasurerg Jim Mc-
Caw, presidentj Terry Oberhardt, program
SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS: Joylin Bloomberg,
secretary-treasurer, Phil Kastner, program chair-
man, Ken Fuhr, president. Absent: Terry Regan,
Guest speakers were featured
at almost every meeting of the
Math Club. Assistant Professor
Leigh Fiedler, faculty adviser,
discussed diophantine equations.
Mr. Sam Syverud of Deere and
Company spoke about linear pro-
grams and Mr. Garland Fieser
explained the mathematics of
Mu Alpha Theta, an honorary
mathematics fraternity, is asso-
ciated with the club. Members
of this fraternity must maintain
a B average and have a B in
at least one semester of college
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Between experiments the Sci-
ence Club took time to tour the
Nitrin Chemical Plant in Cor-
This year, under the direction
of Mr. Donald L. Anderson, As-
sistant Professor Vincent O'Le-
ary, Assistant Professor Courtney
Wadell and Assistant Professor
Harold Willard, the Science Club
joined the American Chemical
Dr. Edward l-lamming of
Augustana College spoke about
the Mississippi, Father of Waters.
Mr. Bernard Kilberty of Deere
and Company demonstrated the
use of the spectograph.
Scribble, scribble, scribble.
See the students writing creotive-
ly tor Block l-lciwk's little book.
This yeor the little book hos
chonged, Chonge, c h o n g e,
chonge. lt still looks the some.
Some, some, some. It still pub-
lishes student short stories, criti-
col essoys, poems ond humorous
essoys. But it is ditterent. Dif-
terent, ditterent, different. Now
it is o club. The members cire
from the creotive writing closses.
They discuss selections they hove
written. Slom, slom, slom. A
boord selects some of their orti-
cles tor the book. Reject, reject,
reject. Mrs, Mory M. Stevens is
the toculty odviser tor the little
TOP TO BOTTOM-Mel Pitt, editor, Berniece
Peterson, editor, Mrs, Mary Stevens, adviser,
Kothy Dunovin, editor.
BHC liieils Club
The Black Hawk Men's As-
sociation, known last year as Cir-
cle-K, this year adopted a new
name and new ideas. A Thanks-
giving dance, hayrack ride, a
dance in May, and auditorium
movies of the l963 World Series
and the Indianapolis 500 filled
a busy schedule of BMA activi-
ties. The club also assisted the
librarians during the Paperback
Book Fair in October.
Membership is open to all full-
time men students. The purpose
of the club is to serve the school
and promote social activities.
Assistant Professor John Grot-
zinger and Mr. Charles Carlsen,
with Director of Admissions Ed-
ward Kilgus as consultant, spon-
sored the group.
BHC MEN'S CLUB OFFICERS: lseafedl Gary
Miller, president: lstandingl Jim Bergren, trea-
surer, labsenti Jim Simmons, vice-president,
and Jim Winston, secretary,
A dinner at the CellarinMarch
a swimming party in April,
and two coed recreation nights,
in addition to the regular meet-
ings, highlighted the activities of
the Women's Recreation Associa-
tion this year. The club's meet-
ings were held twice monthly.
Under the direction of Assis-
tant Professor Norma Maynard,
the club provided the opportunity
for extra-curricular sports acti-
vities for all full time female stu-
dents, and in the case of the re-
creation nights, some males.
WRA OFFICERS: Linda Soyke, vice- president,
Marg Winters, president, Rozella Evans, sec
GOLF TEAM MEMBERS: Larry Hultgren, Bob
Miller, Steve Johnson, Henry Burns, Jim Simon.
Absent Gary Chuich.
Coach Van White
Coach Van White helped his
boys swing in another successful
season. Men back from last
year's squad were Jim Simon,
Bob Miller, and Larry Hultgren.
New members were Gary Chuich,
Steve Johnson, and Henry Burns.
The l963-64 Black Hawk golf
team enjoyed another good sea-
son with a record of six wins,
three losses, one tie. ln match
play, the team tied for second
On October 25, the team en-
tered the Illinois Junior College
Conference Tournament in Jali-
et. Here the team finished in
fourth place. Bob Miller received
a second place medal for his
score. The golfers were rated
third in the final standings.
Black Hawk College matmen
took third place in the state
meet, which is affiliated with the
National Junior College Athletic
Association. The new wrestling
coach is Charles DeTaeye. The
meet was held at Cicero, with
five boys taking second place in
the competition. They are Bob
l-lecht, weight l37, Jim l-lecht,
weight l47, Jack Deere, weight
l67, Dick Vedell, weight l9l,
Walt Mayes, heavyweight.
ln the six regular meets of the
wrestling season. the wrestlers
had tour wins and two losses.
Augustana was beaten 2l to 8,
Coe College 3l to 8, Monmouth
28 to l5. The last match of the
season was won by the wrestlers
against Coe College. The team
lost to Joilet, 46 to O and Aug-
ustana l7 to lo.
GRAPPLER JERRY HELLER, number five, wins
another match, this one is at the Augustana
AT THE AUGLJSTANA MEET Jerry Heller con-
fers with Coach Charles Detaeye before his
match, while Jerry Collin and Dick Vedell
JACK DEERE, wrestling at 167, attempts a re-
versal on his opponent.
