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XXNWIRR III S
We will sing to you.
We'll defend your standards
In what e'er we do.
Hail, Hail, the gangls all here
For thy name to fight It
We'll stick together
For Maroon and White .
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MORIES have a way of embellishing our lives by reappearing now and
then. Though tempered by time, the incidents remain as cherished as they
ever were. The memories, however, are not always as clear as we would
like them to beg therefore, media., such as diaries and their like, are
utilized to preserve and crystalize the happenings and events we want so to
We Seniors fegl that ,our last year at Eden Central School has been such
a happy and an interesting one that it merits being recorded in an official
form, so, we have chosen our School Annual, "The Embers" in which to re-
cord this past year.
We could aptly substitute the title "Growing Up and Liking It" for the
title "The Embers" because this past year has been just that---growing up
and liking it.
Perhaps, this is a rather small way of expressing the amount of apprecia-
tion we feel, but, although the growing up has been attributed to Nature's
laws,, it has been Mrs. Pierce, our Senior adviser, and all our other teachers
who have shown us how to like it.
We want you to like our book. It is the finished product of many hours of
work, hours of work which we enjoyed and we sincerely hope that this enjoy-
ment is reflected in the following pages.
Mary Lou Pentek, Editor
MR. GEURGE RIGIIMUND
.R.. RICHMOND has been with us for four years, and, in that
time, he has proved himself as good a friend and teacher as one
will ever find.
In recognition and appreciation for all the kindnesses you
have extended to us, Mr. Richmond, we, the Class of 1948, dedi-
cate our "Embers" to you.
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MR. 8. A. LEUNARD
HE Class of 1948 is to be congratulated on the fine work it
has done, not only as students, but in the development of social
The latent abilities you possess have great possibilities, if
permitted to extend themselves.
The development of the atomic bomb has proven that when
the need is great enough, human progress is unlimited. With
this as a premise, I challenge each of you to pressure yourself
to the very limit of your ability in the search for success.
My faith in you is strong and I do hope that you will carry
on in a manner exemplifying the training you received at the
Eden Central School.
Om Adm: mage
A aff M-RNMX
MR. DUIIALD AND FRSUN
OMETIMES we get so accustomed to the things happening all around us that we never stop to ask
"How did they happen?"
Take school, for instance--or better, still, take the buses because few of us would be in school if
there were not someone to pick us up each morning and drive us home each night. Have you ever won-
dered who plans for our transportation and who keeps those buses on schedule whether we are going to
school or on some field trip?
Supervising transportation is just one of the many jobs of our able assistant principal, Mr. Ander-
son. He also schedules times for basketball games, sees that an accurate account of attendance is
kept of all the pupils in the school, and immediately supervises the work in the lower grades.
Because Mr. Anderson executes all these duties with so much understanding and kindness, we wish
to express our appreciation. He has indeed proved himself a friend to everyone concerned with Eden
Left to Right: Mrs. Lemmler, Miss
Boardman, Mr. Collard, Miss Saund-
ers, Miss Wilson, Mrs. Gould
Seated Left to Right: Miss Nobbs,
Mrs. McGraw, Miss Schroeder, Mrs.
Morgester, Mrs. Gleason, Miss Mc-
Intyre, Mrs. Blakely, Miss Wrench
Left to Right Around the Table:
Mrs. Francisco, Miss Harper, Mr.
Mergler, Mr. Luders, Miss Kelley,
Miss Gressman, Mr. Hagen, Miss
Olmsted, Mr. Stromgren, Mrs. Merg-
Left to Right: Mr. Buchauer, Mrs.
Dash, Mrs. Johnson, Mr. Spencer,
Miss Phillips, Mr. Foroscij
TRIBUTE T0 T EACIIERJ'
We need your patience to tone down our vigorg
We need your smile and friendship every dayg
We need your faith to help us win our battles,
We need you there beside us all the way.
You need us too, because you are the artist
While we, the plastic clay, bring you releaseg
Though each is incomplete without the other,
Together, We might mold a masterpiece.
Forgive us then, if in our clumsy effort
To snatch some crumbs of joy ere we depart,
We, in our thoughtless eagerness and hurry
Have wounded any kindly, loving heart.
To you: our teachers, friends, and advisers,
We make our plea to have you love us still.
Your trust, your faith, your patient understanding
Will all our lives with pleasant memories fill.
"Class of '48" '
Left to Right: Mr Bamberger M
Richmond, Mrs. Pierce Mrs Rice
Mrs. Brenneman Miss Childs M
ssow, Mr. Ball
Seated Dons Smith fClerkl, George Winter, john Weinar Caleb Hobbie. Standing: Robert Brindlcy QTreasurerJ
fVlCC Presldentl, Robert Beehler fPresidentD, Rose Clark, B. A. Leonard.
ECAUSE of their many kindnesses and because of their unselfish at-
titude, we wish to take this opportunity to express our appreciation to each
member of Eden Central School's Board of Education.
Their responsibilities are both varied and numerous. Firstly, they
must assume the status of "in loco parentis" over a large family of ap-
proximately 860 students, 41 faculty members, 4 janitors, and 9 bus dri-
vers. To this large group of people they must offer their guidance and
assistance. Over this varied group they must keep a vigilance to deter-
mine and satisfy their wants and needs. And last but not least, they must
direct this same group into channels of harmony and contentment.
Their specific duties are the choosing and hiring of new teachers,
the controlling of the school's finances, the approving of the purchase of
school equipment and supplies, and the setting of the dates of the school
dances, plays, and activities. These are by no means the extent of their
In view of the above-mentioned impressive list of duties, it is with
humility that we say thank you for all you have done for the school, for the
community, and for the students.
Mfs- Cele Hastings Miss Dorothy Kasperek
O matter how deep in Work Mrs. and a smile. Their contribution to
Hastings and Miss Kasperek are, they Eden School is as immeasurable as
always find time for a cheery Word our appreciation of their fine work 1S
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First Row: D. Horton, O. Dickey, A. Zych, M. Young, H
Krycia, R. Bantle, G. Serena, B. Emerick. Second Row
Mr. Leonard, R. Butts, M. Morlock, A. Schreiber, M. Hager,
D. Hager, D. Hunt, R. Groulx, J. Bley, Mr. Anderson.
Third Row: Mrs. Pierce, J. Harms,E, Palmberg, D. Kaud -
erer, J. Hastings, J. Gendone, D. Krohn,'L. Roll, A. Zydel
T ALL began in the old Eden High School
on September 3, 1935 when Mrs. Morgester,
our primary and First Grade teacher, enrolled
twenty pupilsg the boys outnumbering the girls
seven to thirteen. Some highlights in the mem-
ories of our first year at school are: the bird
house contest in which we all worked diligently,
John Hasting's absence of a month with pneu-
monia, and Dwight Webster's being chosen
cheerleader for our grade.
Fourth Grade memories are especially
clear to our minds. It was that year that our
class was held on the stage in the Town Hall,
with Miss Boardman as our teacher, and it was
that same year that we first rode on the school
buses. Ruth Butts, our Assistant Editor, joined
our class in October.
In 1940 we moved into the new school. Were
we ever proud! Our school enrollment soared
because of centralization. Naturally, the num-
ber of students in our class increased because
of this. How happy we were to welcome these
During our first year at our new school we
proudly presented that wonderful play, "How
Boots Befooled the King." The vision of Byron
Hooker as king, Harriet Juengling as queen,
and Donald Hunt as Boots still fills us with de-
light. Our Sixth Grade graduation on June 12,
1942 concluded the first part of our education
with a total of fifty-nine pupils.
G. Morris, J. Mergler, L. Rockwood, E. Fuller, Miss Harp,
er. Fourth Row: R. Haag, L. Swieczkowski, B, Hooker, W.
Winter, D. Webster, D. Cataldo, H. Juengling,M, L, Pentek,
R. Abagnale, P. Hegedus, G. Hunter, R1 Wrohleski, I.
Catalino, D. Conway, J. Brusehaber, E. Cotten, F. Mezen.
June 22, 1945 brought us our Ninth Grade
graduation which represented us as sailors on
Life's sea. As Sophomores we proudly intro-
duced "Candy Castle," Eden's first sophomore
hop. The following year we produced "Sweet-
heart Serenade" with Mary Lou Pentek as our
queen, escorted by David Krohn. ln April of
last year we received our class rings which
seemed to have the magical powers of giving
us the real feeling of being Seniors.
Then came the happy busy Senior ear in
dear old 204. What a merry time we iiad as we
conducted our magazine contest, sold book
covers, produced our senior play on November
25th, prepared our Christmas pageant, collect-
ed and organized "The Embers" and "The
Tower," and took part in "The Mikado."
We pay special tribute to Mary Lou, our
editor of "Embers" and "The Tower." to
James Harms, chairman of the advertising
staff, to Rosemary and John, our faithful atten-
dance officers, to the members of "Who's
Who," to the members of the National Honor-
ary Society, and to the class officers and home-
After the Senior Ball, our picnic, and Re-
gents, we shall pass through the gateway of
graduation, but the haunting memory of "Eden
Forever" will linger always in our hearts.
Dorothy Horton, Historian
Om can Wm W - -
THEY FINISHED ONE JOB AND NOW HAVE FINISHED ANOTHER
CLIFFORD BROCKMAN "Cliff" ELMER COTTEN "Elm"
Course: Industrial Arts Course: Art
"As merry as the day is long." "Life is not so short but
that there is always time
A HOWARD STRESING "StreS"
"Greater men than I have
livedg but I can't believe it.
RICHARD THOMPSON "Dick'
Course: Indnstrial Arts
"Though I am young, I scorn
to flit, on the Wings of bor-
66444 DONALD HUNT "Don"
Course: College Entrance
"A pretty girl is like a melody."
Course: College Entrance
"There is no substitute for
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ROBERT GRDULX "Bob' '
MARIE MORLGCK "Mimi"
"Sweet, studious, and sociable"
"By the work, one tells the Workman."
ROSEMARY ABAGNALE "Roe'
"The breath of life."
JAMES BLEY "Jim"
Course: College Entrance
"A merry heart maketh a
RONALD BAN TLE "Ronnie"
Course: College Entrance
"Bid me discourse, I will en-
chant thine ear."
JAMES BRUSEHABER "Jim"
"The rule of my life is to
make business a pleasure,
and pleasure my business."
RUTH BUTTS " Butsy' '
Course: College Entrance
"I am ever merry when I
hear sweet music."
JOSEPH BRUSEHABER "Ice"
"Life to me is a puzzle and a
IDA CATALIN O
"Her smile is the sweetest
that ever was seen."
DOLORES CATALDO "Dot"
Course: College Entrance
"Like a magnet--attractive."
DAVID CONWAY "Dave"
Course: College Entrance
"And still the wonder grew,
how one so small, could
such mischief do."
BERNARD EMERICK "Bernie"
Course: College Entrance
"Great men are sincere."
OLIVE DICKEY "Ollie"
Course: College Entrance
"Ask and learn."
EDWARD FULLER "Eddie"
"The very pink of courtesy."
RUTH HAAG "Ruthie"
"We love her for herself
JOSEPH GENDONE "Ioe' '
"Variety is the very spice
4.4.1, h......-fm, X,
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DAVID JAMES HARMS "RaStuS"
Course: College Entrance
"How happy the life, unembarras-
sed by scholarly cares."
DONALD HAGER "Don'
Course: College Entrance
"All Wisdom's armory this
man could wield."
IOHN HASTINGS "Johnnie"
Course: College Entrance
"The mirror of courtesy."
BYRON HOOKER "Snatch"
Course: College Entrance
' 'The world knows nothing
of its greatest men."
PATRICIA HEGEDUS "Pat'
Course: Fine Arts
"She loves art in a seemly
Wayg with an earnest
heart and a capital 'A'."
DOROTHY HORTON "Dort' '
Course: Home Economics
"Good things come in small
GRETA HUNTER "Gret' '
Course: Fine Arts
"A smile for the girlsg a
wink for the boys."
WILLIS HULL "Bill,'
Course: College Entrance
"A dream Bill is to us, of
teachers he's oblivious."
