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EMBERS '71 Win
EDEN CENTRAL SENIOR HIGH SCHOCL
EDEN, NEW YQRK
QGMQ X 1
VOL. 2, No. 1
ENTER THE YOUNG
J..... .,,,. E,
, - fe,
4 H X
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W. f k4e'w'.1y
SMILING FOR JOY,
LAUGHING THROUGH TEARS
BUT SO FULL.
DAYS EASILY RECALLED,
DAYS TOO HARD
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THROUGH OPEN EYES.
FOR ONLY THE YOUNG
VERY FIRST TIME.
WORRYING SO MUCH
BUT SO READY
AND BRUISING EASILY
WANTING SO MUCH
NOT KNOWING ANXIETY
NOT BEING TOUCHED.
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TRYING TO DISCOVER
REACHING OUT FOR
IN A WORLD
BEING GAY, HAPPY, SAD,
BRAVE AND VULNERABLE
YOUNG IS GOOD.
ENTER THE YOUNG
WE WILL TRY
WE WILL SUCCEED.
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Dear Miss Klingenmeier,
Leafing through past yearbooks, we find
that there is nothing very original about dedi-
cations. It seems that behind all words of
praise, each class said the same thing. So welll
say it, too. I '
Weill say, thank you for being Miss K. the
iron hand in the silken glove. Without you, no
one would have bullied that Oracle staff into
producing a newspaper. No one would have
cracked the whip during Talent Show time.
Where would we be without your Public
Speaking classes, where you taught us to quit
shuffling our feet and acquire some poise for
a change? And thank you for making us read
The Scarlet Letter and The Rea' Badge of Cour-
age. But most of all, we'll remember you for
your unusual vocabulary. Phrases such as
"What's this squirrelly thing?" and "Tell that
diz . . .H will float the halls for years to come.
ln parting, we, the Senior Class, would like
to inform you that great ladies did not go out
with rustling skirts and Melanie Wilkes. There
are still a few around.
THE MIRACLE WORKERS ...... 20
KALEIDOSCOPE I97I . . . . . 39
THE ASSOCIATIONS . . . . . . 64
THE ENTERTAINERS . . . . . . 76
WINNING ....... . . . 86
THE GRADUATE. . . . . . IO8
I I 9
THE MIRACLE WORKERS
Lazy, bottomless afternoons, so empty
but so full We laughed and you
smiled with us. Days black with despair
We resented, we hated, we wanted
to get out and from you a moment
of comfort, a word of soothing . . . Find-
ing someone who cares someone
who didn't know the meaning of uno
time" . . .
A time to be sorry, a time to be sad, Q
the green leaves oflsummer have passed E
us, as we are passing from you. You are
THE MIRACLE WORKERS. You have
wrought the miracles within us.
Dr. Lewis Grell-District Principal'
R yypit' 'fi HARDY R
Dr. Grell, a newly licensed referee, officiates at a scrimmage.
Mr. Donald Fregelette-Principal, with Mr. Paul Ludwig-Aa
L- 3 An,
Mr. Fregelette listens to some suggestions
made lmy Mr. Pacini.
Mr. Ludwig studies some new plans.
Administration proved to be "for the
people" as they entered a new year
and a new building. Mr. Fregelette saw
his plans for the new school realized
in a design that was almost entirely
his, while the student body saw Mr.
Ludwig, our new assistant principal
from Bennett High School, take action
in the launching of the new student
THEY MADE THE DREAM A REALITY
Dist. Principal Dr. Lewis Crell with Mr. Wil-
liam Lynch, Mrs. Ruth Metz, and Mr. Charles
,L Q-fiaiiiaf :JI t Elgin N
Mr. Donald Pratt-Pres.
The Board of Education, after much plan-
ning and struggling, opened the new high
school this year. The Board managed to pass
the budget, enabling us to enjoy the extras
the austerity budget could not afford. Our
newly established Advisory Board acts as a
cabinet to the Board, helping it to become
more aware of community feeling.
