Rock Island High School - Watchtower Yearbook (Rock Island, IL)

 - Class of 1983

Page 109 of 248

 

Rock Island High School - Watchtower Yearbook (Rock Island, IL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 109 of 248
Page 109 of 248



Rock Island High School - Watchtower Yearbook (Rock Island, IL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 108
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Rock Island High School - Watchtower Yearbook (Rock Island, IL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 110
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Page 109 text:

Gening ihe plastic stripped and measured for the roofing of ihe Chippiannock green house »ai final step before the completion. Brad Nolan. Don Schachcl. Jeff Scott and Mr. Bigg aided to the completion. VOCATtO AL HI ILDIXG■ Brad Nolan. Darrell Biggs. Fred Hsnd. Durwin Elliott. Brian Himon, Don Schachel. Jeff Scott. Keith Graham Many students enjoy watching films in class. For Darwin Holland repairing the broken ones became a full time job. as he worked in the A.V. room during the school year. Sitting in a jacur i on a warm summer day may be the in thing to do. Tracy Newman reminds people, that setting it to the right temperature can make, esen the worst days pleasant. C.V T. Vocaiiooal Buldmg IOS

Page 108 text:

C.W.T.-Vocational Building do doubletime Working the graveyard shift The majority ruled in favor, .saying a divided day helped eliminate the "School Day Blues”; C.W.T. (Cooperative Work Training) and Vocational Building students agreed. Before the sun awakened, nine carpenter-heads were on their way to class. Unlike the normal "school boys", who went to school at 8:00, they battled the 7:00 traffic on their way to Chippian-nock Cemetery. They started the year off by digging the trenches. They used the same backhoc which the cemetery used to dig graves. Besides stirring up a few goulish thoughts, they conjured up questions like, "How did they dig graves in the winter?” The students became aquainted with the job and hard work began. The completion of a green house and storage house slid under their belts at the cemetery. A change of pace set into the minds of the C.W.T. workers as they planned fund raisers. As in the past, the year included a class trip to one of theQ.C. plants such as John Deere or International Harvester. The idea did not excite them since they had visited them years before. So. the money hungry class began working double-time. They raised a buck or two with the usual bake sale and candy sales. As the year progressed the hard work paid off. They vacationed off to the capital of the Big Mac - the McDonald Corporate in Schauberg. Illinois. Both Cooperative Work Training and Vocational Building combined academic skills and labor skills and produced another aspect of learning. COOPERATIVE WORK TRAINING-FRONT ROW; Jennifer Ap pelquisl. Allen Quick. Dimi Holland. Amy Matthew . Andrew Bullock. Denise Myers. Rose Housbv. Tonya Rodrigue SEC-OSD ROM Bill Dickey. Mike Estcll. Jackie Hopley, Kim Fox. Paige Rice. Amy Simmons. Robert Hughes. Darwin Holland BACK ROW Edward Branigan. Paul Silias. Mike Sedam. Brad Broemmer. Dasid Luckey. Gary Lange. Brian Broemmer. Antoine Marshell. Ken Vann. Lynel Firth As Keith Graham soon found out. carpentry was not |ust drmng nails into wood, but also being able to stand high places. 104 C.V.T. Vocational Building



Page 110 text:

Learning another part of HERO, Angie HERO I- From Root Christina Quin-Foster help a student in child care. tana, Angie Foster. Tammy Schaefer, Penny Williamson Second Row Dine Mack, Vickie Downing. Ronnett Turner. Debhy Dinwiddie Third Rom- Tracy Goldsberry. Chris Pullen, Valeri Dugan. Alan Mulkey. John Ackerland HERO challenges Formation of HERO- The Home Economics Related Occupations, taught under the direction of Mrs. Franck, helped the students learn their career interest. The HERO program aided the students to develop interest in fields related to food and nutrition. The students, who had to be sixteen years old or older, attended either the HERO I class for juniors or the HERO II offered to seniors. After their classes students went directly to work, depending on their students goals schedule. Each person put forth their dedication and in return received the experience, skill, and challenge of a job. The development of the HERO program has been essential to the students future. The people in the program knew one of the factors in finding a job was to have experience to obtain the suitable job. The HERO class enabled the student to train himself in a related area of occupation. HERO I Officer • Treasure Diane Mack. Secretary Vickie Downing. Vice President Christina Quintana. President Chris Pullen While at the beverage machine. John Ackerland. assists fellow employee. Penny Williamson. 106 HERO I

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