HARRIET IUENGLING "Essen
Course: College Entrance
"The joy of youth and health
her eyes display."
DAVID KAUDERER "Doc"
"Study, study, go away.
Little Davy Wa.nts to play."
DAVID KROHN "Barney'
Course: College Entrance
"David, perhaps could be a
saint. But he is what he
is, and not what he a.in't."
"Her air her manners all
who saw admired."
FRANCIS MEZEN "Squeaky"
Course: College Entrance
"Unhampered by ljje's cares."
JOSEPH MERJGLER "Buck
Course: College Entrance
"I agree with no ma.n's
opiniong I have some of
Course: Industrial Arts
"That which I am, I amg
and that is all."
C. ELLSWORTH PALMBERG "Bud"
Course: College Entrance
"Whatever he did, vias done with so
much ease, In him alone, 'twas
natural to please."
LEROY ROCKWOOD "I-Buckle"
"Don't let that serious look fool
MARY LOU PENTEK "Lou"
Course: College Entrance
"Naughty, but nice."
Course: Industrial Arts
"They say miracles are
"Every inch a rn
ANNETTA SCHREIBER "Dimp1es
Course: College Entrance
"Laugh, a.nd the World laughs with
LOUISE SHEFFIE LD "Lou'
"Quietness and confidence
shall be your strength."
SHIRLEY SHUMWAY "Shummie"
Course: College Entrance
"Small, but so is a stick of dyna-
LUCILLE SWIECZKOWSKI "Blondie"
Course: College Entrance
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and
DWIGHT WEBSTER "Bis"
Course: College Entrance
"Mischief, thou art afoot."
HAROLD VAN NOTE "Harry
"A mind at peace with all
ROSE WROBLESKI "Rosie"
- Course: Business A
"Homekeeping hearts are
happiest. ' '
WILBUR WHVTER "Wi1ly' '
Course: Industrial Arts
"Solemn a.nd studious was
ANTOINETTE ZYCH "Toni"
"The reward of a thing well
done, is to have done it."
MARILYN YOUNG "Lynn
"A laugh forewarns her
. X .W,,,,,..
ALEXANDER ZYDEL "Alex"
"Music, my rarnpart and my
Left to Right: L. Swieczkowski, D. Webster, R. Abagnale, D. Hager, M.
Morlock, B. Hooker, M. Hager.
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SENIORS AT HOME
"8RRRR."' MEASURING uP
DIPLOMAS PLEASE READY-SET- THE WALKING MAN
JOIN THE NAVY
AND SEE JOHN
SLEEPING BEAUTY ALL AGGOUNTED FOR
OMPLIMENTS OF THE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION
DONNEZ-NOUS LA PAROLE
.' .3 Q..
TWO SLEEPY PEOPLE
DATE NOBI 8 VERBUN
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MORE TYPINB FIVE FARMERS
HUSTLE BUSTLE BIG VHEEL TIME T0 SET UP JOE
VE ARE WORKING
BOOKKEEPING, REMEMBER ? FRIENDSHIP
CIRCIIL A TIUN STAFF
IZE. and efficiency evidently do not go
hand in hand on the upward scaleg for,
though quite small, this staff, headed by
Marilyn Hager, has proved itself exception-
ally efficient in the obtaining of orders, in
keeping the finances straight, a.nd finally in
the distribution of the yearbook.
Left to Right: M. Hager, L. Roll, D. Horton.
THOUGH pictures tell the story quite
well, they do not quite complete the story.
Write-ups are necessary a.nd it was these
write-ups that the editorial staff concerned
itself with. This staff also had the respon-
sibility of laying out the plans for the book.
Miss Harper and Mrs. Pierce lent their as-
sistance to this group.
Seated: M. L. Pentek, R. Butts, M. Morlock, R. Abag-
nale, M. Young, A. Zych, L. Swieczkowski, R. Wrobleski,
A. Schreiber, R. Haag. Standing .' L. Sheffield, Miss'
Harper, H. Krycia.
AD VFRTISING STAFF
E like to think of our Yearbook as our
very own, but yet it belongs partly to the
businessmen who purchased space in the
books for adsg consequently, we owe our
financial success largely to them. The
staff, led by Mrs. Brenneman and James
Harms, has performed an excellent job.
Seated: D. Kauderer, H. Juengling, D. Cataldo, Mrs
Brenneman. Standing: D. Conway, J. Harms.
P00 TUGRAPIIY STIFF
FUTURE years, as we look through
our old "Annuals," the snaps of us taken
informally with our own circle of friends
will make us relive the happy moments in
our school days. Joseph Mergler, with his
ever-ready camera, saw to it that we had
plenty of these snaps.
Left to Right: J. Mergler, L. Rockwood, A. Zydel, B.
Hooker, R. Reinke.
NE of the objects of a yearbook
.theme is to confine the artwork. With
Mrs. Francisco as faculty adviser
and Patricia Hegedus as art editor,
our theme of "Gypsy Caravan" was
carried out very nicely. The Art
Staff is to be commended for their
very laudable efforts.
Left to Right: Mrs. Francisco, E. Cotten, J. Gendone,
D. Webster, P. Hegedus. Standing : G. Hunter.
NDER the guidance of Mrs. Rice,
this staff took care of the typing of all
the necessary copy. Theirs was a big
job for it came so near the deadline
date. This test of speed proved their
true ability as typists.
Seated: A. Zych, M. Morlock, R. Abagnale, R. Wrob
leski. Standing: H. Krycia, L. Sheffield, M. Young
Mrs. Rice, R. Haag.
I I I
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D. Webster, J. Goodbrand, A. Schreiber, P. Hegedus, E. Cotten, J. Brusehaber.
For the first time at Eden a melodrama Hilton's play, "Lost Horizon." All the work
was presented when the Seniors, under the and worries were rewarded on opening
direction of Mrs. Francisco, staged James 36 night by the applause as the final curtain fell
ROVING CAM ERA
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First Row: E. Preischel, D. Rach
wal, T. Palmberg, L. Reed, J
Landon. Second Row: S. Saar, C
Schwippert, M. Zittel, E. Seacon
way, J. Smith, G. Neifer, D
Thompson, W. Vigrass, O. Sears
W Fourth Row: M. Weinar, A
J Winter, B. Rice, L. Yager, J
Weinar, R. Rendell. Standing
Standing: M. E. Brindley, Mr
Ball. First Row: M. j. Bailey, R
Groulx, J. Andrews, B. Feasley
Second Row: R. Gearhart, H
Butts. Third Row: R. Bullied, E
Guggemos, E. Close, A. Eichler
P. Cotten, R. Miller. Fourth Row
B. Francisco, E. Anielski, J. Gehl
I. Henscl. Fifth Row: J. Hering,
M. Hill, M. jameson, D. Gasper
J. Euler. Sixth Row: W. Ensign
NTO forty weeks of school the Junior Class Earl Close, their ever-faithful actor, ap-
has crowded much learning, studying, fun, and peared in the spring operetta, "The Mikado,"
happiness. They feel proud, both as a class in the role of Poo-Bah. The Juniors do not
a.nd as individuals, of what they have accom- feel that they are being at all partial when
plished in the year 1947-48. theysay that Earl stole the show.
Their Junior prom, "Fiesta," proved to be Their homeroom presidents, namely,
a successful affair. Their many days of plan- Mary Ellen Brindley and Marcia Weinar, rep-
ning and working were climaxed on the night of resented their class well.
January 30th when Shirley Saar was crowned
queen of the Junior Class. A good percentage of the Junior Class
elected to take the new course, psychology
Byrd Parmelee successfully campaigned and sociology, and they are anxiously looking
for the office of vice-president of the Student forward to the second year of this course.
Council a.nd has fulfilled his duties with great
promise of future executive ability.
H. Schumer. Third Row: S. Shum-
First Row: I. Agle, D. Bacvar, P.
Boseck, M. L. Miller, M. Horton,
B. Blesy, K. Inman. Second Row:
B. Lees, C. Bauer, A. Gendone, S.
Goudy, E. Krohn, C. Lester. Third .
Row: R. Emerick, P. Laing, P.
Hammond, F. Knight. Fourth
Row: H. Bley, R. Feasley, J.
Cyrulik. Fifth Row: R. Arno, E.
F orster, J. Kennedy, W. Canfield.
Standing: M. A. Krauss, F. Now-
ak, E. Castle, J. Greeley, P. Bragg,
B. Britting, C. L. Benker, D. 1
Hickling, Miss Childs, Mrs. Rice.
HE Sophomores this year have worked
hard and unselfishly to attain the record held
by the preceding Sophomores of other years.
They have participated in many of the school
activities a.nd have worked hard to make these
activities valuable to themselves and to others.
The main event of the year was their hop
which proved to be a gala and a successful af-
fair. Next year, as Juniors, they expect to hav
even a bigger and better da.nce.
First Row: L. Bastedo, G. Steffen
Second Row: D. Parmelee, E
Tonder, B. Roycraft, M. Shook
Row: C. Sessanna, B. Palmberg
S. Neumann, M. Szal, J. Walker
Row: S. Morris, C. Renschler, R
Reinke, Mrs. Francisco.
They have star players on both the basket-
ball teams and also on the football and baseball
teams. Those not on the teams were right in
there cheering and were faithful in attending
all of the games.
A very kind gesture on the part of the Soph-
omores was the adoption of a war orphan.
This class has been very greatful to Mrs.
Francisco, Miss Childs, a.nd Mrs. Rice for
their guidance throughout the year.
M. Nagel, R. Newkirk. Third
L. Reisch, R. Stender. Fourth
First Row: B. L. Mammoser, R.
Wrobleski, J. Wittmeyer, S. Steff-
en, G. Dobiecz, L. Work, H. Kulik.
Second Row: T. Naber, N. Coyle,
N. Portman, J. Wittmeyer, S.
Moore, J. Eichler, P. Turnbull, R.
Terwilliger, R. Pryor. Third Row:
H. Young, R. Schasel, A. Reinard,
W. Nellis, E. Walker, O. Wittek,
L. Willis, G. Skora, L. Pinto.
Fourth Row: R. Staby, J. Urso,
M. Szatkowski, B. Gallman, L.
Schmitt, F. Reinke, T. Rice. Fifth
Row: D. Roycraft, D. Turton, S.
Pinto. Standing: Mr. Mergler.
HQEIN the Ninth Graders were down in the
lower grades, it seemed as though they would
never pass into the high school, but such has
not been the case. Although 1951 seems a long
way off, they know from past experience that it
will be here before they know it. lt will be
here before they have done all the interesting
things they have wanted to do, or have learned
all the things they will need to know when they
graduate from the safe, secure school days in-
to the caravan of life.
Realizing how short four years can be, they
are doing their best to get the most out of their
First Row: M. J. Bade, C. Dran-
ger, H. Haier, R. Klein. Second
Row: L. Blesy, J. Bragg, M.
Cataldo, W. Euler, B. Hojnacki,
R. Looze. Third Row: B. Bolton.
E. Cheney, A. Casper, G. Agle, S.
Howell, R. Green. Fourth Row:
E. Bower, B. Wein, C. Wynn, E.
Garneret, C. Kaminski, J. Mehs.
Fifth Row: P. Carr, C. Corah, W.
Koepka, R. Schaffer, A. Wagner,
J. Preischel, R. Bullied, R. Gehl,
B. Coventry, C. Miller. Standing:
G. Landon, Mr. Buchauer.
Freshman year here at Eden. After their school
work is over, they have found time for some
extra-curricular activities. Most of them be-
long to various clubs, and all of them enjoy the
social hours held each month.
Their class officers were elected early in
the fall, and have done a.n excellent job of repf
resenting the class. They are as follows:
presidents, Richard Staby and George Landong
vice-president Mary Jane Badeg secretaries,
Edith Cheney, Nora Portrnang treasurers, Mar-
garet Cataldo, Jean Wittmeyer.
First Row: M. Hammond, F.
Haier, D. Brockman, D. Agle.
Second Row: C. Chelius, S. Ca-
tapano, J. Jakiel, J. Gier, N. Hick-
ling. Third Row: M. Bruns, W.
Bettcher, R. Gehl, D. Butts.