Mr. Edward Lorenzi with Mr. Kenneth Sa-
A , ,
THEY FIND A PLACE FOR US
Qgxaw d d a o o , o
Mr. Joseph Flanigan
Mr. Bernard Frawley, Dept. Head
The Guidance Dept. has helped in leading
us through the maze of SAT's, schedule
changes and scholarship exams. They listened
through sob stories and moments of frustra-
tion. One of the new '4Extras" is the use of
carrels and tapes in the Guidance Office,
which provide students with college and career
Mr. Johannes Findeisen
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT INTRODUCES NEW ELECTIVES
Coaxing sophisticated Seniors to come to
at least one class a day, the English depart-
ment has hit upon a new elective system, one
of the largest in New York State
ments in "Creative W
erature," and the "
only a few of the bright
Mrs. Margaret Jacques Englrsh 9 with M
George Fidel-Englrsh 9 and Drama
Mrs. Deanne Cunningham English Lrtera
ture and Creative Wrztmg
THEY SELL PIECES OF HISTORY
4 ay per tive to the int ests and
n Qs he tdents, the Histor department
X as' nyw electives-A fllropology, ln-
ionag Relations, and, ractical Politics
vp . . .
thamst of, existing elgtives. What more
Q , u E eve ask? will
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if gr Mr. Peter g e g j' Social Studies 9 and
ead-1-Ame istory and Economics
Mr. Co el' s onovan-World History and
f ' rg erxt-
l t. Rota ' 's, 5 d. Mr. James Duffy, Dept.
54.5 5 X 1
Mr. James Hamann-World, Russian and So-
viet History, and Mr. Edward Sappelt-
World and American History.
r. Dennis Farace-Afro-Asian Cultures and
Mr. Charles Pacini-American History and
SCIENCE '71 ENTERS THE AGE GF DISCOVERY
The Science department boasts the best
equipped facilities ever. More experimenta-
tion is allowed in college-equipped labora-
tories. The new Microbiology course has
expanded to study microorganisms, their
diseases, related causes and symptoms. Cul-
tures of malaria and influenza add a touch of
excitement to an already interesting class.
Mr. Benedict Varco, Dept. Head-Chemistry,
with Mr. Wilbur Case-Physics
Mr. Joseph Gillespie-Chemistry, General
Mr. James KeatsAEarzh Science, General
Science, with Miss Mary Ann Schichtel-
Biology and Microbiology
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Mr. Philip Bies-Biology
Mra Frank Manfrey-Biology, General Science
MATH EXPLORES THE OUTER LIMITS IN NUMBERS
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The Seventies are embarking on a new pro-
gram in mathematical concepts. Gone is the
old image of simple arithmetic, and in its
place is a picture of exploration of the most
Mrs. Evelyn Brenneman-Trigonometry
Mrs. Harriet Minnigh-Geometry, Algebra
' far reaching subjects. The study of computers
is one of the new "outer limitsn in mathe-
Mrs. Clare Budney-Geometry, Algebra
Mr. Arlon Georger, Dept. Head-Math 12
Mr. Robert Burnside-Algebra
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LANGUAGE CLASSES PLAY "SHOW AND TELL."
Dr. David Gibson, Dept. Head-Spanish.
Mrs. Cheryl Grosock-Latin.
Language students have been lured into
their classes with.promises of weekly Hshow
and tell" and trips to the theater. Even Latin
students have found relevance as they relive
In , ,,,t , it
Mr. John Musiewicz-French.
Mr. Michael Livingston-Spanish
ECS CREATES A SMALL BUSINESS WORLD.
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Mr. Thomas Carlin-Bookkeeping, Data
The Business department keeps pace with
the modern world by adding new courses,
such as Data Processing. The enlarged book-
store is run by business classes to give them
practical experience. A room has been added
for planned courses in Distributive Education.
Miss Elizabeth Witzleben, Dept. Head-Sh0rt-
hand, Secretarial Practice.
Miss Ellen Ziffer-Typing, Shorthand.
Mr. Sylvester Dzimian-Consumer Economics,
Office Practice with Mr. Neal Colvin--Busi-
ness Law, Office Practice.
THEY FILL THE SOUNDS OF SILENCE
Be it a Mozart Concerto, or the melodic
poetry of Simon and Garfunkel, our music
Department avoids the monotone of just one
type of beat. They and our sensitive new
acoustics keep us tuned in to both the clas-
sical and contemporary trends in sound.
Mr. James Diehl-Orchestra.