WRESTLING SQUAD MEMBERS: Coach Charles
Detaeye, Walt Mayes, Dick Vedell, Jack Deere,
Jerry Heller, Jim Hecht, Bob Hecht, Jerry
Collin, Jim Flick, and Ed Thomas.
THESE FIVE WRESTLERS took second place
H W1 honors in state competition They are front row
'rf-M"'N Jack Deere, l67g Jim Hecht l47 Bob Hecht
l37, second row Walt Mayes heavy weight
Dick Vedell, l9l.
The Braves basketball team
finished the season with a l5-8
record. The team took second
place in the Mississippi Valley
Conference and tenth place in
the Illinois Junior College Con-
ference. Thomas Kienle served
as head coach, he was assisted
by coach Ray Olson.
Leading the squad into battle
were Ron Zbleski, Dave Fenton,
and Bill Klemm who each aver-
aged l7 points per game. Ron
Zbleski, captain ofthe team, was
voted the outstanding player of
the year by the coaches.
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Head Basketball Coach, Thomas Kienle
, nl .
, I V ' fi,
BASKETBALL TEAM MEMBERS: itop rowl Ron
Zbleski, Doug Hendricks, Jim Doran, Mike
Miller, Larry White, Bill Miller, lbottorn fowl
Herman Williams, Dave Rinden, Dennis
Kerschieter, Brad Dunham, Steve Johnson.
C 7 6 K l
Opponent Wjnner Score
LoSolle ' ' LoSolle 75-62'
Keokuk 9 Keokuls,.,.,l 70-65
Morton C BHC 63-56
Brodley Brodley 99-49
Thornton Thornton , 89,-M71
I BHC 4 l25-54
Wilson Wilson g 70-6l3
Clinton BHC B6-76
Muscotine BHC 70-69
Burlington Burlington 95-52
Shimer BHC , 96-45
Joliet Joliet 73-67
Muscotine JVBHC' A 85-7l
Crone Crone 98-72
Amundsen BHC 73-72
Wright Wright 89-5l
Clinton Clinton 61-59
Keokuk BHC 70-67,.f----fr-W 8
Lyons Lyons 82-64ki,5
Elgin Elgin 78-51 ,if kr fy
Burlington Burlington l O4-55 -tyjl ,-
Bloom Bloom 67-6l AQQ3?
Eureko Eureka 76-54 - jf-:YL-Q
Morch. . .Regionol Tournoment
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CHUCK IRWIN lfopl, team mascot, whoops it
up tor the Braves. Other members of the cheer-
leading squad are lbotfom, clockwisel Joane
Lincke, Mary Jo Talbot, Bonnie Arp, Kathy
Franck, Ann Gause, Sherri Bishop, and Michelle
McElroy, lobsentl April Anderson.
Eight cheerleaders were cho-
sen by the Student Council in
October. They are Ann Gause,
Kathy Franck, Bonnie Arp, Mary
Jo Talbot, Sherri Bishop, Michel-
Ie McElroy, Joane Lincke, and
April Anderson. Charles Irwin
took over the position at team
mascot which was held by Don-
nie Miller last year.
Norma Maynard, physical ed-
ucation protessor served as the
sponsor ot the cheerleading
The cheerleaders sparked the
basketball team at all the home
games, They also presented a
number at pep rallies, including
the homecoming assembly.
Cheerleading Director, Miss Norma Maynard
SECOND PLACE INTRAMURAL BASKET-
BALL TEAM: lat Ieftl bottom row Mike Poy-
ton, Steve Wisley, Bob Sopp, Mike Montford,
top row Don Engels, Doug Ralston, Doug
Hendricks, ond Jim McKeoige.
FIRST PLACE INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL
TEAM: ibottoml top row Joe Viernow, Jim
Bergren, Jim Marsh, bottom row Rick Court
ond Jim Simon, iabsentJ Steve Miller and Don
Under Coach Ray Olson, the
track team last spring placed
third in the state meet at La
Participating members and
their events were Jim Simon,
third in pole vault, Brad Dun-
ham, second in broad jump, Rick
Court, second in the hundred-
yard dash. The mile relay team
Other members ot the cinder
squad were Marshall Barthole-
mew, Bill Sutton, Rich l-lengst,
Tim Bennett, and Mike Ober-
Track and Cross Country Coach, Raymond
The cross country team parti-
cipated in one meet last fall.
They competed against St. Am-
brose and lost.
Members ot the team were
Dave Schroeder, Ed Davis, Denny
Bishop, Cherter Merideth, Denny
Kerschieter and Jett Miller. Ray
Olson coaches the cross country
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FOUR TRACKMEN Marshall Bartholomew
Brad Dunham Louis Ritchie and Denny Bishop
begin spring workout. Denny Bishop lat bottoml
warms up for a cross country meet
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BOB SCHROEDER AND KEITH SMUELES, last
year's leading scorers, are the only two letter-
men returning to the baseball squad this
Despite a challenging sche-
dule, last spring's baseball team
managed to produce another fine
record of 7 to O in the conference
meets. They also captured their
second consecutive Mississippi
Valley Conference title.
The three leading scorers were
Keith Smueles .447, John l-lurd
438, and Bob Schroeder 387.
With Smueles and Schroeder
returning from last year and the
addition of freshmen who played
good ball in the area high
schools, Coach Tom Kienle is
pressing for a repeat of last
year's performance this spring.