Fourth Row: J. Salewski, J.
Cole, M. Anielski, S. Gehl. Fifth
Row: J. Haeick, R. Dargitz, H.
Bogner. Sixth Row: W. McCon-
nell, K. Butts, S. Braymiller, R.
HIE! Eighth Grade is right in the middle of
Junior High, with one year separating them
from the lower grades and with one year to go
before they reach Senior High. Apparently,
with this idea in mind, they have been deter-
mined to make this transitional year a very
busy one and also a very important one. Their
long list of activities is evidence of this fact.
During the past year they have participated
in oral discussions in their English a.nd Social
First Row: R. Mashke, J. Rice
M. Shaw, P. Sherman, N. Yeager
Wein. Second Row: C. Palmeter
I. Krycia, D. Monahan, J. Papich
Standing : Mr. Spencer.
Studies classes. The interchange of ideas has
brought out clearly to them the many differen-
ces in opinions a.nd the necessity of respecting
opinions that differ from their ovsm. They have
conducted homeroom meetings according to the
rules of parliamentary procedure. In science,
they have performed all kinds of experiments
which have brought new meanings to everyday
life. Those who took part in the intramural
games of soccer, volleyball, and basketball
represented the Eighth Grade well.
M. Reed, E. Richael. Third Row.
G. Schmittendorf, J. Winter, D.
Stresing, N. Wild, J. Lonkey, J.
Shauger. Fourth Row: R. Schum-
er, R. Sheffield, B. Sloma, J.
Thomas, M. Shiffman, B. Shaver.
Fifth Row: J. Strawbrich, B.
McMullen, T. Lardo, C. Ptak.
First Row: E. Huber, M. Stadel-
meyer, D. Palmberg, R. Terwilliger,
L. Szal, J. Ridge, S. Sammarco, E.
Turnbull. Second Row: B. L.
Rubeck, B. McGuire, C. Renschler,
M. Winter, P. Privitera, P. Crock-
er, N. Hegedus, J. Burrows, F. ,
Mietlinski, P. Yeager, B. Nellis, D.
Vargo, J. Faruga, E. Whetzle, G.
Gerace. Third Row: F. Morris,
J. Haag, D. Schumer, N. Reinard,
G. Winter, R. Schulz, H. Yager, J.
Blake, W. McDaniel, A. Spack, R.
Vara, W. Paul.
HE members of the Seventh Grade have be
come Well-adjusted to high school life. Early in
the fall of the year, with the other Junior High
grades, the Seventh Grade became quite active
in citizenship training.
The Christmas party of the Seventh Grade
was a howling success crowned by the surprise
visit of Santa Claus a.nd, of course, the festiv-
ities that accompany the visit.
The Seventh Graders have participated in
the various fund-raising campaigns and brought
honor to the grade through the size of the con-
tributions. The highlight of these campaigns
came when the grade contributed its share to-
At Table: P. Hunter, V. Morris
K. Emerick, J. Cotten. First Row
J. Gcrace, R. Work, C. Hauck
taldo, K. Hering, H. Herbst, N
Eckhardt, M. L. Kem, J. Vigrass
Third Row: P. Englehardt, N
Cheney, R. Crocker, L. Mehs, R
Kern, S. Miller, R. Clawson, M
L. Gumtow, H. Hickling,W. Bantle
E. Hauck. Standing: Mr. Foroscij.
Ward representation in the EMBERS.
Academically, the grade has done a great
deal of very good work. Ioel Cotten became
second best speller in the elementary division
of the Buffalo Evening News Spelling Bee. Pat-
ricia Yeager a.nd Hans Herbst placed first in
their respective groups in the Seventh Grade
Trips to various institutions, the bank, and
the Buffalo Museum were made to great advan-
In all, the year spelled success for the Sev-
Second Row: R. Bacvar, L. Ca-
E. Cheney. Fourth Row: D. Rice,
E. Boehmer, E. Bugenhagen, H.
Bragg, A. Szatkowski, R. Kessel,
J. McMullen, J. Cotten, M. Anger,
Sea ted: A. Bugengagen, A. Blake-
ly, G. Koepka, D. Mashke, J
Wa ner M. Bruns G Lester N.
8 1 , - 1
Combs, B. I-Iorrigan, W. McGowan
J. Wierzbic, J. Adrion. Standing
R. Gearhart, L. Lomison, P. Arno,
R. Krycia, E. Kryman, W. Gor
man, R. Roeller, F. Gehl, G. Kry
man, C. Balliet, P. Edie, D. Crock
er, T. Spack, G. Ellis, M. Bruse
haber, M. Bogner, R. Young, E.
Towns, P. Sovereign, D. Manley,
D. Looze, C. Carpenter, Mrs
ITH a backward glance over the past year,
the Sixth Grade feels that it has been both an in-
teresting one and also an informative one.
Their study of science has not been a pro-
cess of naming insects, birds, and rocks, but,
more important, it has been the means of rid-
ding themselves of many fears and superstitions.
It has also shown them how the discoveries of
science makes the world a healthier place in
which to live.
Their English classes have resulted in a
greater desire to do as much leisure-time read-
ing as possible. The delight in reading myths,
fairy tales, and legends has been brought to
First Row: R. Strawbrich, W.
Towns, M. Schmidt, A. Pryor, E.
Schmitt, J. Schumer, R. Young, J.
Zulich, R. Hauck, M. Miller, M.
Novelli. Second Row: Mr. Col-
lard, C. Schasel, R. Gardiner, R.
Horrigan, M. Shea, J. Law, S.
Zydel, M. Eckhardt, P. Partington,
P. Vara, D. Timm, R. Reinard, B.
Suja, C. Ringer, W. Euler, W.
Schuster, C. Smith. Third Row:
R. Zulich, N. Nehring, J. Wetzler,
P. Faruga, C. Ziegelhofer, G. Pinto,
' J. Weinar, B. Zittel.
their attention. And, lastly, the study of English
has strengthened the students' ability of expres-
Their Social Studies have made them more
aware of the world around them and have provid-
ed them with interesting geographical and social
knowledge of the world.
All that they have learned in mathematics
will equip them to meet future everyday mathe-
matical problems as well as those of today.
To complement these studies, there have
been extra-curricular activities, such as assem-
bly programs and field trips.
Group on Left: R. Smith, J.
Schulz, D. Palmbcrg, J. Miller, H.
Case, R. Fisher, J. Mallaber, C.
Thompson, D. Bragg, J. Anger, B.
F redericksen, B. Norwig, C. Spar-
acio, R. Hartley, J. Shepker, V.
DiMaria, D. Mehs.
Chorus, First Row: R. Gier, W.
Schassar, P. Rice, Second Row: D.
Grace, D. Adrion, S. Hoag. Third
Row: J. Miller, F. Schad. Fourth
Row: M. L. Phatiger, L. Shero.
Fifth Row: M. Burke, J. Bertsch,
R. Bednasz. At Right: K. Sixt,
HE members of the Fifth Grade unanimously
feel that 1947-48 has been an outstanding year in
their school careers. Interest in both their stud-
ies and activities, happiness in their surroundings,
contentment won through a feeling of achievement,
and the satisfying feeling of learning have all had
a part in making Fifth Grade so meaningful.
The Fifth Graders entered wholeheartedly in-
to the musical program of the school. A large
percentage of this grade undertook to learn how to
play some musical instrument with the idea in
mind that someday the will be prepared to play
in the Senior Band. When tickets were sold for
First Row: A. Gier, S. McMullen
the Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra Concert, the
Fifth Graders' response was impressive.
The Christmas grade assembly was provided
for by the Fifth Grade. This program was both
reverent and colorful, reverent because of its
theme and colorful because of its costumes and
setting. Then too, the fun that they all had at their
Christmas parties will long be remembered.
Under the direction of their homeroom teach-
ers, namely, Mrs. Lemmler and Mrs. Gould, the
Fifth Graders have progressed academically and
A. Jacobson, G. Meyerhoefer, F.
Baranyi, D. Gould, R. Johns, R.
1 Turton. Second Row: D. Gallman,
R. Nehring, M. Haven, E. Kryman,
, S. Beehler, J. Clees, P. Faruga, R.
Gallman. Third Row: C.De Boi,
B. Burke, J. Bauer, E. Gould, D.
Bantle, A. Bugenhagen, R. Filler.
Fourth Row: R. Batorski, B.
Serena, C. Richardson, G. Hauck,
' R. Thomas, W. Bastedo, J. Kas-
inski. Standing: E. Haier, E.
Cheney, Mrs. Gould, substitute.
First Row: K. Caldwell, G. Zittel,
J. Crary, F. M. Krauss. Second
Row: D. Manley, G. Papich, P.
Carpenter, R. Knoll, P. Waltrich,
V. Bunce, L. Jacobson, D. Sherman.
Third Row: J. Cheney, R. Bolton,
C. Steffen, B. Baird, D. Partington,
R. Olin, D. Partington, B. Howell,
C. Heinrich. Fourth Row: M.
Bowles, R. Kehe, E. Dzierzanowski,
W. Boehmer, M. Reinard, Miss
Boardman, D. Barr, J. Messer,
N. Cotten, F. Dickey, W. Kinsey,
D. Dole, F. Ulizzi, D. Bower, G.
Yager, H. Shehield, B. Dzierzan-
ITH the helpful assistance of their teach-
ers, namely, Miss Wilson and Miss Boardman,
the Fourth Grade has accomplished a great
During the year they have increased their
knowledge and understanding of the peoples of
different lands and countries of the world.
This is a wonderful thing since the children,
through such knowledge, are able to rid them-
selves of many prejudices towards others dif-
ferent from themselves, and, as a consequence,
become more tolerant citizens thantheg would
be otherwise. They have also learned ow to
mer, Substitute. First Row: N.
Nehring, R. Page, P. Work, T.
W. Mallaber, E. Spots, A. Kasinski.
Fourth Row: T. Suja, B. Sov-
erign, R. Colantino, J. Haier,
R. Spack, W. Terwilliger. Fifth
Row: B. Wild, C. Schmitt, D.
Owen, C. Betker, R. Osterman.
ard, A. Ott, G. Ellis.
become better citizens in school and in the
community. The meaning of Americanism has
been stressed and also what behavior is ex-
pected of real American boys and girls.
One of the highlights of the year was learn-
ing how to read and to understand all kinds of
maps. The students certainly enjoyed this
phase of their work.
At one of the assemblies, one of the Fourth
Grade classes presented the play "The Golden
Goose," a presentation which delighted allwho
Standing: F. Swartz, Mrs. Boeh-
Taby. Second Row: A. Norwig,
R. Salzman, J. Reinhard, D. Zittel,
K. Schmitt, B. Gier. Third Row:
J. Neumann, G. Anger, C. Manley,
Sixth Row: W. Deuble, C. Reinfu
First Row: B. Feasley, P. Hor-
rigan, R. Zulick, J. Davidson, S.
Cheman, E. Minekime, R.Williams.
Second Row: S. Warren, M.
Kryman, J. Young, E. Saar, J.
Eisele. Third Row: C. Owen, T.
Lewis, J. Horton, R. Benker, L.
Law. Fourth Row: K. Schmitt,
E. Gehl, L. Ohlhues, J. Smith, E.
Ott, J. Clawson, K. Manley. Fifth
Row: P. Hammond, N. Nellis, C.
Doolittle, B. Merchant, M. Kessel,
C. Phatiger. Standing: G. Johns,
R. Gier, Mrs. Blakely, R. Schmitt,
B. Pawlicki, D. Schasel.
Front: P. Spack, G. Nellis. First W
Row: M. Smith, J. Sparacio, E.
Martin, E. Stegmeier, H. Carney,
J. Di Maria, M. Knoll, P. Case,
D. Schumer. Second Row: Miss
Nobbs, R. Gier, R. Lakely, D.
Bastedo, J. Miller, G. Fisher, W.
Englehardt, R. Rubeck, M. Rivas,
S. Jakiel, J. Newkirk, M. Ulizzi,
R. Yager, D. Meyerhoefer, A.
' AST year the children learned a little bit
about the far North and about the Eskimos who
live there. In Third Grade too, their studies
carry them to the Northlands about which they
learn even more than ever.