Mrs. Gertrude Gangi-Chorus, Music Theory,
and Music Appreciation.
Mr. Walter Downey, Dept. Head-Wind En.
semble and Symphonic Band.
kg -gi 9
EXPANDED FACILITIES HIGHLIGHT HOME EC. DEPT.
An Expanded Home Economics department
highlights our new school. Shining fixtures
and spacious homemaking rooms create a
bright picture of better living for tomorrowls
Miss Dolores Bald-Home Ee.
EATHERCRAFT IS NEW ART ELECTIVE
Impressionism, abstracts, Renaissance tech-
nique are terms having little meaning to most
of us. The art department combines the
established art concepts with their own defini-
tions of art, which results in courses which
stimulate the most latent creative abilities.
Leathercraft, a half-year course beginning
this year, will be a new outlet for student
Mrs. Marjorie Parmelee-Basic Art.
EDEN FEATURES A 'LLEARN T0 SWIM" PROGRAM.
It is to our advantage to be physically fit
enough to pass the annual fitness exams, and
the physical education department is attempt-
ing successfully to draw us hack to the gym.
The new swimming program proves the
department's theory that gym is much more
lx. Miss Catherine Palmer-Girls' Phys. Ed. with
. . . 1 Miss Linda Rowe-Girls' Phys. Ed. and
Above: Mr. Daniel Hagen-Athletic Dzrector. Y . . .
Below: Mr. Edward Sturm-Boys, Phys. Ed. J , Health. Mr. Paul Kaczmarski-Swzmmmg.
and Health. CH 1
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PLASTICS OPENS A NEW DOOR IN TECHNOLOGY.
Mr. Fred Riefler-Agriculture, Agricultural
Mechanics and Conservation.
Mr. Ronald Knauer-Mechanical Drawing,
General Shop, Electricity and Graphics.
-:1'. -b 4 t.
An increase in shop area and a new course
in plastics which includes the use of a low
pressure laminating press encouraged more
activity in the Industrial Arts department.
Students became involved in larger projects
and gained experience in all areas of shop.
Q Mr. Gary Seivert-Wood and Metal Shop with
Mr. Richard Mergler, Dept. Head-Photog-
raphy, Advanced Metal Shop.
,.-.1-. -H -
THE NEW LIBRARY RADIATES WARMTH
Attractively paneled bookshelves, ample magazine racks,
the carpet and brick-walled decor make the new library as
comfortable as the family den. The traditionally austere
school library has become a haven for studying and research.
Left: Mrs. Lucille Baisch and Louise Blen-
Above: Diane Malaszek and Mrs. Audrey
SKILLED DRIVERS INSURE A SAFER AMERICA
Under the guidance of two highly skilled teachers,
Mr. Collins and Mr. Jerris, students taking Driver
Education learn the principles of safe driving and
gain valuable experience on the road. The privilege
of driving at night and insurance reductions are
side benefits of the course.
Mr. Charles Jerris-Driver Ed. and Plastics
Mr. Patrick Collins-Driver Ed.
DEN S SECRETARIAL STAFF EXCELS IN EFFICIENCY
Eden's secretarial staff is made up of four
women who handle the daily stream of
phone calls and paperwork connected with
the running of a school. Mrs. Loretto con-
trols many problems of the main office, from
solving student problems to handling prob-
lem students. She is aided by Miss Bettinger,
who also handles attendance records. All stu-
dent records and guidance correspondence
go through the hands of Mrs. Ford and Mrs.
Oleniazc. Mrs. Putnam relieves much of the
teachers, paperwork by typing out tests and
making ditto copies.
Mrs. Dorothy Loretto and Miss Nancy Bet-
Mrs. Alice Putnam
Mrs. Mary Ford and
Mrs. .loan Oleniacz
Through Mrs. Wagner's aid, 300 students
SPECIAL SERVICES PROVIDE WELCOME "EXTRAS"
As a home-school counselor, Mrs. Conway
helps students solve problems associated with
the family-finances, social situations, and
most often, school attendance. This takes
her into 15 to 20 homes a month.