BASEBALL TEAM MEMBERS: lbol-tom rowi
Don Pankey, Don Swanson, Bob Schroeder,
Merrill Morris, ltop rowl Dave Empke, Larry
Rose, Phillip Hoehne, Keith Smueles, and Dick
Ex fi l
56. , 15:
If A I
BUSIIIESS 111111 PIIIIIESSIIIIIIII IIIIIEIIIUIIU
2321 5th Ave.
ATTO R N EY
John S. Perry
1650 5th Ave.
AUTO BODY SHOPS
East Moline Auto Body
1211 18th Ave.
East Moline, Ill.
Hiland Body Shop
730 42nd Ave.
East Moline, Ill.
3rd St. 81 Colona Ave
East Moline, Ill.
Mitton Motors Sales 81
Moline Auto Sales
2221 5th Ave.
Reynolds Motor Co.
1025 16th Ave.
East Moline, Ill.
AUTO SERVICE STATIONS
Augie Claey's Service and
2302 16th St.
Koelz Gulf Service
1811 25th St.
1849 15th St. Place
Business Men's Association
1921 5th Ave.
Dr. Clare W. Lopus
626 15th St.
B. L. Lindquist
3325 23rd Ave.
C. E. Peterson Sons Co.
1600 Blackhawk Rd.
1611 5th Ave.
3624 23rd Ave.
Swan 81 Bohnsen Drug Co.
3rd Ave. 8. 19th St.
Rock Island, III.
Ogden Electric Service
1519 7th Ave.
Knees Florists 8- Greenhouses
1829 15th St. Place
3615 27th St.
Blackhawk Glass Company
1614 15th St. Place
2802 23rd Ave.
1517 7th St.
East Moline, Ill.
Bartlett Insurance Agency
3601 23rd Ave.
Tom Eleopulos Insurance
648 17th Ave.
East Moline, Ill.
Geo. H. Crarnm Agency
1509 7th St.
East Moline,' Ill.
Charles H. Sheesley
Walker Insurance Service
910 16th Ave.
East Moline, Ill.
908 15th Ave.
East Moline, Ill.
1216 5th Ave.
Stan Stone Music House
310 20th St.
Rock Island, Ill.
Richard A. Gilson
1534 6th Ave.
1406 5th Ave.
PHYSICIANS 81 SURGEONS
1630 5th Ave.
1410 7th St.
Carl T. Johnson
3637 23rd Ave.
Richard W. Karraker
O. Wilhart Koivun
Marshall A. Minner
Paul W. Moen
Eliott F. Parker
1630 5th Ave.
Lewis N. Sears
1410 7th St.
B. K. Williamson
1630 5th Ave.
Paul P. Youngberg
1630 5th Ave.
F. M. Sauerman
1630 5th Ave.
Hugh's Sandwich Shop
1723 5th Ave.
Copyright: jolm Deere
with that first
and it goes on
through that first word
and that first step
and that f1rst painful
punch in the nose.
It grows taller
as it grows familiar
and names of things
and names of places,
and answers increasingly
where education begins,
but nobody knows
where education ends-
And where your
depends mostly on you
and how well you
want to be able to answer
questions like these-
plus one more question, too
asked ever so frequently-
"What can you do
The FULLER'S PRINTERY in Moline
offers prompt, economicol service in
oll types of printing. Block Howk stu-
dent Noncy Huff wotches the press in
-,L-,,,,.,...-ld-'M ' ' i li
As Kothy Dunovin sees, the ISABEL
SHOP in Moline disploys o line of
beoutiful gifts ond furnishings for the
"Which one?" ponders Debbie Rohn
os she surveys the enormous selection
of Ieother goods ot the LUGGAGE
AND GIFT SHOP in Moline.
Tom Morhoeter exomines one of the
precision-mode movie comeros sold
by the ELLIOTT CAMERA SHOP in
'fd' f ,xi A M
. . .ft
"The bank of progress," the STATE BANK OF EAST MOLINE, offers sound,
dependable service to the people of East Moline and surrounding areas.
Cathy Heath hopefully looks at
an engagement ring through .
the diamond-scope at C. I.
The stop lights seen in the
foreground are products of the
EAGLE SIGNAL CO. of Moline,
a division of the many-faceted
E. W. Bliss Co.
You've earned your diploma and now you are on the way to
your planned career . . . whether it be science, engineering,
medicine, teaching, business or homemaking.
In much the same way as you plan for your future, we are
continually planning . . . improving . . . expanding to help
provide good dependable gas and electric service.
We're. proud to be a part of the vital gas and electric industry
that has helped make this nation great.
BEST OF LUCK ON THE ROAD AHEAD!
yours for better living
Cas and Electric Company
0 DRIVE-UP CURB
0 CDNVENIENT ,
'M' THINK FIRST'
0 COMPLETE '
El'QKmSSERv'CE For Q your banking needs
Southwest Corner of 15th Street and Sth Avenue
Your "Full-Servicen Bank-Six Days a Week!
ROCK ISLAND SAVINGS
AND LOAN AssocSlA'rloN
'-J55fll"l'!lS' ffllllf: Qlll
423 - 'I7l'h Street, Rock Island
Ken Storms ond Brod Dunham look
over the selection of Weldwood ponel-
ing of DIMOCK 81 GOULD CO, in
mmfbr WW MM 0 W f
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fumrtufe type 5 3
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.. life of
lg, vm: if
Morgie Von Wiel sees one of the
quolity diomond rings ot MALCOLM'S
JEWELERS in Moline.