When the children were inliindergarten and
in First and Second Grades, they learned howto
paint and to color in pictures. ln Third Grade,
a new experience awaits them as they attempt
to make freehand drawings.
Here too the children learn how to multiply
for the first time. How they wish they could
make real ice cream cones increase in number
the way they multiply the imaginary ones in
It is in Third Grade too that the children
are first introduced to science and health. ln
science they learn all about fish and about the
rivers and lakes in which the fish Live. In
their health class, they learn that it is more
fun to be healthy than to be sick and how really
easy it is to keep in good condition. Their
parents at home help them in this too.
son, B. Knoll, J. Mallaber, P.
First Row: D. Law, M. Benson, A.
Rawson, E. Gallman, C. Ellis, P.
Shepker. Second Row: W. Knoll,
D. Williams, H. Jacobson, C. Vara,
J. Kern, P. Modica. Third Row:
C. Rockwood, S. O'Bryant, N.
Barnes, D. Gould. Fourth Row.-
J. Drachenberg, J. Bley, G. Guen-
ther, J. Enser, Fifth Row: J.
Cohoon, P. TenHoopen. Sixth
Row: J. Neidermeyer, B. Baird.
Standing: W. Cheney, K. Karr,
Mrs. Gleason. Around Table:
L. Johns, M. Sheflield, J. Bertsch,
J. Cole, R. Gould, R. Gould, B.
Minekime, C. Gehl, M. Gehl, P.
ECOND Grade is fun too. The children
have learned something about life around them
while in Kindergarten and in the First Grade,
but there is still much to learn. It seems to the
children as though they never will have time
to find out all the things they want to know.
Previous to Second Grade they had heard about
people who live far away in distant lands, and
this past year they were anxious to find out if
the little boys and girls in foreign lands live in
houses similar to theirs, go to schools like
theirs, and playithe same games as they dog so
Reader: K. Smith. Front Row
D. Horrigan, S. Novelli, C. Kup
pel, R. Schauger, M. A. Whetzle
S. Piller, J. Roeller, J. Matwijkow
R. Willett. Second Row: R. Vargo
F. Schmidt, Miss McIntyre, A
Luna, J. A. Newkirk, P. Miller, P.
Winter. Third Row: D. Smith, J.
Turton, A. Rockwood, R. Maltby,
D. Yager, I. Reinard, B. Ringer, M.
Nehring, H. De Boi, R. Sheflin, J.
Natwora, W. Straker, W. Richard-
as part of their lessons they learned all about
the India.ns, the Eskimos, and the Dutch. What
they learned, answered many of their questions,
and also made them aware and appreciative of
other ways of living besides their own.
Besides the knowledge they gained from
their social studies, they also increased their
arithmetical, spelling, and writing abilities.
Music and art were two of their favorite sub-
jects. Yes, Second Grade is indeed both inter,-
esting and fun.
Seated in Front: Mrs. Morgester.
First Row: B. Pew, H. Gallman,
J. Winter, R. Los, G. Nobbs, J.
DiMaria, G. Drachenburg, P. Kup-
pel, J. Hodgson. Second Row:
M. Reinard, R. Fuller, P. Schulz,
R. Ott, K. Blatz, V. Schramn, P.
Cheman, N. Haeick, C. Roberts.
Third Row: G. Kelly, L. Zynda,
R. Sheliield, G. Batorski, S.
Schmitt, C. Kasinski, L. Piller, P.
Schmitt, D. Januszkiewicz, R.
Schifiman, B. Palmberg, D. Mc-
Guire. Fourth Row: J. Newkirk,
P. Niedermeyer, R. Donovan, D.
Morris, V. Keller, D. Mallaber, J.
INDERGARTEN is over, and with it the
first thrill of getting acquainted and of learning
how to do things for the first time. But new
thrills, new experiences, a.nd new learnings
are in store for our children in the First Grade.
Here they will learn how to read a.nd print.
These new a ilities will open up new fields of
interest for them as they read about animals
and people a.nd learn how they get their food
a.nd how they build their homes and live togeth-
Miss Wrench. Reading: L. Schach-
er. First Row: J. Pfamer, M.
Vara, J. Bolton, S. Weinar, B.
Crocker, M. Owen. Second Row:
D. Agle, H. Chandler, J. Boehmer,
Mackey, P. Weller, J. Hartley,
. Nagel, J. Gearhart. Third Row:
N. Morris, C. Maltby, J. Pfarner,
M. Lal-rely, C. Anger, M. Dargitz,
G. Nellis. Fourth Row: S. Hal-
laday, R. Miller, J. Bauer, K.
Schiedel, R. Zittel, R. Towns, R.
Richardson. Fifth Row: D. Meyer-
hoefer, S. Altwater, P. Young, A.
Bley, D. Wein. Sixth Row: C.
Eckhardt, N. Hobbie, C. Ham-
mond, G. Merchant.
New a.nd interesting things are going on
around us all the time and it is these things that
the First Graders want to know about. One day,
one of the children mentioned visiting the post
office, and wanted to know how her aunt in New
York City receives a letter mailed in Eden.
The other children were interested too, so,
they decided to learn all about the post office
a.nd how mail is sent from one place to another.
It was lots of fun, and they learned much about
transportation, about governmental agencies,
and about life itself.
First Row: P. Schmidt, M. Stock-
ner, D. Kelly, R. Kelly, M. Raw-
son, D. Giessman, A. Dickey, J.
Zittel, P. Zittel. Second Row:
D. Stegmeier, B. Agle, R. Koubek,
B. Baird, K. Karr, D. Davidson, E.
Anderson, L. Czechowski, C. Mer-
lino. Third Row: R. Swartz, C.
Ott, B. Staby, D. Rice, D. Will, V.
Bolton, G. Graovac, P. Kirst, L.
Bames. Fourth Row: D. Allan-
son, C. Carpenter, D. Mashke, C.
Smith, E. Benzin, W. Kaleta, B.
Guenther, R. Brand, K. Willis, M.
Brand. Standing: J. Geiger, K.'
Straker, Mrs. McGraw, Miss
Schroeder, K. Piller.
VERYTHENG must have a beginning, and
in formal education this begirming is most
likely to occur in our Kindergarten.
For most of the children, school is a new
experience. Many have older brothers and
sisters in school. For these children it will
be easier, for from their brothers and sisters
they have heard about school, and to them it is
no longer the frightening UNKNOWN. For
many, who know of Schoolonly through their
imaginary games, kindergarten will be some-
thing entirely new and different. To all, it will
be either a frightening or a pleasant experi-
1 Left to Right: Miss Schroeder, T
' Askew, R. Gier, L, Nehring, J
Gawron, J. Bradley, M. A. Schmitt
N . Schmitt, J. Turton, D. Williams
C. Burnett, J. Haag, B. Andres, J
son, M. Rayeur, Mrs. McGraw, L
Balliet, C. Cataldo, F. Gerace, E
kirk, S. Cheney, G. Wysocki, M
Horton, B. Hammond, T. Novelli
G. Chandler. g
ence according to how the subject has been in-
troduced at home and how well they fit into the
Before this time, the children have had
little contact with others of their own age.
Their first need, therefore, is to learn how to
get along with others. ln Kindergarten they
learn how to play together and to work together,
to share things with others, and to help each
other through difficulties. Kindergarten helps
children in many ways, but, if the child learned
big these four things, it would be well worth-
Shefiin, J. Schreiber, R. Richard-
Colantino, M. Mygich, V. New:
Seated Left to Right: G. Thompson, Mr. Ludbrs, C. Pierce, H. Spittler.
AMEN THE"vo:cE" INSULT ME
I+' 5 PIXIES
SKIN OE EP
ROVING C AMERA
WHEELS CANDLE-LIGHT BWINE MORE WHEELS
PURITY PLUS N0 HOMEWORK? CLEAN SWEEP
PEQKIN' THREEISA CROWD ENTER
CHECKMATE "POP" EASTER BUNNY
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PEEDIER means of mod-
ern transportation have brought
peoples of various nations .
closer together than ever be-
fore. A knowledge of the
language and customs of more
than one's own country is now
a requirement because of the
close unity of the world of to-
day. Our language department
is able to meet this require-
ment by offering its students
the opportunity to study either
French or German, or both if
First Row: B. Parmelee, J. Smith, H.
Butts. Second Row: R. Miller, G. Hunter
D. Cataldo, B. Hooker. Third Row: H
Juengling, J. Landon, J. Harms, E. Close.
Fourth Row: M. Jameson, M. L. Pentek
O. Dickey. Standing: G. Thompson, Mr
E study English so that
we may be able to express
our thoughts and ideas in a
clear, crystal manner and al-
so that we may acquire a love
and understanding of the
world's best literature. Under
the helpful supervision of our
English teachers, we have
learned when to use who and
whom, and more important,
to spell. Shakespeare has be-
come exciting because we rn-
learned to reason it out.
Seated: I. Hensel, H. Schumer, E. Gug-
gemos, J. Morlock, E. Anielski, E.Preischel,
S. Shumway, J. Palmberg, M. Weinar, J.
Gehl, P. Cotten. Standing: Mrs. Pierce,
J. Hering, B. Rice, R. Groulx, M. Winter,
L. Yager, M. J. Bailey, W. Vigrass, J.
Andrew, W. Feasley, M. E. Brindley, S.
Saar, B. Francisco, M. Hill.
OUR Social Studies
courses we study local, state,
country, and world social
conditions and governments,
consequently, we do not only
appreciate and understand
our ovsm form of government
and our own social life and
customs, but also those of
other countries. With such
knowledge, we are better
prepared to take our place in
the world as understanding
and useful citizens.
Standing, front: A. Eichler, M. Young
First Row: R. Wrobleski, G. Hunter, R
Groulx. Second Row.' H. Krycia, R. Haag
L. Swieczkowski, A. Zych, L. Sheffield, E
Fuller. Third Row: I. Catalino, A. Schreib
er, R. Bantle, D. Hunt, F. Mezen, R
Abagnale, B. Rice. Fourth Row: D
Kauderer, H. Juengling, B. Tonder, D
Thompson, C. Brockrnan, P. Hegedus
GAIN this year manyof
the students found themselves
faced with the complexities of
higher mathematics. They
had the choice of studying
plane geometry, intermediate
algebra, advanced algebra,
trigonometry, and solid ge-
ometry. Year by year the
math students learn many new
methods with which to solve
seemingly insoluble situations
At Board: E. Tonder, D. Kauderer, Mr.
Richmond. Seated: E. Forster, D. Parme-
lee, E. Guggemos, D. Hickling, R. Feasley,
R. Arno, C. Renschler, P. Laing, H. Van
Note, P. Hegedus, G. Morris, P. Boseck,
J. Greeley, W. Vigrass, M. Schook, B.
Roycroft, B. Lees.
O new half- year
courses, namely, Sociology
and Psychology, were offer-
ed during the year 1947-48
to advanced Juniors and Sen-
iors. With Mr. Passow and
Mr. Richmond as teachers,
these classes made several
interesting field trips to the
Gowanda State Hospital, the
Civil Court, Erie County Jail,
the Morgue, and the Meyer
Memorial Hospital of which
the last four are located in
Standing: Mr. Passow, Mr. Richmond, O.
Dickey. First Row: A. Schreiber, S. Saar,
M. L. Pentek, M. E. Brindley, J. Harms,
M. Hill. Second Row: B. Francisco, G.
Thompson, L. ,Swieczl-rowski.
R. Passow, where are
the keys? Do we have any
barium chloride?" These
are familiar questions one
often hears in the chemistry
laboratory where we carry
out interesting experiments.
What we learn in our science
classes prepares us for fu-
ture positions in the field of
science, and also gives us
right now an understanding
and appreciation of the every-
day things of life.
Seated: J. Weinar, J. Harms, B. Emerick.
Standing at left: J. Bley, E. Palmberg,
D. Hager. On Right, First Row: R.
Rendall, D. Cataldo, H. Juengling, M.
Hager, G. Thompson. Second Row: D.
Webster, D. Hunt, L. Swieczkowski, D.