Miss Gressman, who can always be relied
upon to answer screams of pain, received
four new rooms this year. The new clinic
includes a large office, more bed space, and
increased their reading and math skills using
tapes and microfilms. The average reading
ability improved through use of the reading
lab which is used over 1400 hours during
films and viewing them through
a separate room for vision and hearing tests. closed circuit T.V. was a new project of
Mr. Pingitore and AVA. The projection booth
includes a new stereo sound amplifier system.
.A . ....,.. ....,,,........,....,.,....-udA.....,.
NION-TEACHING STAFF FACES NEW CHALLENGES
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Preparing school lunches was made easier
this year thanks to the addition of new
equipment and enlarged kitchen area. The
newly instituted a la carte line was designed
to speed up the regular lunch line. The teach-
er,s own lunch line was another new service
of this year's cafeteria staff.
The custodial staff became acquainted with
larger and more difficult problems this year
when they took over the responsibility of
the new school's upkeep. Such problems as
a student stranded in the elevator and a
leaking pool took precedence over the age
old problems of dirty floors and expired light
KALEIDOSCOPE - 1971
Jump, Jump into the world of white-it's
easier than you think. Fifteen minutes left
of class . . . fifteen light years away from
reality. We hide-it's safe inside the shell.
Running down the halls as free as the day
we were horn. The machines are out . . . out
to get us. Canit get enough-of life. Explor-
ing the inner-most recesses-the deep, the
dark, the down-under, the hasement. Do you
hear the heal? Energy, feeling, speed, no time
left untouched, unused-we have become
pieces of the Kaleidoscope of life.
4'Well, no, you'rc idea isn't all stupid ..." 'iBoy, this Sesame Street magazine is kind of
Mr. Duffy interesting." Kevin Kwilos
' ,.,.,,..-4 .Mk
"The pool Surked her down the drain?l
Priscilla Bailey and Mr. Kucznmrski.
'lAw, I would rliunge- that tire with my eyes
closedf' Linda Purysvk, Jayne Knoll, Julie
Alnivndingvr, Kutlly Sclirudvr.
"Come on. Burke. l was only kidding
liolm Wall-Zak and Pat Burlw.
NEW SCHOOL DEDICATED TO CLASS OF '71
Our new high school, the dream of several
years of planning, saving, and hard work,
was formally dedicated November 22, 1970.
Ceremonies dedicating the building to the
Class of ,71 were held in the main lobby.
Members of the Senior Class Council put
mementos, such as school publications, stu-
,dent pictures, and copies of the curricula, into
a time capsule. They, along with school of-
ficials, took part in the formal cornerstone
laying. The Band and Chorus combined their
"The Battle Hymn of the Republic." Repre-
sentatives of the American Legion presented
in an unforgettable performance of
an American flag to the school. Board of
Education members and concerned citizens
of Eden showed their full support by ad-
dressing the audience with thoughts on the
new challenge of education. Eden received
a welcoming gift from the Salamanca High
School Aquanauts who performed a water
ballet in the new pool.
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Mr. Hauk of Pauly 81 Hauk Architecture and
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av fffk Q Mr. Savage, Mr. Walter, Mr. Pratt, Mr.
.-fs-' if ,-L a, ' F regelette, Karm Mdthwlg, RlCk Mumm.
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VOCATIONAL STUDENTS LEARN PRACTICAL APPLICATIO
,lim Gunsuuley experiments with a Scott Cirls interested in nursing recieve a lecturn
Trainer. u modern refrigeration circuit. on nutrition.
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Cindy Stiles. 21 junior, gives a permanent to
u Cosmetology clussrnate.
Vic Cullum becomes at home in the kitchen
as he prepares soup.
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Marcia Ostrandcr programs a prolijlem in Data '
60 Juniors and Seniors leave Eden each day
Bill Williams uses a voltmeter to test a battery
to attend classes at BOCES-West Vocational
School, in Lake Shore. ln this program stu-
dents become skillful in vocations ranging
from Auto Mechanics to Cosmetology and for
the first time this year, Appliance Technology.
Because the training at the school is com-
parable to that received in industry, the
participants in this program are almost al-
ways assured a job upon graduation.
Ah! Wasuretall Wasuretall lOh, I forgotlj One
of the outstanding nature of 'cOkayamans,, is to be
very forgettable. It probably came from its mild weather
and peaceful circumstances. So, even in the US., a
girl from Okayama often forget something in various
occasions. Nevertheless, she will never forget her valu-
able experiences in Eden.