At CARSON, PIRIE, SCOTT 8. CO. of
Moline Morcio Anderson views the
store's extensive line of mix and motch
, ' 44
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W lr T
The best of furniture is ovoiloble ot
the FIFTH AVENUE FURNITURE, os
Sondy Sutter is finding out.
'nb-'ff ,, A
Mix it S-fl..-.rs sf
Pot Bos stops ot the centrolly locoted
SOHRBECK'S DRUG STORE in down-
town Moline to buy some of its excel-
Biluminous Casualty Corporation
Bituminous Fire and Marine Insurance Company
offering coreer opportunities for men ond women throughout the country
Home office Rock lslond, Illinois
l g an oaa aa C - f
l i X NL if
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I l lil Q' N -,ful il" 5
Moline's largest, the LE CLAIRE HOTEL, offers trovelers
rooms ond on excellent restourcint, the Prime Rib Room.
WILLIAMS-WHITE 81 C0
' IIIATIUNAL HANK NIL
S H E H illmrhl
I I IiIIIIIIIII'I'IiriIIirr
, i ii"iiiiI ,IlrIlir'.rrI fir Iiiimiinenrer
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF ROCK ISLAND
ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS
:" " :L Sggg'i:'S:':' .
MODERN WOODMEN of America
Home 0IIice Rock Island, Illinois
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In the Crocker Barrel Room at NEW YORK STORE,
Charlotte Frick and Kris Anderson model winter
The Cracker Barrel . . .
. . . one ofthe many shoppes created for the fashion individualist
- shirts and dresses from "The VilIager"
the Cracker Barrel appeals especially to collectors of madras
plaids, denirns, liberty prints.
culottes, wrap skirts, bermudas, and turncoats-all designed
with the "country-to-the-city look."
Sport Shoppe - Main Floor
New York Store
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MOLINE PUBLIC HOSPITAL
622 Fifth Avenue
The Moline Public Hospital, a two hundred seventy-five bed general hospital,
is fully accredited by the Joint Commission on Accreditation of Hospitals,
and is licensed by the State of Illinois Department of Public Health.
School of Nursing
The School of Nursing at Moline Public Hospital offers a three year program
and is affiliated with the Black Hawk College where the basic science courses
are taught for which twenty hours of college credits are earned. It is also
affiliated with the Illinois School of Psychiatric Nursing in Jacksonville,
The School of Nursing is a member agency and accredited by the
National League for Nursing and the Department of Registration and Edu-
cation in Illinois.
School of X-Roy Technology
The hospital offers a two year course in the School for X-Ray Technicians,
approved by the Council on Medical Education of the American Medical
Scholarships are available. For further information, write to: Director,
School of Nursing.
Castings for Deere 81 Co., General Motors Corp., J. I. Case Co., and other
nationally known firms are produced by FRANK FOUNDRIES CORP. of
Moline. Pictured here are Black Hawk students, Eduardo Valdes and Mike
Jane Porch inspects the beautiful
china and crystal at ANDERSON'S
JEWELERS, formerly Wood's Jewelers,
in Rock Island.
Rick Shannon examines the full selec-
tion of typewriters, electric and manu-
al, at the MIDWEST TYPEWRITER
CO. in Moline.
State Senator DONALD D. CARPEN
TIER of the fifty-third state senatorial
district extends his best wishes to all
Black Hawk students.
A familiar sight to Quad-City residents
is one of the many cement trucks
MOLINE CONSUMER CO. uses to
transport the product to businesses
and individuals in the area
The good food of the HASTY TASTY
FOOD SHOP, INC. draws hungry
Block Hawk College students after
Moline's MODEL PRINTERS, who print
the Chieftain, is an established, well
respected firm. Joanne Gregson tries
to operate a linotype machine.
Strawberry? Vanilla? Chocolate? Betty
Delacluyse can't make up her mind
which flavor to choose. These ma-
chines are installed by the Canteen
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The HILAND PARK BOWL offers 48 bowling lanes, as well as the Wells
Fargo Lounge and the Hiland Park Bowl Buffet.
Roller skating enthusiasts find excellent facilities at SKATELAND in East
The new building of the MOLINE DAILY DISPATCH indicates the pro-
gressive spirit in the this poper, serving Moline ond the surrounding oreo.
THE BANK OF SERVICE
A-, .EEQEA A N
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ROCK ISLAND BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
Rock Islond, Illinois
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HERMAN NELSON DIVISION my
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Y American Air Filter Company, Inc
4 4 4
Fraternal Lite Insurance Service
THE ENTIRE FAMILY
ROYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA
Supreme Office - Rock Island, Illinois
Fraternal Life Insurance Since i895
Your department store
of service and satisfaction
4 Second and Main for 92 Years- Davenport, Iowa
A speedy, efficient ambulance service
is only one of the services provided by
the WENDT BROS. FUNERAL HOME
in Moline and East Moline.
Skiing equipment and all other types
of athletic supplies can be purchased
at GUY TEMPLE, INC., in Moline.
Jim Bergren investigates the possibility
of buying some skis.
zfqffew H X
Berliners, donuts, sweet rolls, and cof-
fee provide a refreshing lift for Jim
Hicks at the MELO CREAM DONUT
SHOP in downtown Moline.
An extensive stock of electric fixtures
can be found at PAULSEN ELECTRIC
CO. in Moline. Stephanie Grant can't
decide which pull lamp to buy.