Conway, B. Hooker, Mr. Passow. Third
Row: J. Hastings, R. Tonder, J. Sprissler,
UR Art courses take in-
to consideration the techniques
and skills of the field of art,
art for the sake of art itself,
and art in everyday life. Beauty
and art surround us every-
where and the art courses aim
to make the students aware of
this fact, consequently, life as-
sumes a deeper significance
through means of e realiza-
tion and appreciation of the
beauty around about us.
Back Row: M. Hill, D. Rachwal, Mrs.
F rancisco, B. Rice, A. Winter, G. Landon,
E. Walker, E. Cotten, J. Eichler. Seated:
R. Reinke, C. Miller, L. Pinto, S. Howell,
L. Reed, P. Hegedus, M. Zittel, G. Hunter,
AgIV boys have studied
crop production, marketing, and
farm management. An all-day
marketing tour was held in Sep-
Ag II students have concen-
trated on poultry feeding, di-
seases, and breeds. The boys
culled several hundred pullets
The largest Ag I group ever
to enroll at Eden has worked on
dairy feeding, milk testing, and
Standing: D. Turton, H. Haier, C. Wynn,
B. Coventry, j. Urso, G. Agle, E. Bower,
L. Schmitt, R. Schaffer, Mr. Luders.
Seated: R. Green, F. Matthews, P. Carr.
ECAUSE of the necessity of
capable, efficient managers in the
world of tomorrow, the commer-
cial course prepares the students
to assume these positions. Short-
hand, business arithmetic, typing,
business law, bookkeeping, and
transcription and secretarial prac
tice are the subjects which the Bus
iness Department offers to its stu
dents. Both theory and practical
knowledge of the business field
are gleaned by the students who
study the Commercial Course.
First Row : L. Bastedo, R. Amo, E. Krohn,
M. Szal. Second Row: P. Bragg, C. Ses-
sanna, D. Hickling, R. Terwilligcr. Third
Row: D. Bacvar, S. Goudy, F. Nowak, K.
Inman. Fourth Row: B. Palmberg, J.
Cyrulik, E. Cotten, J. Kennedy. Fifth
Row.' H. Young, C. Bauer. Standing:
OME Economics is a living
subject--one that is ever grow-
ing and changing to meet the stu-
dent as new theories, new ideas,
and new materials are developed.
The subjects treated range from
foods and nutritition to refinish-
ing furniture and making draper-
ies and from family relationship
to child care, but all are designed
to help make our students hap-
pier, healthy family members.
Seated: J. Gehl, L. Yager, P. Bragg, C.
Lester, D. Horton, B. Blesy, K. Inman.
Standing: Miss Kelley, Mrs. East, A.
Winter, R. Miller, A. Gendone, D. Bacvar,
HEN the day seems long
and discouraging, we are able
to forget our "troubles" with
a little exercise and play in
our spacious gymnasium.
Under the guidance of Mrs.
Mergler a.nd Mr. Hagen, our
physical education teachers,
we participate in apparatus
work, tumbling, and calisthen-
ics. After a good workout in
the gym and after a good cleans-
ing shower, we return to our
classes with renewed energy.
First Row: M. Hager, M. Young, M.
Morlock, R. Haag. Second Row: R. Abag-
nale, D. Cataldo, H. Juengling, A. Zych,
A. Schreiber. Third Row: R. Wrobleski
O. Dickey, L. Swieczkowski, L. Sheffield.
Fourth Row: P. Hegedus, G. Hxmter, H.
Krycia, I. Catalina, D. Horton. Standing :
RE is always much activ-
ity and enthusiam to be found
in the Industrial Arts Depart-
ment. Among the many things
learned by the boys are the
use of typical and important
industrial tools, production
methods, handicrafts, utilization
of salvaged materials, the
story of materials from source
to completed object, and the
more important methods employ-
ed in industry.
J. Walker, W. Koepka, F. Knight, R.
Newkirk, J. Kennedy, D. Thompson, T.
Naber, P. Cotten, R. Reinke, Mr. Mergler,
R. Gearhart, G. Steffen, R. Groulx, R.
Bullied, G. Winter, R. Stender, M. Nagel,
M. Lonkey, R. Groulx, M. Szatkowski.
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Seated: J. Weinar, D. Hager, B. Parmelee, M. Morlock, M. E.
Brindley, D. Parmelee, C. Bauer, J. Greeley, P. Hammond.
Standing: J. Harms, Mr. Passow, Mrs. Pierce.
Seated: J. Papich, K. Emerick, I. Krycia, P. Privitera, M. J.
Bade, D. Staby, S. Catapano, D. Schumer, M. Shaw, G. Landon,
N. Hickling, J. Urso. Standing: Mrs. Dash, Mr. Foroscij,
J. Cotten, W. Euler.
H0055 UF REPRESENTATIVES
Seated around table: E. Seacon, I. Agle, M. Shook, E. Tonder,
M. L. Miller, H. Juengling, P. Laing, H. Bley, R. Euler, M.
Morlock, E. Close. Second Row: Mr. Passow, Mrs. Pierce, B.
Hooker, J. Hastings, R. Bantle, D. Thompson.
r system of school government has under-
gone its third successful year of democratic prac-
tices. Through the representatives of each class,
our students' ideas have been fairly presented.
Our able leaders, James Harms, president,
Byrd Parmelee, vice-president, Joyce Greeley,
secretaryg and Marie Morlock, treasurer, have
done a commendable job. The Association is
composed of two parts: the senate and the house
of representatives. Together these groups work
At the table: J. Cotten, J. Papich. First Row: M. Winter, B.
Boehmer, H. Herbst. Second Row: L. Willis, P. Yeager, R.
Klein, R. Stresing, J. Ridge, G. Slcora. Third Row: A. Szatkow-
ski, A. Casper, B. Bolton, S. Braymiller, G. Agle. Standing:
Mrs. Dash, G. Schmittendorf, W. McMullen, P. Englehardt,
R. Terwilliger, H. Young, F. Haier, Mr. Foroscij.
in harmony to achieve the best results.
This governing body has assisted in the or-
ganization of clubs, the publication of the hand-
books, a.nd the arrangement of social hours. It
has also established a ftmd to be used to pur-
chase records for the social hours. Perhaps.
its greatest contribution is the part it plays in
helping to keep order and concord in our school
All the fulfillments of this organization bring
us that much closer to a. more perfect school.
Zafdaml Www Sade!
Left to Right: B. Hooker, D. Hager, Miss Childs,
R. Abagnale, H. Juengling, M. L. Pentek.
.AST year a National Honor So-
ciety charter was granted to Eden
Central School. Students ranking in
the top third of their class scholas-
tically and possessing a fine char-
acter, qualities of leadership, and
the desire to serve are eligible to
belong. The number of students is
limited to 1596 of the Senior Class
and 103 ofthe Junior Class. Eden
School is indeed fortunate to be a
member of such an organization.
BUS CAPTAIN! i
Left to Right: L. Swieczkowski, A. Zydel, B.
Blesy, P. Tumbull, B. Bolton, M. jameson, R.
Newkirk, C. Ptak, N. Timm.
N important group in our
school is the organization of bus
captains. Twice daily they take
their places at the buses to make
sure that order is maintained by
seeing that the small children line
up properly and that there is 'no
pushing or crowding. Such order -
liness assures greater safety for
the younger children. These young
people look upon the bus captains as
their true friends, and so they are.
First Row: P. Boseck, C. Bauer, M. Shaw, C. Lester, E. Schultz, D. Parmelee, H. Herbst, H. Jueng-
ling. Second Row: J.Greeley,R. Shaver, B. Wein, R. Bantle, R. Terwilliger, B. Hooker, C. Pierce
D. Hunt. Third Row: M. Horton, E. Krohn, D. Roycraft, R. Kern, G. Skora, N. Hickling, H
Haier. Fourth Row: R. Klein, R. Green, B. Nellis, S. Morris, J. Brusehaber, D. Kauderer, J
Landon, N. Cheney, W. Euler, W. Nellis, R. Staby, A. Zydel, L. Rochwood, J. Strawbrich, M. Miller
J. Brusehaber, H. Hickling, B. Parmelee. Standing: C. Benker, B. Britting, D. Hickling, J. Cotten
R. Schultz, G. Landon, Mr. Stromgren.
E Band, composed of about sixty mem-
bers, spent a very busy and active year. The
highlight of the year was the purchasing of
new band uniforms. ln order to help meet
this expense, the members sponsored several
projects, such as selling Christmas cards,
providing the music at last summer's parades
and band concerts, and presenting the Fredonia
State Teachers' Band. This organization also
played at the ball games, at the opening of the
Eden Valley Bridge, and at many of our high
SENIUR MIXED CIIURUS
HIS year's calendar of activities for the
mixed chorus has been a full one. The All-
State Concert at Medina was their first public
appearance of the year, followed by the par-
ticipation at school in the Christmas pageant.
For the enjoyment of the community and for
the students, they proudly presented the op-
eretta, "The Mikado." Again to the same
group they offered an outstanding program at
the annual Spring Concert.
All who heard the chorus have heartily
agreed that they well earned their reputation
of successful singers.
First Row: Miss Olmsted, E. Seacon, M. Horton, M. L. Miller, M. Hill, M. Zittel, D. Horton, D.
Rachwal, S. Goudy, D. Parmelee, C. L. Benker. Second Row: B. Parmelee, G. Landon, J. Mergler,
G. Morris, D. Webster, R. Goulx, R. Bantle, B. Hooker, C. Pierce, A. Zydel, L. Rockwood, J. Lan-
don, L. Roll. Third Row: E. Cheney, B. Roycraft, F. Nowak, E. Castle, O. Dickey, M. Krauss,
C. Bauer, B. Francisco, M. E. Brindley, R. Miller, N. Coyle, M. Shook. Fourth Row: B. Lees,
M. J. Bailey, M. Weinar, S. Morris, L. Bastedo, S. Newman, G. Thompson, S. Shumway, S. Sweicz-
kowski, P. Boseck.
First Row: B. Wein, R. Shaver, D. Roycraft, W. Blakey, J. Zulick, E. Schultz, H. Herbst, H. Haier,
R. Terwilliger. Second Row: R. Zulick, J. Bauer, A. Bugenhagen, R. Newkirk, R. johns, R. Gehl
R. Kern, G. Skora. Third Row: R. Strawbrich, V. DiMaria, E. Kryman, L. Lomison, W. Nellis,
W. Euler, N. Cheney, R. Staby, R. Green, R. Klein, A. Bugenhagen, J. Strawbrich, H. Hickling.
Standing: R. Schultz, H. Case, J. Cotten, G. Landon, Mr. Stromgren,
RING this past year on every Wednes-
day and Friday, one could hear muffled but
spirited sounds coming from the auditorium
where this energetic group of Junior High stu-
dents were practicing. These students are
working hard to achieve in future years, the
title which the Senior Band now holds.
This year the Junior Band has provided
the grade assemblies with music at the begin-
ning and end of each program. They attended
the Marine Band Concert in Buffalo, a trip
which proved to be an inspiring one to each
JUNIUR GIRL S' CIIURUS
ECAUSE this group finds so much pleas-
ure in singing, they reflect their pleasure in
whatever musical programs they present.
They are enthusiastic and always eager to sing
With Miss Olmsted asdirector, theylsang
at our Thanksgiving play, "The Courts 'p of
Miles Standish." All during the year they
worked diligently on two- and three-part mus-
ical selections which they presented at the
This chorus will indeed be well prepared
to participate in the major musical produc-
tions when their turn arrives.
First Row: S. Morris, accompanistg B. L. Rubeck, L. Cataldo, P. Hunter, M. L. Kern, K. Emericlg,
P. Privitera, C. Renschler, J. Gerace. Second Row: J. Faruga, L. Mehs, M. Winter, V. Morris, B.
Nellis, M. Anielski, E. Whetzle, Miss Olmsted. Third Row: G. Gerace, F. Meitlinski, M. Hammond,
P. Yeager, M. L. Gumtow, E. Boehmer, J. Burrows, P. Crocker.
Accompanist: S. Morris. First Row: J. Mergler, L. Rockwood, G. Morris,
A. Zydel, J. Ridge, S. Sammarco, L. Szal, D. Schumer, F. Morris, H. Yager.
Second Row: Miss Olmsted, W. McDaniel, C. Pierce, D. Webster, J.