Soon 21st century is coming. The youth living in great
countries should lead the world in coming century.
To the American youth, be youthful, be ambitious,
do your best always, to lead the world in coming cen-
tury. And open your eyes to the wide world.
308 N ishigawara
I, "the Icelanderf' am from the city Rey-
kjavik in Iceland. Frankly, thatas the only
city we have, and that's probably because
we only have 200,000 people in the whole
country. People sometimes wonder how we
keep warm up there with all that ice. Well, we
donat have all that ice. The average tempera-
ture in the coldest month in my city is 30"
F. But still I,ve kept myself reasonably warm
This school is very different from what I
am used to in Iceland. All the sports and
music and other activities you have in the
school are outside school where I live. The
kids that go to school in Iceland arenit dif-
ferent from the kids that go to school here.
They enjoy the same things foutside schoolj
as we do-.
I've had a wonderful experience here in the
U.S. It will be hard to leave all the good
friends live made here.
Reykj avik, Iceland
EDEN HONORS ITS RECOGNIZED STUDENTS
"The best trumpet-player in Eastern United
States" was the well-earned title Tim Downey
received this year. He was chosen for the
All-County Band flst positionlg Area All
State Band llst positionl, Conference All-
State Band llst positionjg and All-Eastern
Band flst positionj. The Eastman School of
Music has accepted Tim on a scholarship
because of his skill with the horn.
Politics, the educational system, and wo-
menis rights were just a few of the topics
Jill Stevens learned more about at Girls'
State. Jill, along with approximately 300
girls from all sections of the state, attended
the convention at the New York Campus at
Albany for six days. Here they divided into
political parties and elected candidates for
offices in their own 51st state. Jill learned
about the structure of the government, people,
and something of life in the short time spent
at Girls, State.
Ron Minekime was Edenis 1970 repre-
sentative at Boys' State, the American Legion-
sponsored program held at the State Univer-
sity of New York Agriculture and Technical
College. Boys' State representatives must pos-
sess leadership qualities, the ability to get
along with others, and sportsmanship. Ron
proved to be a popular choice, for he was
elected councilman of the mythical state by
others at the convention.
"Learning to live together by living
togetherw-the motto of the Experiment
in International Living-was demon-
strated by Melissa Maier. In Ireland,
she became a member of the Cullen
family and while the adjustments to
their way of living were not always
easy, Melissa felt they were worthwhile.
She attended Wesley College, a small
private secondary school, which varies
radically from Eden Central. Through
the program, Melissa learned what it is
like to be an Irishman, and not just an
American tourist. in Ireland.
Millard Lonkey won honors for himself
and his school in a welding contest this
year. He placed third in the competition with
approximately 200 people from various sec-
tions of the state. The skill and technique
Millard has acquired from school brought
him recognition as one of the top Welders
in the state.
Tracy Pratt met Chile last summer through
ie annual AFS exchange program. While
taying with the Caberas-Coneras family,
'racy became acquainted with Chilean foods,
ustoms, methods of education, and enter-
iinment. She found that the children of
Chile take their education very seriously, for
ie universities are extremely crowded and
obs are only for those with college educa-
ons. Though she did find life in Chile some-
,mes more difficult than ours, Tracy loved
ie pollution-free air and waterways which
Ron Bellis cross-country record is one of
the most impressive Eden has seen in some
time. Ron has broken not only our school
cross-country record, but those of Gowanda,
Cheektowaga, and Alden. This proved to be
Ron's best season as he finished undefeated
in Division IV and won the ECIC Sectionals
held at Chestnut Ridge.
BOCES EXPERIMENTS IN LEARNING METHODS
For the first time, our school has been
able to offer its facilities to the Board of
Cooperative Educational Services. Special stu-
dents, of various ages are bussed to our
school from the south of our district. Three
outstanding teachers: Mr. Jusiak, Mrs. Eid-
son, and Mr. Simmons, using unique teach-
ing methods, aid these children to participate
effectively in their school program. Having
begun with limited school facilities, BOCES
has become quite an, important service to our
community. We wish them continued suc-
cess in this project.