- Looking fo-E the Latest
- and the Best?
- Read -
Complete coverage of International,
National, and Local News.
Favorite Columnists I Sports News
The whole family enjoys
T H E AR G U S
Tri-Cities' Oldest Newspaper
BANKING SERVICES IN STEP WITH GROWTH 81 PROGRESS
Complete banking service at the
SOUTHEAST NATIONAL BANK is
assured as Sharon Sweeney and Dawn
RATCLIFFE BEAUTY SALON. Joylin
Bloomberg is making an appointment.
Florsheim shoes are a hallmark in
the shoe industry. They are carried by
SCIEIWENKER AND MOUGIN STORE,
Below are pictured two drillers ready
for shipment by the MOLINE TOOL
E I 1
Goy Thompson gets on expert noir styling job
ot STERLING SCHOOL OF COSMOTOLOGY in
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Blueprinting equipment, drafting room
furniture, ond engineering ond orchi
tecturol supplies ore purveyed by the
TRI-CITY BLUE PRINT CO. of Moline.
THE HARPER HOUSE HOTEL
Weddings - Banquets - Parties -
Meetings - Ballroom
LOUISIANNE DINING ROOM
Open 7:00 a.m.
Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner
DIAL 786-4-'ill collect for advance re
Rock Island ' Illinoi
Robbins Electric Co
and Home Wiring
f .-Q. ., 1
' 7 a at
Fixtures and Repairs
Delco-matic Garage Door
412 Fourteenth Street
I5OO Fourth Avenue
Rock Island, Illinois
KRIS ANDERSON . . . major, English, Fine
Arts Club, Snow Swirl Court, Homecoming
MARCIA ANDERSON . , . major, Foreign
Language, Heidelberg Club, vice president,
Beta Phi Gamma, secretary, Sauk, activities'
editor, Phi Theta Kappa.
PERRY AUKEE . . . major, Business Adminis-
JO AULL . . . major, Dramatics, Fine Arts
SANDRA BEATTY . . . major, Foreign Lan-
guage, Spanish Club, secretary.
GALYN BENNETT . . . major, Business Ad-
JIM BERGREN . . . major, Business Adminis-
tration, Circle K, Pep Club, Black Hawk Mens'
Association, secretary-treasurer, Sauk, Sports
co-editor, Homecoming Court, third attendant,
Ten ideal students.
JIM BISANZ . . . major, Journalism, Heidelberg
Club, Black Hawk Mens' Association, Circle
K, secretary, Chieftain, co-feature editor.
JOYLIN BLOOMBERG . . . major, Math, Math
Club, Science Club, secretary-treasurer.
ANDREW BODENBENDER . . . major, Science,
Heidelberg Club, secretary.
GARY BRECHT . . . major, English, Heidelberg
RUSS BUCHEN . . . major, History, Circle K,
vice-president, Intramural Basketball.
SANDRA BUCHHOLZ . . . major, Social
Sciences, Fine Arts Club, Madrigal Singers,
Vocal Chambers Group, Choir, president of
Music Department, Spanish Club, president,
Phi Theta Kappa, Ten ideal students.
BRUCE BUFE . . . major, English.
MANSEL BURRELL . . . major, Math.
JOHN CANNON . . . major, Social Sciences,
JUDY CARPENTER . . . major, BioIoQYJ Fine
RICHARD CAUWELS . . . major, Math.
TIMOTHY CEDEROTH . . . major, Physical
Education, Lettermans Club, Baseball.
GARY COFFMAN . . . major, Engineering.
LARRY COFFMAN . . . major, Engineering.
JERRY COLLIN . . . major, Undecided, Black
Hawk Mens' Association, Wrestling.
ROBERT CURRIER . . . major, Undecided.
CARL DAHLEN . . . major, Social Sciences,
Fine Arts Club.
DENNIS DAWSON . . . major, Music.
NANCY DAY . . . major, Math, Heidelberg
Club, secretary, Math Club, secretary-treasurer,
Phi Theta Kappa, Mu Alpha Theta.
GREGORY DELF . . . major, Social Sciences.
MARY ANN DEWITTE . . . major, Social
Sciences, Phi Theta Kappa, Beta Phi Gamma.
DENNIS DIXON . , . major, Social Sciences.
RICHARD DULANEY major, Social
BRADLEY DUNHAM . . . major, Engineering,
Lettermans Club, Phi Theta Kappa.
DAVID EMPKE . . . major, Physical Education,
Black Hawk Mens' Association, Lettermans
ROBERT FEDDERSEN . . . major, Business Ad-
ALFRED FLETCHER . . . major, Public Health
KATHLEEN FRANCK . . . major, Art, Fine Arts
Club, secretary-treasurer, Cheerleader, Snow
Swirl Court, Homecoming Court, third at-
tendant, Ten ideal students.
KENNETH FUHR . . . major, Chemistry, Heidel-
berg Club, Science Club, president.
STEVE FURLONG . . . major, Math, Spanish
Club, Phi Theta Kappa.
ELAINE GARBETT . . . major, Social Sciences,
Pep Club, Choir, S.N.E.A., Biology Club,
Madrigal Singers, Vocal Chamber Group.
ANN GAUSE . . . major, Liberal Arts, Cheer-
THEODORE GOLDSBERRY . . . major, Biology,
STEPHANIE GRANT . . . major, English, Sauk,
Administration editor, Beta Phi Gamma.