Landon, J. Blake. Third Row: J. Kennedy, B. Hooker, R. Groulx, B. Parme-
lee, L. Roll, G. Landon, R. Bantle.
BUYS' GLF! CLUB
HIS club is made up of Junior High boys
and Senior High boys who come together once
a week for rehearsal. They have sung a wide
variety of songs--from Negro spirituals, folk
songs, art songs, and sea chanteys to "Dry
Bones." The Boys' Chorus played an impor-
tant part in our production of "The Mikado."
From this group a Boys' Quartet was
formed. They have entertained at the Lions'
Club, Up-to-Date Club, Eden on the Air, and
at many other community affairs.
HE competent musicians of our orches-
"The Mikado," and the Senior Graduation. At
tra are under the able direction of Mr. Strom- our assemblies their harmonious notes are
gren. This group has played at many events sometimes heard. Their sweet music contri-
of the season, such as the Spring Concert. butes much to our school life.
First Row: R. Butts, B. Britting, J. Gehl, E. J. Bugenhagan, L. Cataldo,
M. Anielski, M. A. Kraus, K. Emerick, D. Gaspar. Second Row: P. Engle-
hardt, P. Sovereign, G. Koepka, J. Schumer, E. Castle, E. Richael, M. Shea,
D. Manley. Third Row: N. Cotten, D. Sherman, F. Dickey, B. Wild, R.
Turtin, H. Herbst, M. Shaw, B. Wein, N. Cheney, W. Euler, H. Hickling,
H. Haier, R. Terwilliger. Standing: I. Agle, Mr. Stromgren.
First Row: S. Shumway, M. Cataldo. Second Row: D. Parmelee, M. J. Bailey, C. L. Benker.
Third Row: M. Weinar, R. Abagvnle, H. Juengling Ccaptainj, S. Saar, P. Boseck.
GR.R.R! 'Fightt Our ten peppy cheerleaders
have done awonderful job this year through the
cooperation of the student body. They were
present at every game to boost the morale of
JUNIUR CIIEFRL PAPERS
F EVER there was an enthusiastic group
of students, this was it. A new organization
this year, they are now such a part of the
school that we cannot imagine ever being with-
out them. At every Freshman basketball game
they were present to lead the cheering, and
what a wonderful response they received. May
they enjoy continued success.
both the players and the spectators, and what
a pretty picture they made in their white a.nd
maroon uniforms. Their school spirit and en-
thusiasm are hard to beat.
HAT a treat it has been to watch the pro
gress of this group. On the night of their de-
but which took place at one of the first basket-
ball games of the season, the girls were awee
bit stage frightened. However, by the time of
the last game, they had won much confidence,
poise, and variety in their routines.
Left to Right: E. Cheney, J. Papich, P. Hunter, L. Cataldo, First Row: C. Lester, M. J. Bade, J. Wittmeyer. Second Row
M. Hill, B. Nellis, A. Schreiber, F. Mietlinski.
First Row: E. Walker, R. Bantle, D. Hager, B. Feasley, F. Mezen. Second
Row: D. Webster, B. Parmelee, H. Spittler, J. Walker, J. Landon, W. Ensign,
J. Harms, B. Stender Cmanagerj. Third Row: W. Vigrass, D. Thompson,
Mr. Ball Ccoachj.
HE Varsity players got off to a good start N THE Spring, just as soon as the ground
under the able leadership of Mr. Ball. All dur- is hard enough, our baseball team begins to
ing the season, the team displayed much enthu- warm up for the season. The players, imder
siasm, and what is more important, a.n excel- the leadership of Mr. Luders, demonstrate
lent sense of sportsmanship. The final reck- that they know the true meaning of good sports
oning for the year showed our team to be in manship and cooperation. It may be safely
fourth place after winning four league games said that America's favorite game is also one
and losing six. of Eden's favorite games.
Kneeling: B. Parmelee, R. Pryor, P. Hammond, D. Webster, B. Hooker, M.
Lonkey, G. Schmittendorf, H. VanNote. Standing: R. Tonder, Mr. Mergler
fcoachl, D. Thompson, D. Kauderer, J. Landon, j. Harms, R. Reinke, B.
Emerick, E. Palmberg, F. Mezen, Mr. Luders Qcoachl.
Top Row, Standing: Mr. Ball, B. Vigrass, D. Webster, E. Walker, B.
Dargitz, P. Laing, J. Walker, J. Landon, B. Parmelee, B. Tonder, B. Stender
fmanagerj, P. Hammond, D. Kauderer, G. Morris, J. Gendone, E. Palmberg,
B. Euler, B. Pryer, O. Wittek, Coach Hagen. Second Row, Sitting: C.
Schwippert, D. Staby, C. Chelius, R. Terwilliger, G. Serena QCaptainJ,
B. Emerick, J. Harms, B. Hooker, F. Mezen, H. VanNote. Third Row,
Floor: G. Schmittendorf, R. Kern, R. Schasel, R. Looze, R. Klein, D.
Brockman, H. Young, J. Gier Cmanagerl, B. Nellis, B. Shaver.
OOTBALL and the Fall of the year are
synonymous. On the calendar of sport events
for the year, this sport leads the parade. Mr.
Hagen, new to Eden this year, was the coach
of our team. We are saddened by the thought
that fourteen members of the team will leave
us this year because of graduation. To next
year's team, we say, "Good luck."
E Junior Varsity, under the direction
of Mr. Anderson, had a very successful season,
Winning seven league games and losing three.
The boys on the Junior Varsity obtained much
valuable experience this past year, and they
are all eagerly looking forward to next year's
season when t ey will try for the Senior Var-
sity. We have faith in their ability to make it.
In Center: R. Schasel. Standing: Mr. Anderson, F. Knight QMgr.D, H.
Young, B. Emerick, B. Feasley, D. Staby, D. Arno, P. Hammond, B. Pryor,
O. Wittek, R. Terwilliger, M. Szatkowski, M. Szal, M. Nagel, B. Nellis, F.
Reinke fAsst. Mgr.j
First Row: G. Winter, R. Klein, G. Schmittendorf, F. Morris, J. Gier.
Second Row: Coach Hagen, J. Strawbrich, A. Lardo, R. Terwilliger, J. Cole,
H. Young, R. Pryor.
OMETHING new has been added to the will graduate to the Senior Varsity team. Dur
school, and that something new is our Fresh- ing the season, they played twelve games, win-
man Basketball team, coached by Mr. Hagen. ning four out of the twelve.
This team is looking to the future when they
A SPORTING GOOD TIME
GOMPLIMENTS OF THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION
A SPORTING GOOD TIME
Seated: M. Hill, J. Gendone, J. Hering, R. Abagnale, L. Sheffield, H.
Krycia, M. Morlock, M. L. Pentek. Standing: E. Fuller, N. Cheney, Mrs.
Rice, A. Eichler, J. Euler, J. Hastings, E. Brindley, J. Mergler, M. Stadel-
meyer, G. Landon, N. Wild, R. Wrobleski, I. Catalino, R. Haag, A. Zych, D.
Hickling, C. Benker, M. Shook, B. Britting, A. Scheiber, M. Young, M. J.
Bade, M. Reed, V. Morris, M. Hammond, J. Papich, L. Cataldo.
T0 WER STAFF
TOWER," the school newspaper added and an Eden Tattler edited by Ellen Brindley.
to its features a monthly survey on various sub-
jects taken by Marie Morlock, a lovelorn depart- All in all, "The Tower" has had a. suc-
ment, an unlimited number of poems submitted
chiefly by Richard Bullied and Marilyn Young,
cessful year, and not enough thanks can be
given to Mrs. Rice, our adviser.
CLUB for everybody and everybody in a
club is the aim of the club program at Eden
Central. The diversity of activities offered in
the program allows for the diversity of tastes
among the student body. The gamut of clubs
covers the complexities of photography and the
intricacies of homemaking to the pleasures of
dancing. Each and every student is able to find
his niche in one of the many clubs sponsored by
There are many objectives underlying the
club program. Primarily, there is the idea
that a person is marked by the way he devotes
his leisure time. Realizing that this is a max-
im, the school strives to inculcate within the
student the desire and inclination to adopt some
worthwhile hobby or interest that he may en-
joy now and later in his life.
On par with this idea is also the fact that
the person who does know how to use his lei-
sure time to advantage is usually a well-ad-
justed person. In turn, a well-adjusted person
will most likely make a happy and useful citi-
zen. Since the world really needs and require
good citizens and since our schools attempt
to inspire good citizenship qualities, the clubs
have a definite place in the school curriculum.
Secondly, the clubs exist for their sheer
enjoyment they offer and for variation from
the regular routine of school. The students'
happy reactions to the clubs bear testimony to
Since the clubs meet on Mondays a.nd Tues-
days in the Junior High, and on Wednesdays a.nd
Thursdays in the Senior High, the student has
the opportunity of electing two activities. In
this Way, he may pursue more than just one of
his favorite interests.
Mr. Ball organized our club program in the
Senior High, and Mrs. Dash in the Junior High.
Each club is supervised by a faculty member,
a.nd, in many cases, headed by a president
chosen by the members.
On the next few pages, We have recorded
some glimpses of the various club activities
at Eden Central School.
X3 I "1"
f f l
f 7" ' i
X Y T QQ ' j 1 K
' . 5 xii W
JUNIUR HUMF E6 C103 4-H CLUB
SENIUR SCIENCE CLUB JUNIUR SCIENCE CLUB
PIIUTUCRAPIIY Cl UB
SENIUR ARTS JUNIUR ARTS
AND CRAFTS CLUB AND CRAFTS CLUB
GIRLS' SPURTS CLUB BUYS' SPURTS CLUB
Y f ,ph
CAM ES CLUB DANCING CL UB
3 - 1
q K M V+. Q..
r y I
ff ' f
CHRISTMAS AT EDEN
.HRISTMAS at Eden was a beautiful and
wonderful event. Classroom decorations, gay-
lg trimmed trees both in the classrooms and in
e hallways, nature's own work of frosted win-
dows, and an abundant amount of snow all pro-
vided the proper yuletide background. From
Kindergarten to the Twelfth Grade, plans for
TAGE make-up may be looked upon as a
branch of applied art. Mrs. Francisco and
her assistants treat it as such, and, in doing
so, contribute to our productions an artistic re-
sult which is truly appreciated.
first Row.' L. Reed, D. Rachwal, C. Miller, P. Hegedus, G.
Hunter. Back Row: Mrs. Francisco, G. Landon, F. Nowak,
M. A. Krauss, R. Reinke, J. Gendone, E. Castle, M. Zittel, L.
Christmas parties Were made far in advance
- Our "Christmas Pageant," an annual produc
tion, was given in a true spirit of reverence.
This was presented to the student body a.nd to
the community. Altogether, it was indeed a
Merry Christmas at Eden.
HE stage crew are concerned with the
scenery, furniture, properties, and lighting
effects. Mr. Mergler and his assistants
spend much time taking care of these ne-
cessities, and always o a very commen-
dable job whenever called upon.
Standing on Hoot: F. Matthews, S. Pinto, Mr. Mergler, M.
Szatkowski, M. Nagel. On ladders: J. Walker, R. Reinke, B.
OOMPLIMENTS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS
AF TEH HOURS
O r 1
ous BUDDIES HAPPY COUPLE
THE CORONA TION
OPEN HOUSE AT RTGHMOND s
AFTER THE DANC E "FRONT PAGE" a"Fl. A s H
Table I : H. Phatiger, P. Desmond, W. Merchant, S. Lamb, H. Kinsey, K. Kinsey, D. Lavery,
R. Parker. Table II: J. Lavery, R. Olson, J. Olson, F. Enser, J. Niedermeyer, B. Feasley, M.
Cooke, M, Horton, G. Agle, M. Catapano, J. Matwijkow, I-l.'Enser. Table III: J. Reinhard,
N. Timm, K. Timm, J. Cumew, J. Euler.
PARENT- TEACHER ISSUCIA TIUII
Seated, First Row: Mr. Leonard, Mrs. Engerhardt, Mrs.