Elliott Pierce and Thomas Paradis frightl
Mrs. Eidson fbelowl.
,.,, ,.,, iii
Mr. Thomas .lusiak
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Above: Mr. Glen Simmons.
Left: John Zip.
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FRESHMEN BOOST SCHOOL SPIRIT
The Class of '74 made their presence known
by their tremendous spirit. Under the leader-
ship of President Pricilla Bailey, they gave
one hundred percent support to Eden's for-
gotten athletes, the freshman teams. The cafe-
teria and halls were plastered with colorful
posters and banners calling for "Spirit of
B. U iac!well
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CAR WASH BUILDS SOPHOMORE TREASURY
Under the leadership of President Kathy
Eckhardt, the Class of '73 sponsored several
activities to build up their treasury. Two rec-
ord hops were held in January, after basket-
ball games, along with a class dance in March,
a car wash in April, and a Sophomore sports
night and splash party.
Lois Bruno and Tom Purvis.
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CALENDAR TOWELS SUPPORT JUNIOR CLASS ACTIVITIES
With Ted' Lorenzi as their president, the
Junior Class is enthusiastically preparing to
be the oldest members of the school. A very
successful calendar towel sale made it possi-
ble to put on a spectacular "Memories of
Christmas" and with such a hard working
class sponsoring it, the Junior Prom couldn't
have been anything but a success.
Linda Bermingham and Ted Lorenzi
V I I. D. Cunningham
.tlp H. Deaner
llsll I zfe C. DeBuhr
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V I . ueringer
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Juniors at a pep rally
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Left: Terry Dunn.
Right: Peter Herkey and Mr. Kaczmarski.
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STUDENT COUNCIL ADVOCATES "STUDENT POWER"
In keeping with the policy of newness, this
year,s Student Council revised an outdated
constitution and provided a lounge for the
student body. The Council became more in
touch with the students they represented hy
conducting open meetings and more students
became involved when asked to contribute
to the fund which supported a foster child.
Representatives Paul Hesse and Liz Parmelee
listen to a motion.
. - iiii
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Secretary Matt Buehler checks the minutes.
President Karin Mathwig and Vice President
KAREN BRADY VISITS NIHS CONVENTION
National Honor Society has attempted to
prove that it is an active organization. A
successful convention sponsored this fall was
attended by 150 students from area schools,
to discuss the theme Iclnvolvementf' Keynote
speakers were newspaper columnist Karen
Brady and her husband, Gregg Borland.
Another activity for 1971 was the impres-
sive evening induction which -replaced the
induction held during an assembly.
Senior members attended the spring To-
ronto trip with hundreds of NHS members
from schools throughout Western New York.
Mr. Hamaan and Pres. Bill Cowper with
Karen Brady and Gregg Borland.
Mr Hamaan outlines plans for the Toronto
trip lleftl, as Bob Carnall, Anne Brenner,
and Linda Parysek look on fabovel.
AFS PIZZA SALE IS A SELLOUT
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A wave of enthusiasm moved the American
Field Service this year. Under the co-leader-
ship of Tracy Pratt and ,lulie Almendinger,
AFS'ers sold all of their 3000 pizzas for the
first time in AFS history. Likewise a suc-
cess, the annual Talent Spectacular contrib-
uted greatly to their funds.
AFS pizza salesmen fold boxes while Pat
Burke and co-chairman Tracy Pratt stack
N I my
Mathias, a visitor to Eden from Germany,
expresses his views to Valerie Adams.
MODEL UN TRIES TO SOLVE WORLD PROBLEMS
A small group of students, acting as dele-
gates to a model UN, attempted to resolve
problems faced by the actual organization.
Joining students from other areas of the
County, this group met in Buffalo to add
relevance to their study of current events by
developing resolutions for the country of
Mr VmDenbtr h-advisor with Barry Clark
and Phil Howles
LIBRARY STAFF ADAPTS TO NEW ATMOSPHERE
A constant supply of good reading material
available in the library keeps Mrs. Green-
wood's staff busy, cataloguing and filing
cards and stamping books. Under her guid-
ance the library is well organized and run
smoothly by the students working on the
Toni Abcr, James Knapp, and Cary Nagel.
