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Page 189 text:
LEARNING ABOUT THEIR community by attending the Kotarv meetings are the Junior Rotarians, Don Schrage, Curt Behrends, Jerry Rankin, (iary Schnittgriand. Jeff Eroelieh, Mike Berman, and Steve Lundeen. In the second row are Tom Mantueffel, Jay Mayesh, Bill Stengel, Steve Shullaw, Jim Braet, and Jim ililger; ami in the third row are A! Bream, Jerry Sutton, (ierv Berg, and Steve U iUon. Service to Community Goal of key C Members. Junior MEMBERS OE THE newest cluh at Rocky, the kiwanis Key club members, meet to discuss plans for service projects. They are. First row: Randy Woloski, Butch kaller, Dave Andich, John Wessel, and Edd klingehiel; and Second row: Steve (dark, Doug Walker, John Westensee, Warren Bull, Bill Rea¬ mers, and Greer kimmell. JUNIOR ROTARIANS, KEY CLUB 185
Page 188 text:
Senate Committees Select Class Rings and Plan Future Assemblies Senator are Front row: Gary Anderson, Jerry Schick, Steve Shulaw, Ed Kiingebiel, Doug Walker, Loren Schroeder, Boh Ortiz, Bill Piehl, Butch Benker, Tom Mosenfelder. Second row: Preston Boyd, Jeff Puck, Dan Dearring, Greg Cliff, Bob Bar¬ bee, JefT Blaser, Tom Dryson, Murray Hanks, Dale Herrstrom, Ray Orr. Third row: Don Wentler, Butch Johnson, Steve Lundeen, Clark Burlingame, Jim K odmiller, Diane Henry, Terry Crawford, Jackie Knight, Kathy Lindorff, Leslie O ' Melia. Fourth row: Harry Pells, Tom Mantueffel, John Mendoza, Floyd Rose, Alex Boyd, Jim Hall, Sharon Sax, Margie Millar, Carol Carsell. Fifth row: Steve W ilson, Rick Black, Steve Tabor, Linda Rienhold, Cindy Flake, Tim Fuller, Jo Johnson. On November 21, the Senate District Con¬ vention was held in Galesburg, Illinois. The con¬ vention debated many things, but the primary mat¬ ter of business was the adoption of a new consti¬ tution. The new draft was finally accepted by the delegates. At the convention, problems of running a high school through some type of student govern¬ ing body were also discussed. “S wap Shops were one of the most interesting experiences 1 had,” commented one of Rocky’s delegates to the convention. Another way the delegates could find out about the ways in which other schools handled their problems was through panel discussions. Informal forums were also used. Topics dis¬ cussed ranged from leadership initiative to school spirit. There were also talks on who should have more authority —administration or the student body. Another important duty of the Senate Dis¬ trict Convention was to elect the officers for the Pekin District. If a school wished to nominate someone for an office, they sent the person’s or persons’ names in. Then the one chosen as a nominee had to make a campaign speech before the entire assembly of all delegates from all schools. After all had had a chance to speak, each person cast his vote. No Islanders were nominated or elected this year, but last year Rocky had a candi¬ date for office. Mr. Fred Aspedon, assistant principal, is the sponsor of the Senate. He must approve all actions the senate makes. He attends all meetings but the student officers are in charge. The main senate project for this year is the planting of nine new trees. This is a continuing project which the senate has carried on since the epidemic of Dutch Elm disease hit the Quad- City area. Also members of the student governing body are. Front row: Bob Marquis, Grear Kimmle, Chris Carmack. Mike Downing, Heintz Drensler, Jeff Maurus, Fred Burke, Steve Dawson, Bud Cllman. Second row: Ann Brostrom, Connie Goldman, Barb Steele, Cookie Jinks, Sandy Epperson, Steve Cowan, Tony Hernandez. Third row: Pam W ' ells, Tonis Grissom, Jean Domi¬ nique, Barb Barker, Linda Schultz, Harold Ziffren, Dave McDaniels, Connie Struve, Nancy Teifenback, Paula Finks. Fourth row: Pam Boyd, Linda Staley, Carol Ellenwood, Elaine Gust, Doris McDonald, Ann KJingebeil, Cari Sheets, Jo Sewd- burg, Debbie Miller, Bo Williamson. 184 SENATE
Page 190 text:
BOY ' S HI-Y MEMBERS nail for thr program to begin at a monthly meeting of the club at the YMCA. I hr Hoy’s Hi-Y club met monthly at the YMCA to plan their monthly activities. Business meetings were held, followed by programs and entertain¬ ment. The club agenda included service projects as well as activities for fun. The Hi-Y performed service to the community anti to the school. The members contributed to the charity drives at Rocky from their club dues. They sponsored a kiwanis Queen candidate for the kiwanis karnival. The proceeds from this activity went to support one exchange student at Rocky. The Hoy’s Hi-Y also collaborated with other school organizations for added fun and service. In conjunction with the Y-teens, the members arranged and presented the annual before-Easter Lenten Services, which were open to all Rocky students the week before Easter. On the lighter side, the Hi-Y and GAA held a Co-Rec night for their members. The boys and girls got together for a rousing volleyball tournament and refreshments, which were provided by the Hi-Y. Another activity of Hoy’s Hi-Y was the spon¬ sorship of an after-game dance. The boys collected the admission money, anti played records. The club received the profits from this venture. 186 HI-Y
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