Nellis, Mr. Nellis, Mr. Spencer, Mr. Hobbie, Mrs. Rhyther
Mrs. Willett Mr. Willett, Mrs. Flint, Mr. Ball, Mrs. Ball
Mr. Passow.'Second Row: Mrs. Lloyd, Mrs. Cheney, Mrs?
Chelius, Mrs. Hickling, Mrs. McGuire, Miss Saunders, Mrs.
Johnson, Mrs. Hunt, Mrs. Peirce, Mrs. Gearhardt, Mrs
,URING the second year of its existence,
the Eden Parent-Teachers Association has en-
deavored to broaden the scope of its activities.
In order to enhance the community cultural life,
it presented a series of four programs which
included a singer, a three-act play, a symphony,
and a quartette. Its contribution to the social
life of Eden was its well-attended party held in
Blakely, Miss Boardman. Third Row: Mrs. D. Anderson,
Miss Childs, Mrs. Knapp, Mrs. Leonard, Mrs. Gehl, Mrs. H.
Anderson. Fourth Row: Mr. Boehxner, Mrs. Boehmer, Mrs.
Staby, Mr. Staby, Mr. Miller, Mrs. Miller. Standing: Mrs.
Page, Mrs. Cole, Mrs. E. Juengling, Mrs. Blcy, Mrs. A.
February. This rollicking gatheri proved to
be an excellent opportunity for teac ers and
parents to become acquainted on a socialbasis.
Its contribution to education was the sponsoring
of a series of lectures on the child and child
psychology. Dr. Margaret Quayle Dr. Arnold
Gross, and Mrs. Robert Parke, ali of Buffalo,
led the discussions.
HEN in need of medical
attention, our school nurse,
Miss Gressman, and our
school doctor, Dr. Marten,
are always on hand. Annual
physical examinations, re-
ports to the parents concern-
ing these examinations, in-
noculations, and everyday
supervision of the students'
health are just a few of their
ma.ny duties and responsibil-
Left to Right: J. Bolton, Dr. Martin, Miss Gressman, S. Altwater, J. Mackey A
Bley, C. Hammond, C. Kinsey.
Left to Right, Standing: Messrs. Irving Wilcox, John Winter, Charles Benkleman,
Richard Szalasny, Raymond Bauer, Edmund Winkleman, Milford Wilcox, Sylvester
Wxttmeyer, Michael Sessanna.
faculty and the en-
tire student bod 'oins to
Y J -
gether in a hearty thank-you
to the cafeteria staff for the
balanced, but yet economical
meals served to them each
day. Mrs. Flint, our dietic-
ian, and her staff have done
a really grand job for which
we are thankful.
UR bus drivers are our
first contact with school in
the morning and our last in
the afternoon. Not only do
they, however, transport us
daily to and from school in
all kinds of climatic condi-
tions, but also they drive us
whenever we have field trips.
Left to Right: Miss Zittel, Miss Keller, Mrs. Flint, Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Nellls
MISS WINIFRED HARPER
ND so, our book closes, just as it begins, with a word of
H er for Without her
thanks. This time it is thanks to Miss arp , , ,
rvi ' and
this book would never have opened. It was her supe sion
unending efforts that made this book what it is.
This past year was Miss Harper's first at Eden and in this
one year she has gained the friendship of all of us. We Seniors
who have had a much better opportunity to know her, have found,
her fun to work and to be With.
It would be natural for us to be proud of this book, and we
f this ride for
hope that you, Miss Harper, shall share some o p
it is very much your book, also.
Baker, H. v. .... .
Balfour Company . .
Bank of Gowanda ....
Bank of Hamburg ....
Bank of North Collins . . .
Biehler's Restaurant .....
Biey, E. H. ............ . .
Bluebird Laundry 8: Cleaners .
Bob's Market .......... . .
lton W E a.nd Son
Bo , . . ....... . .
Braymi1ler's Vegetable Market. . . . .
Bright Spot ............. . .
Bronwyn Theater ........ . .
Buffalo Trotting Association . . . .
Bimtekiel, Joseph .......
Bus Drivers .........
Case Farm Machinery ....
Caskey's Funeral Service . . .
Castiglia Jewelry ......
Castle, Albert .......
Central Service ......
Chazen, Joseph .......
Classes of '51, '52, '53 . . .
Coffee Pot .........
Community Market . . .
Crisp's Greenhouse . . .
Dot's Beauty Shop .....
Earl's Refreshment Stand .... . .
Ecli se Metal Mf . Co
p h g ......
Eden Biz Men's Bowling League
Eden Free Library ......... . .
Eden Garage ............ . .
Eden Gas 8: Fuel Co. . . . .
Eden Jr. Lodge ........
Eden Miniature ..... '. . .
Eden Monumental Service. . .
Eden Motor Sales .......
Eden Press . . . ....... .
Eden Central Student Assoc. .' . . .
Eden Swiss Cheese ......
Elaine's Dress Shop .....
Emerling, R. J .....
Engel Signs .......
Eschborn Motor Sales. . .
Feasley's Dairy .......
First Baptist Church .....
Fogelsanger Funeral Home . . . . .
Fregelette, James .......
Froehley Funeral Home . . .
Garden of Eden ......
Gates Oil Co .......
Gehl, Edward . . .
Gil's Shoe Store ......
Guenther, George ......
Haberer, W. G. a.nd Son . . .
Hackemer, Edward J ....
Hamburg Airpark .....
Hamburg Music House ....
Hamburg Mutual Agency . .
Hamburg Radio ......
Hamburg Sun ......
Hess Bros. . . .
Hill Garage .....
Hillwig, W. A. .... .
Holden Motor Sales . . .
Holt, Bernhart H ....
Horton, Edwin F. . .
Howell Chevrolet . .
Hunt, Horace . . .
Junior Class ....
Kazoo Co .......
Ken's Barber Shop . .
Kern's Dry Cleaning . . .
Klein, Chas. J. 5 Sons . .
Kraft Trucking Lines. . .
Kronenberg's Inc. . . .
Laing, Floyd ......
Lattimer's Shoe Store . .
Lietz, John .......
Lion's Club of Eden . .
Luther, W. C. ..... .
Main Bowling Academy . .
Mansfield's Greenhouses .
Marie Beauty Shop .....
Martin's Dry Cleaners . . .
Meyer, Franklin . . .
Millar Bros. .... .
Miller, Edward M. . . .
Mi1ler's Dept. Store . .
Miner Motor Corp.. . .
Moore's Men's Wear. .
Nagle, Ivan .......
Nagle's Barbecue ....
Nashek's Service Station . .
Nobbs 8: Williams . . .
North Collins Coop. .
Olney and Carpenter . .
Page-Harms Oil Co. . .
Palace Theater ....
Palmerton, Jay G. . .
Pearson, Charles L. . .
Peoples' Bank .......
Pierce 8: Frantz .....
Priess, G. L. 8: Martin, R. E
Quinby's Dairy .......
Ramsdell, Wm. 8: Son . . .
Richardson Milling Co. .
Riefler-Buick Inc ....
Riefler, Paul C ....
Roeller, Wm. .... .
Rose Funeral Chapel .
Rose Sporting Goods . .
Rowe Funeral Home . .
Schawel, M. L. .... .
Schrader, Vic ......
Schreiber 8: Winkelman . .
Sheffield, Earl 8: Harold . .
Sipprell Bros., Inc. . . . .
Smith and Koch Hardware
Sophomore Class ......
Spaeth, Walter ......
Sport's Press . . .
St. Mary's Church . .
St. Paul's Church . .
Swartz, Frank .....
Swartz, Fra.nk 8: Son ....
Szal, Caesar P. ..... .
Szal, Delicatessen .....
Teachers' Association of E
Uhrich, Francis ......
Valley Cleaners 8: Tailors
Van Note's Service Station.
Vellam's Grocery .....
Weinar, John 8: Edward . .
Wel1er's Service Garage . .
Willet, George ......
Winter, Frank N. . . .
Wolfe-Dole .... -
Y. 8: G. Service . .
BRAYMIlLER'S VEGETABlE MARKET
Laundry and Cleaners
Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning
Laundry Hat Cleaning
373 Pleasant Avenue, Hamburg, N. Y.
Knowledge ls Wealth
Bank of Hamburgh
Hamburg, New York
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp
Federal Reserve Bank
Funeral Designs Wedding Bouquets
Plants Cut Flowers
Corsages Compliments of
Flower Shop and Greenhouse
New Jerusalem Road
Eden 83 F23 Eden,New York
Harry A. Caskey
PHGE-HHHIHS Ull CUHIPHHU
GULF PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
Eden, New York
HAMBURG MUSIC HOUSE
Phone - Hamburg 1202
CHESTER G. DAETSCH, Prop.
713 - Phones - 47
Pierce Avenue Hamburg, New York
. Swiss Cheese
FRED RUPP, Proprietor
Y and G SERVICE
General Auto Repair
Towing and Collision Work
Frontier Gas, Oil and Accessories
Phone 336 Main St., Eden, N. Y.
Lumber and Mill Work
Eden, New York Phone 99
CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF '48
May Your Success
and Good Luck Continue
IHUURFS HIEITS UIEHR
Clothing - Furnishings - Shoes
For Men and Boys
20 Buffalo,Street, Hamburg, New York Phone 888-W
Earl and Harold
OLD VIRGINIA RESTAURANT
Phone Eden 313
Hauling of Refuse
Bronwyn Coffee Shop
North Collins, New York
Welding Repair Service
Main Street Eden, New York
Ed Hose Sporting Bonds
WESTERN NEW YORK'S LARGEST SPORTS STORE
Specialists in College and School Equipment
51 - 53 East Genesee Street
Buffalo, New York
For Good Food
and Homemade Ice Cream
12 E. Main Street
Hamburg, New York
Suits and Coats
Made to Order
X-Ray Shoe Fitting
LATTIMER'S SHUE STURE
6 Main Street Hamburg, New York
I. I. CASE
MAIN BUWLING ACADEMY
Air - Conditioned
10 New Brunswick Alleys
Dining Room and Bar
77 Main Street Phone 208 Angola, New York
Compliments of to the
Seniors of 1948
FRANKLIN MEYER, M. D. from
THE BANK UF NURTN CULLINS
Congratulations on Your Graduation
novo L. uma. 5 To L00 STORE
Fuel and Feed Service ,
' 37 Main Street Hamburg, N. Y.
Phone 35 Eden, New York
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
IUHN N. WEINAR EDWARD M. WEINAR
CASTIGLIA JEWELRY DRESS SPORT PLAY
Diamonds - Watches - Silverware SHOES
Musical Instruments and Supplies
are R. 1. EMERLING
"Our Specialty" '
Watch - Jewelry Repair ' '
67 Main Street Hamburg, New York
80 Lake Street Phone 1489 Hamburg, N. Y. PH ONE 42 1
FIOOI' COVGYEHQS Eden Free Library
60 - 64 Main Street Hamburg, New York
THE BRIGHT SPOT
DAIRY S+urm's BAR
36 Main Street
Joseph A. Wolf, Prop.
Hamburg, New York
HOME MADE ICE CREAM
Emeroy Harrington, Prop.
Phone Hamburg 1064 101 Main Street
Phone: Hamburg 1481
Truck Lettering Of All Kinds
61 Buffalo St., Hamburg, N. Y.
cfo Community Market
Th Ed M' ' +
e en Ima ure The Class of 1948
"A Picture of Our Town's Activities" HAMBURG AIRPARK, INC ,
Hamburg, New 'York
THE EDEN PRESS
I. KRUSE 81 CUMPANY
"Shop at a Friendly Store"
WULFE - DULE
HOUGHTON Sz DAKE, Props.