ISSUES, LARGER STAFF IMPROVE ORACLE
The most professional newspaper ECS has
seen was the product of this year's Oracle
staff. The format of the paper was enlarged
to cover all school news. The very large,
competent staff, under the leadership of Edi-
tor-in-Chief Dan Howles, worked harder than
ever to produce three times as many issues as
were printed last year. An exchange program
was instituted with newspaper staffs of all
area schools in an effort to keep up with
new ideas on school reporting. For the first
time, the Oracle has entered a national judg-
ing contest to determine how their paper
can be improved.
".. . and after you finish polishing my shoes, ,
you can write that article." Editor-in-chief- '
Mary Wilson and Liz Johnson,
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EMBERS '71 DELIVERS A NEW KIND OF YEARBOOK
Embers is the thrill of seeing the book we
built become a hardcover reality. This year
we tried to throw aside the old regime en-
tirely and design a yearbook that was both
modern and personal. We eliminated some
of the old, tired-out methods, such as group
pictures and dead copy, and introduced ones
that we thought weremore alive and excit-
ing. Now, as you hold our new-born infant,
we'd like you to know that these pages are
filled with our many impressions of you.
Kathy Schrader, Dave Roza and Jayne Knoll
Q s , gy
Ellen Kwilos, Sharon Murphy, Jackie Farrell
Craig Kindley and Cheryl Blackwell
VARSITY CLUB CONTRIBUTES TO BLEACHER FUND
The Varsity Club placated our hunger and
we supported our teams as the new attrac-
tion of popcorn on sale brought us drooling
to their stand. Money earned from these sales
went to pay for the football bleachers and
awards for some of their members.
Ralph Hubbell Ron McD0le, ,lack Stevens
are guest peaker
GAA MAKES CHRISTMAS BRIGHTER AT ST. GEORGES
successful shirt sale this fall. Proceeds were iiii 2 ., i
used forfthe annual GAA sports banquet T H Y mAlkA in-Mm I
which honors girl athletes. The girls made A
Christmas a little brighter for the patients f
at St. Ceorge's Nursing Home by decorating
the dining area and entertaining the residents
Donette Coreckl and GAA members.
FOLK SOCIETY PERFORMS FOR CONVALESCENTS
Folk Society, under the guidance of Mr.
Ceorger and Mrs. Cunningham, performed
at Gowancla State Hospital and West Seneca
State School. They also sponsored an assem-
bly. With the money they earned from their
annual spring show, the Folk Society attended
a show at Kleinhans.
Kevin Wurst, Hugh Sauer, Louis DiPasqua,
and Jim Latona combine their talents.
Mr. Ceorger slrums his famous banjo.
AVA PROVIDES FILM FOR CLASSES
AVA had more room for equipment this
year. New film projectors, cassette tape re-
corders, and overhead projectors wereiavail-
able for use. The T.V. crew helped students
find their weak points. Girls, posture class,
Secretarial Practice, and the football team
used these facilities to find their mistakes
and improve their techniques.
Peter Leas and Mr. Pingitore.
FTA ENJOYS MANY FIELD TRIPS
Field trips were the main activities of
this yearis FTA. The group visited the To-
ronto Science Museum and Studio Arena
Theater in the fall. A trip to Stratford to
attend a Shakespearean play and a weekend
at Corning Glass were rewards of the suc-
cessful stationery-kit sale the FTA staged
early in the year.
Mrs. Greenwood discusses future plans with
FHA SENDS i'CARE" PACKAGES ABROAD
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The FHA benefited others more than any
other school organization this year, as they
prepared Christmas packages for local fami-
lies and sent "Carey, packages to servicemen
in Vietnam. Between good deeds, they also
found time to attend a city-wide fall rally
at Mount Mercy High School, and stage the
annual Betty Crocker Burn-Off. This spring,
members of the FHA journeyed to Gross-
ingers resort in the Catskill Mountains for
a statewide convention.
In apprehension, The Entertain-
ers take their places on the stage, and
nervously eye the awaiting audience.
In the last free seconds, each wonders
if his will be the instrument which
squawks embarassingly, or if h er s
will be the voice that hits a high C
while the others stay an octave be-
low. Each dismisses these thoughts
and others from his mind as the con-
ductor takes the stand and raises his
arms expectantly. Each pair of eyes
lift with complete attention, as those
arms snap downward and release a
burst of unified sound, the climax of
months of long practice.