KRISTINA HAEDRICH . . . major, Foreign
Language, Fine Arts Club, Heidelberg Club,
Choir, Band, Madrigal Singers, Phi Theta Kap-
pa, Chieftain Staff, Vice-President of Music
STEVE HAKENDORF . . . major, Psychology.
LAWRENCE HART . . . major, Business Ad-
DAVID HAUMAN . . , major, Social Sciences,
Black Hawk Mens' Association, Fine Arts Club,
Beta Phi Gamma, Chieftain, editor-in-chief,
Phi Theta Kappa, Ten ideal students.
CATHY HEATH . . . major, Foreign Language,
Heidelberg Club, president, Spanish Club, pro-
gram chairman, Sauk, sophomore and freshman
editor, Phi Theta Kappa, Beta Phi Gamma, Ten
ROBERT HECHT . . . major, History, Black
Hawk Mens' Association, Heidelberg Club,
Lettermans Club, Wrestling Team, captain.
JEROLD HELLER . . . major, Business Ad-
ministration, Black Hawk Mens' Association,
CURT HOEGNER . . . major, Engineering,
JANE HOLUBA . . . major, Sociology, Pep
BONNIE HUNTER . . . major, Pre-Veterinary,
JAMES INGRAM . . . major, English, Sauk,
sports editor, Chieftain, sports editor.
NANCY JOHNSON . . . major, Education, Fine
ROSANN JOHNSON . . . major, Social
Sciences, Fine Arts Club.
STEPHEN JOHNSON . . . major, Business Ad-
ministration, Fine Arts Club, Student Council,
Golf Team, Homecoming Court, fourth at-
PHIL KASTNER . . . major, Pre-Medicine,
Biology Club, Heidelberg Club, Science Club,
program chairman, Phi Theta Kappa.
RICHARD KAUZLARICH . . . major, Social
Sciences, Phi Theta Kappa.
MARY KOPKO . . . major, Physical Education,
Fine Arts Club.
ALFRED KRAUEL . . . major, Biology, Letter-
GEORGE KUNDERT . . . major, Electronics.
JOANE LINCKE . . . major, English, Choir,
ROSS LOWERY . . . major, Math, Math Club,
Phi Theta Kappa, Mu Alpha Theta.
JOYCE MACK . . . major, Social Sciences,
French Club, Phi Theta Kappa.
LYNN MADDEN . . . major, Foreign Language,
Fine Arts Club, Spanish Club, president, Phi
KEN MALONE . . . major, Physical Education.
THOMAS MARHOEFER . . . major, Biology,
Biology Club, president, Phi Theta Kappa.
NORMAN MARTIN . . . major, History.
DONALD MARXEN . . . major, Math, Chemis-
try Club, Phi Theta Kappa, Mu Alpha Theta.
WALTER MAYES . . . major, History, Spanish
LINDA MAYHEW . . . major, Math.
SHEILA MCCARTHY . . . major, Social
Sciences, Fine Arts Club.
JAMES MC CAW . . . major, Math, Math
Club, president, Mu Alpha Theta.
CHARLES MC CHESNEY . . . major, History.
PAUL MEHUYS . . . major, Economics.
CAROLYN MIELKE . . . major, Business Ad-
ministration, Phi Theta Kappa.
DONALD MILLER . . . major, Psychology,
Student Council, Pep Club, Homecoming Court,
second and third attendant, Chief Black Hawk,
GARY MILLER . . . major, Geology, Circle
K, vice-president, Fine Arts Club, vice-presi-
dent, Black Hawk Mens' Association, presi-
dent, Sauk, photographer and co-sports editor,
JANET MITCHELL . . . major, History, Phi
DIANA MOORE . . . major, Business Education,
Biology Club, W.R.A.
DAVID MOSSAGE . . . major, Art, Student
Council, vice-president, Black Hawk Mens' As-
sociation, Pep Club.
LYLE NEUMANN . . . major, Business Ad-
ministration, Phi Theta Kappa, Mu Alpha
ROGER OSSOWSKI . . . major, English.
MICHAEL PAYNE . . . major, English, Fine
Arts Club, art vice-president, Beta Phi Gamma,
treasurer, Sauk, editor-in-chief, Phi Theta Kap-
pa, Ten ideal students.
MICHAEL PAYTON . . . major, Spanish,
Spanish Club, vice-president.
BERNIECE PETERSON . . . major, English, Fine
Arts Club, little book, editor.
ROBERT PHEIFFER . . . major, Business Ad-
MEL PIFF . . . major, English, Fine Arts Club,
president, little book, editor, Ten ideal students.
DEBBIE RAHN . . . major, English, Snow Swirl
Queen, Homecoming Court, first attendant,
CAROLE REENTS . . . major, Social Sciences.
CHARLES ROBERSON . . . major, Undecided.
ROSEMARY RODTS . . . major, Business Ad-
LINDA ROHRS . . . major, Education, Science
Club, Phi Theta Kappa.
JOHN ROENFELDT . . . major, Accounting.
J. D. ROSS . . . major, History.
ROBERT SAPP . . . major, Russian, Russian
Club, vice-president, Phi Theta Kappa.
ELVIRA SCHNABEL . . . major, Education,
Phi Theta Kappa.