Dry Goods, Notions--School Supplies 207 Lake treet Hamburg' New York
Lake and Union Streets, Hamburg, New York phone 524
KEN'S BARBER SHOP CHARLES L. PEARSON
Store Fronts Advertising
Eden, New York
Choice Meats and Dairy Products
Phone Eden 116 F11
SPURTS' PRESS S
"High School Sports Catalogue"
Clifford Case - Editors - Barbara Koch
Copies are still available
for the resume of the past
SOUTHERN LAKE SHORE ERIE COUNTY
fum JR. LUDGE
Newton Road - Hamburg, New York
Buy Where the Flowers Grow
IAMES V. FREGELETTE, D. D. S.
P h o n e 4 4
Main Street North Collins, N. Y
Compliments of COMPLIMENTS
IUSEPH F. BUNTEKIEL
IUSTICE OF PEACE
MILTON A. TANNER
"For clean sport and fair play"
HOWE LL AND KIE LAR' props' Daily Deliveries to Eden, Buffalo, and
Phone 3 1 4 Nearby Towns
CENTRAL SERVICE HESS BROS., FLURISTS
Main and Green Streets Eden, N. Y. Phones: Hamburg 694, 695. Night 1207-I
28 Main Street Hamburg, New York
'I'EXACO GASOLINE HAVOLINE OIL
MOTOROLA RADIOS OTTAWA MANURE LOADERS
FHHHH SLUHHTZ HHIJ SUN
SALES and SERVICE
SISSON HIGHWAY Phone 8.7 EDEN, NEW YORK
EV. LUTHERAN CHURCH
VAN NOTE'S SERVICE STATION
Sinclair Gas and Oil EDEN VALLEY' NEW YORK
Buffalo and Union Sts. Hamburg, N. Y.
EDWIN F. HURTIIN
Acetylene and Electric Welding
GREEN STREET EDENNEWYORK Hemlock Street cor. West Avenue
Eden, New York
HULDEH IIIUTUR SHLES, IHC.
BUFFALO AVENUE AT NORTH STREET HAMBURG, NEW YORK
LES. HOLDEN: Res. Phone, 1574-I
RUSE FUNERAL CHAPEL
ALBERT I. CASTLE
East Eden, New York
20 Mainstreet HAMBURG 121 Coke - Lime - Gravel
Ambulance Sick Room Equipment slag for Driveways
L Phone Eden 295-F-3
ST. MARY! CIIURCII
East Eden, New York
Rev. Alexander Iankowski, Pastor
Compliments of your
WMS. J. KLEIN 8 SUN!
North Boston, New York
Phone - BOSTON 5369
.mv c. PALMERTUII 'R' u""""6
Real Estate 81 Mortgage Loans PHONE 461
LAKE STREET HAMBURG, N. Y.
EDEN, NEW YORK
EDWARD M. MILLER HAMBURG MUTUAL AGENCY
Plumbing and Heating Contractor F. N. RANDALL
REPAIR SERVICE Palace Theater Building
NORTH MAIN STREET EDEN, N. Y. Phone 89 2 HAMBURG, NEW YORK
Phone EDEN 279
EDEN, NEW YORK
PIERCE 6 FRJIITZ
Insurance and Real Estate
20 Buffalo Street
HAMBURG, NEW YORK
VIC SCHRADGR -YWIRFIUFR
Vulcanizing Top Soil
Wholesale -- Retail Bulldozing
New Tires Excavating
Free Road Service
Phone Eden 345F21
East Eden Road
I EDEN, NEW YORK
For Delivery, Phone
Eden 295F2 or
Buffalo - Bedford 5330
FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLE STAND AND SNACK BAR
U d F it B ght d S ld
in St t EDEN, NEW YORK
DR. II. 'Y. BAKER
V t ri i
370 HAMBURG, NEW YORK
T O F
YOUNG' 8' INN OCENT
PEG O MY HEART
HON EY- HELLO PEEP-50"
T W O
THAT 's OUR- GIRL
we ALL Mass WINKIE WHO DAT 7
PHUL C. RIEHEH
If J Farm and Inaustriu Buildings
,lf BUxLD1NG MATERIALS
TRENC HING SERVIC E
'5fff:'E5I5E:e2Qf 1'j"sff: ':'.A ' ' W as
P h o n e 6 7 6 Else
OUR VERY BEST WISHES
are extended to the graduates of
Eden Central School. Your suc-
cessful completion of the three
year course will go far towards
preparing you for your careers.
The Peoples Bank takes this op-
portunity to extend
and to tell you that we will be
glad to serve you at any time.
THE PEUPlES BHHH
HAMBURG, NEW YORK
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM AND
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
HAMBURG NEW YORK
mann n. QQIIHAIEEON
Conunete Insurance and Real Estate Service
513 NORTH MAIN STREET EDEN, NEW YORK
Phone 90 or 310
DOT'S BEAUTY SIIG?
UERIIIIART H. HGH'
Eyebrow Arching Treatments A1101-ney-at-1aw
l - l EDEN OFFICE BUFFALO OFFICE
Shampooing and Flnger Wavzng
Mi R d 803Whit B ildi
MAIN STREET EDEN 113 an Ca e u ng
RICIIARDSUN MINING 60.
Garden Seeds For Market Gardeners
Flour Feed Fertilizers
351 Union St. Telephone
HAMBURG, N. Y. HAMBURG 191
"Down by the tracks"
HHZUU CU., IHC.
If it's a Prescription, Take it to
MILLAR URUS. PHARMACY
79 Main Street HAMBURG, N. Y.
"In Business for Your Health
GARDEN UF GD FII
EDEN NEW YORK
JOSEPH SEACON, Prop.
6 - PONTIAC - 8
Sales - Service - Parts
FSCIIBURNT MDTUR SALES
Hamburg, New York Hamburg 752
W. E. BULTUN AND SUN
Radios and Tubes
NORTH COLLINS, NEW YORK
ANGoLA's FRIENDLY STORE
FEIS! EWS DAIRY
FACTORY SYSTEM SHOE SERVICE
Main near Pleasant, EDEN
Men's Dress and Work Shoes
Baby Shoes That Doctors Recommend
Sneakers and Rubber Footwear
For The Family
PIANOS - RADIOS - COMBINATIONS - TELEVISION
Your Home is the Place to Enjoy Them
Terms and Prices to Suit Everybody
PIANOS - Kimball, Lester
Gulbransen, Cable, Weaver,
Sottmer, Janssen., Minevox
50 MODELS - 5365. - 5995.
S25 to S50 S15 to S30
RADIO COMBINATIONS - Zenith, Stromberg-Carlson,
Motorola, Freed-Eismann, Ansley, GeneralElectric
TELEVISION - Stromberg-Carlson, Motorola,GeneralElectric
Ben Neal and Olin Neal attended Eden High 1891 - 1895
When you want to be remembered for your
GIFTS, remember to buy your gifts at . .
"EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME"
. . Since 1848 .
MAIN AND BUFFALO STREETS
HAMBURG, NEW YORK
THE CLHSSES UF '51-'52-'53
Hugh Ga+es Oil Co., Inc.
Phone HAMBURG 162
HAMBURG, NEW YORK
Metered Delivery Service
W. A. HILL WIG
O P T O M E T R I S T
89 Buffalo Street Hamburg, New York
ULIIEY 6 CARPENTER INC.
CANNED AND FROZEN FOODS
Eden, New York Wolcott, New York
SIHITH HHH HUGH HHRDUIHHE
PLUMBING AND HEATING
SHEET METAL WORK
EDEN, NEW YORK
L. 6. surouk
Class Rings and Pins
Diplomas Personal Cards
Medals Trophies Club Insignias
14 Waldemer Way Lakewood, New York
Congratulations to the Class of 1948
F R O M T H E
ENJOY YOUR HOME--
Have your RUWF Flllfkll HUMF
BASE M ENT
NORTON L. ROWE, Licensed Manager
See --- "The Concrete Man"
NORTH COLLINS, NEW YORK
For CONCRETE WORK
so wana J. IIACKEM an
23 Hawkins Avemue HAMBURG, N. Y.
DRY C LEANING
Phone . .... Hamburg 617
BMW U? EUWANUA
EDEN, NEW YORK
UR. W. C. LUTHER
I Thi Y b k
FRA-NEI! I. Ulfkffff
PORTRAIT and COMMERCIAL
U i St t HAMBURG, N
5 Buffalo Street HAMBURG, N Y
GRUVER L PRIESL M. D.
RUIMLD E. MARTIM M. D.
AND TEL E VISIUII
Sales and Service
9 Buffalo St t
HAMBURG, N Y
Ph ne - H mburg 1081
EDEII GAS AND FUEL 00.
WElLER'S SERVICE GARAGE
SOUTH WESTERN BOULEVARD PHONE 225 ANGOLA, NEW YORK
SERVICE AND SALES
PONTIAC CARS--G.M.C.TRUCKS--JOHN DEERE TRACTORSANDMACHINERY
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF '48
EDEN, NEW YORK Phone 68-I
Auto - Lite Batteries
CAESAR P. SZAL '
GENERAL AUTO REPAIR
Authorized Queen-O Distributor phone 26 EDENNEWYORK
Dunlop Tires and Tubes
A ' - ' Mk.. .
RIEFL ER BUICK, INC.
Used Cars -- A11 Makes
252 MAIN STREET, HAMBURG, NEW YORK
HAMBURG 343 BUFFALO-TRIANGLE 1100
HI. L SIIHHUIEL
COAL AND FEED
HEMLOCK ROAD Phone 300 EDEN, NEW YORK
We will build you a home, shop or factory,
or remodel your old homestead. No
job is too large or too small.
JUHH P. LIETZ, CUHTHHCTUR
EDEN, NEW YORK
Telephone EDEN 298
EDEN IHUTUR SHLES
H. S. HOOKER PHONE 129
DE SOTO -- CF1uid Drivel PLYMOUTH
SALES AND SERVICE
IHSHEKIS H-RWCF SIPPRE-'LL BRG! IIIC
.TTATIUIY ' '
A Cries , - Gas , O1 38MainStreet Harnburg,N.Y
Ph 212 1592
B tt y Ch gi g Ti T b
REAL ESTATE, MORTGAGE LOANS
INSURANCE and APPRAISALS
Ph 279 EDEN N Y
BUFFHLU THUTTIHG HSSUCIHTIUH
HUBBS HHH IHILLIHHIS
TO THE CLASS OF 1948
memafas UF nuns' cms UF fnfn
H mi g f th the d of nf
m i Phu. 2 16
'W ALL ARE WELCOME
Q, rlksr aarnsr caunca
c""f'w"M"bt' fo ML CA""7,,48 A EDEN, NEW YORK
WM. RAMSDEU AIID SUN ELAIIIEGT DRESS SIIG?
P K P AND DELIVER
WE IC U Distinctive Wearing Apparel
HAMBURG, NEW YORK
Ph 580 HAMBURG N Y.
W. L FRUEIILEY FUNERAL IIGAIE
84 LAKE STREET TELEPHONES 408 402
HAMBURG, NEW YORK
FA H sts' PALACE THEATER
HAMBURG, NEW YORK
GEO. I. BIEHLER
NORTH COLLINS CO-OP. CO-OP. G. L. F.
G. L. F. SERVICE, INC. FARM STORE
FERTILIZER. . .FAMILY FOOD. . .FEED. . .SEED. . .FARM SUPPLIES
EDEN IHUHUIHEHTHE SERVICE
Serving the Retail Granite Dealers in Western New York
Wholesale - Setting - Polishing - Sandblasting
HEMLOCK STREET EDEN, NEW YORK
EDEN BIZ MEll'S BUWLIIIG LEAGUE
BANK OF GOWANDA LAING'S FUEL Sz FEED
EDEN MOTOR SALES LIETZ CONTRACTORS
GULF OIL CO. NASHEK SERVICE
HOWELL CHEVROLET SCHAWEL FEED Gm COAL
THE HAMBURG SUN HUME, mc.
Take the Sum to C011 g for only 51.50
Tel h 342
HA U G, NEW YORK
g Ave. at Lake St. Hambur
ECLIPSE HIETHL HIHHUFHCTURIIIG CU.
KRAF1' 1'RUgKlN5 LINES W. G. HABERER 81 SUN,' INC.
266 Buffalo St. Phone 240 HAMBURG, N. Y
co G 0 0 MARIE BEAUTY SHUPPE
East Church St.
N N Y 95
0 Compliments of
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