BILL SELBY . . . major, Industrial Education,
Student Council, president, Baseball, Varsity
JAMES SIMON . . . major, Art, Circle K, Letter-
mans Club, Black Hawk Mens' Association,
STEPHEN SIMMON . . . major, Business Ad-
ministration, Black Hawk Mens' Association.
JOHN SLOVER . . . major, Business Ad-
ministration, Pep Club, Phi Theta Kappa, Beta
Phi Gamma, president, Sauk, advertising
manager, Ten ideal students.
KEITH SMUELES . . . major, Social Sciences,
Student Council, president, Lettermans Club,
vice-president, Homecoming King.
JERRY SOUKUP . . . major, Engineering, Phi
LINDA SOYKE . . . major, Physical Education,
Pep Club, vice-president, W.R.A., vice-presi-
LEROY STEVENSON . . . major, Business Aci-
KENNETH STORMS . . . major, History,
Heidelberg Club, Fine Arts Club, Band, Phi
RICHARD STOUT . . . major, Economics,
Lettermans Club, treasurer, Student Council,
vice-president, Homecoming Court, first at-
SANDRA STRATTON . . . major, Biology, Phi
KENT SULOUFF . . . major, Art, Fine Arts
WILLIAM SUTTON . . . major, Accounting,
Lettermans Club, Basketball.
VIRGL SWANSON . . . major, Accounting, Fine
GEORGE SWAYNE . . . major, Biology.
GAY THOMPSON . . . major, Political Science,
Beta Phi Gamma, vice-president, Student Coun-
cil, W.R.A., Snow Swirl Court, Homecoming
Court, second attendant, Chieftain, news editor,
Ten ideal students.
DENNIS TIMMERMAN . . . major, Foreign
Language, Phi Theta Kappa.
WILLIAM TRUAX . . . major, Science, Fine
Arts Club, Science Club, Math Club.
MICHAEL TYLER . . . major, Math, Mu Alpha
EDUARDO VALDES . . . major, Business Ad-
ministration, Circle K, treasurer, Black Hawk
Mens' Association, Spanish Club.
RON VAN VOOREN . . . major, Social Sciences.
MARGIE VAN WIEL . . . major, Journalism,
Beta Phi Gamma, Phi Theta Kappa, Sauk,
business manager, Chieftain, copy editor and
news editor, Ten ideal students.
JOE VIERNOW . . . major, Business Administra-
tion, Commerce Club, Choir, president, Madri-
gal Singers, Vocal Chamber Group, Black Hawk
DONALD VOLLRATH . . . major, Engineering.
JANET WEBER . . . major, Art, Fine Arts
ROBERT WIDENER . . . major, Business Ad-
JEFFREY WILLIAMS . . . major, English.
STEPHEN WISLEY . . . major, History.
DENNIS WOLKEN . . . major, Art.
hnaid nt adunatinn
Dawson, Lee O., president-40, 41
Brune, Rey-40, 41
Case, Eugene H.-40, 41
Hooe, Rev. Kenneth M.-40, 41
Kerns, Jeanne S.-40, 41
Smith, Neal-40, 41
Taxon, Rabbi Jordan l.-40, 41
Adams, Alfred R.-58
Aitchison, Lillian P.-40, 58
Anderson, Donald L.-58
Arney, Rex O.-58
Bartel, Donald L.-58
Belote, L. Everett-38, 47
Drexler, Ralph D.-59
Fiedler, Leigh A.-59
Fox, Gary L.-32, 43, 59
Gallen, Eduard D.-59
Gerber, L. Lee-59
Grotzinger, John R.-46, 59
Havener, Ralph S.-59
Johnson, Dr. John C.-44, 59
Keeley, Richard C.-48, 59
Kennedy, Michael P.-31, 54, 59
Kienle, Thomas-51, 60, 108
Kilgus, Edward J.-39, 60
Maynard, Norma-60, 112
Moe, Donald-50, 60, 94, 95
Morrisey, Mary-46, 56, 60
Nuquist, Robert-53, 60
Olson, Raymond-60, 114
Schiess, Marvin-38, 41
Schweinberger, Otto W.-60
Shaw, Oda B.-61
Smith, Donald-47, 61
Stevens, Douglas R.-61
Stevens, Mary M,-48, 61, 102
Strobbe, Maurice-44, 61
Theorell, Viola-27, 57, 61
Waddell, Dr. Courtney-52, 61
Wells, Dr. Hilda M.-20, 38, 61
Whalen, Dr. Richard E.-37, 40
White, Van-45, 61, 105
Willard, Haroldi49, 61
Adams, Jill473, 94, 95
Anderson, April-73, 90, 96, 112
Anderson, Kris-20, 24, 25
Anderson, Marcia-63, 90, 91, 93, 97
Bailey, Charles-73, 95
Bartholomew, Marshall--1 14
Beatty, Sandra-63, 97
Bergren, Jim-24, 33, 63, 93
Bisanz, Jim-63, 96
Bishop, Dennis-73, 114
Blakely, Virginia-73, 90
Bloomberg, Joylin-63, 101
Bloome, Diann-74, 90
Bradley, W. C.-74
Buchholz, Sandra-33, 63, 94
Campbell, Layne-74, 90
Carlson, Byron-74, 90
Chapman, Betty-75, 90
Claeys, Dave-75, 100
Collin, Jerry-64, 106, 107
Court, Rick489, 113
Dawson, Dennis-64, 94
Day, Nancy-64, 90, 97, 100
Deere, Jack--106, 107
DeJaeger, Diane--75, 90
DePorter, Dennis-75, 90
DeWitte, Mary Ann-64
Doran, Jim-76, 109
Dulaney, Richard-65, 90
Dunavin, Kathy-76, 90, 93, 102
Dunbar, Karyne-76, 90
Dunham, Brad465, 90, 109, 114
Empke, David-65, 115
Engels, Dan-90, 113
Erickson, Roy494, 95
Evans, Rozella-76, 103
Faust, Mary Ann-76
Flick, James-77, 106, 107
Franck, Kathleen-20, 24, 33, 65, 90 99
Garbett, Elaine-65, 94
Gartelos, Pete-30, 31
Gause, Ann-65, 112
Gooding, Alan-22, 99
Grant, Stephanie-65, 91, 93
Greenblatt, James-77, 90
Gregg, Amy Jo-77
Gregson, Jo Ann-77
Gustafson, David477, 90
Haedrich, Kristina-65, 90, 94, 95
Hauman, Dave-33, 66, 90, 91, 96
Ha rt, Lawrence-65
Hayes, Ed-7 8
Heath, Cathy-33, 66, 90, 9l,
Hecht, Robert-66, l06, l07
Heller, Jerry-66, l06, l07
Hendricks, Doug-l09, ll3
Hintz, Beth-78, 90
Hoehne, Phillip-l l5
Hogan, Dennis-78, 96
lsaacson, Sharon-78, 90
lrwin, Charles--78, ll2
Jackson, Candy-79, 90, 95
Johnson, Stephen-23, 24, 66,
Kastner, Phil-66, 90, lOl
Kauzlarich, Richard-66, 90
Kruger, Robert-30, 3l, 67
Leetch, Eugene-22, 94, 95
Lincke, Joane-67, 94, ll2
Lindgren, Nadyne-80, 90
Lowery, Roscoe-6 7
Mar-hoeter, Tom-67, 90, lO0
Marlier, Steve-24, 80
Marsh, Jim-l l3
Marxen, Donaldq67, 90
McCaw, Jim-68, l0l
89, 94, 95,
McElroy, Michelle-80, ll2
McKeage, James-80, ll3
Meadows, Larry-80, 96
Mielke, Carolyn-68, 90
Miller, Donald-24, 68
Miller, Gary-68, 93, 99, l03
Mitchell, Janet-68, 90
Nordstrom, Pamela-8l, 94, 95
Oberhardt, Terry-68, l0l
Oliphant, Lee-8l, 90
Sapp, Robert-69, 90, ll3
Schnabel, Elvira-69, 90
Schroeder, Bob-l l5
Scoggins, Larry-82, 96
Simon, Jim-l05, ll3
Slover, John-33, 70, 90, 9l, 92
Smith, Dianne-83, 90
Smueles, Keith-24, 25, .70, 89,
Soukup, Jerry-70, 90
Storms, Kenneth-70, 90, 95, 99
Stout, Richard-24, 70, 89
Stratton, Sandra-70, 90
Strooband, Mike--83, 90
Swanson, Don-90, ll5
Swanson, Jean-83, 94, 95
Olsen, Steve-68, 95
Pankey, Don-8l, ll5
Park, Robert-8l, 94
Payne, Mike-33, 69, 90, 9l, 92
Payton, Mike-69, 97, ll3
Peterson, Bernice-69, 90, l02
Petrovich, Ellen-24, 82, 89, 90
Pitt, Mel-33, 69, 99, l02
Pinney, Lowel-23, 94, 95
Rahn, Debbie-20, 21, 24, 69, 96
Ralston, Doug-l l3
Regan, Terry-82, l0l
Ritchie, Louis-l l4
Roehrs, Linda-69, 90
Roller, Dave-82, 90
Rose, Larry-82, ll5
Talbot, Mary Jo-24, 83, ll2
Thomas, Ed-l06, l07
Thompson, Gay-20, 24, 33, 7l,
VanWiel, Margie-33, 7l, 90, 9l
Viernow, Joe-7l, 94, ll3
Williams, Larry-84, l0O
Williamson, Dick--84, ll5
Wisley, Stephen-7l, ll3
89, Qi, 96
There ore so mony peo-
ple who hove helped in the
production of this yeor-
book thot it is olmost im-
possible to ocknowledge
them oll. l would first of
oll like to thonk the stott
son, Cothy l-leoth, Steph-
onie Gront, Kothy Duno-
vin, Jim Bergren, Gory
Miller, Shoron Borrett ond
E I l e n Petrovich - who
hove oll done their job so
There ore three people
in porticulor who mode
this book o success: Mor-
gie Von Wiel, business
monoger, John Slover,
odvertising monoger, ond
Lorry Ohrberg, photo-
And Miss Cloro O. Corl-
son lent her tolent os on
experienced odviser to the
production ot this Yeor's
l would olso like to
thonk Mel Pitt, who wrote
our divider poetry, ond
Goy Thompson, Dennis
Zovett, ond Dennis Wol-
ken, who helped us with
pictures, the ln Memoriom
copy, ond ortwork.
Thonks olso go to the
l-lunter Publishing Com-
pony ond their represento-
tives, Bill O'Connor ond
Brod Petersen, who con-
tributed their co-operotion
ond odvice. The Rock ls-
lond Argus, The Moline
Doily Dispotch, ond The
crot were olso generous in
Mike Poyne, Editor
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