Through accents and crescendos
comes the story of c'The Creation,"
the celebration of uLa Fiesta Mex-
icana,', and the pain and struggle of
"Exodus," All fear subsides a s
chords swell and fill the entire house,
a n d finally fade to nothingness.
There is a moment of silence before
applause rocks the auditorium, and
a slight swallow in the throat as the
audience rises to their feet in appre-
ciation of HThe Entertainersf,
ORCHESTRA SEES VIOLINIST FLORIAN ZABACI-I
Many hours of practice and cooperation
were evident in the Orchestra's polished per-
formance at this yearis Christmas concert.
Their unforgettable 'glfxodusi' and "Claire de
Lune" displayed the skill the Orchestra ac-
quired under the direction of lVlr. Diehl. As
a momentary diversion from practicing, Or-
chestra members enjoyed an ice skating par-
ty and a trip to Kleinhans to see violinst
Below Left: David Tasker.
Below Right: Barb Sturm.
W D Y,..,..-...,-.-...,,......W,..-.-,-..Nr- -,..,,,nf .WT f,
Becky Hesse and Cindy Gifford
Piano: G. Smith: M. Maier.
Row One: C. Gifford: B. Hesseg B. Browng P. Baileyg E. Krempag
5. Stephens: R. Klodzinskig M. Hennessey.
Row Two: J. Mukag C. Fireyg D. Fineourg B. Sturm: R. Jostg K.
Row Three: D. Romanog D. Cuninghamg R. Maier: B. Cowperg C
Liefrtes 5. Spencer: A- Riehter: S- Magee: M- Whitely: H- Sauer: T. P.K1ipfe1g D. Eckhardtg A. Sauer: Mr.Dieh1fcenter1.
Brown: T. Garlockg D. Tasker.
Blackwellg G. Kilgore: B. Siefkeg K. Malhwigg L. Parysekg J. Polasik.
Row Four: J. Almendingerg N. Gravesg D. Goreckig T. Downey: K. Metz:
G. Kraftg L. Petroff: J. Found: P. Pfitzingerg .G. Trumetg P. Beljang
WIND ENSEMBLE MEMBERS TOUR ILLINOIS
The Wind Ensemble, comprised of seventy-
odd talented musicians, reached the highest
plane in musical excellence this year as
they performed the phenomenal "La Fiesta
Mexicana? Eden's top musicians also man-
aged to use some of their practicing time
for earning money which, along with their
reputation, led them on a concert tour to
f A .4 A .. : 4. 9
Tom Blasdell, Tom Batorski and Diane VanNote
,. Richter: S. Maggs: M. Garlock.
. Wannenwetch: H. Frietag: P. Parysek.
ow Three: M. Lynch: W. Gier: B. Siefke: S. Trumet: H. Deaner:
. Roza: P. Savage: J. Eckhardt: P. Pfitzinger: J. Found: L.
ow One: J. Mraz: R. Soule: B. Brown: A. Brenner: S. Spencer:
Tow Two: R. Shephard: T. Blasdell: T. Batorski: D. VanNote: J.
latner: J. Farrell: K. Mathwig: J. Polasikg L. Parysek: L. Griffin:
Petroffg W. Ray: J. RUPPS J. Ptak.
Row Four: M. Chambers: J. Almendingerg N. Graves: J. Surgenor:
C. Blackwell: D. Leas: B. Cowperg G. Kraft: R. Walczak: B. Stin
nett: P. Leas: J. Monroe.
R. Bock: K. Metz: R. Mumm: Mr. Downey.
Row Five: A. Sauer: H. Crell: D. Eckhardtg B. Clark: M. Henry:
P. Beljen: P. Klipfel: D. Krycia: C. Trumetg T. Downey: P. Blaszg
SCHOOL AWAKES TO MUSIC
At 7:30 A.lVl. on Tuesdays and Fridays,
dance music could be heard drifting from the
music wing as the newly formed Stage Band
practiced. The 18 members rehearsed the
numbers "Sonny', and '4Kites are Fun" under
the spirited direction of Mr. Downey.
The Symphonic Band served as an excellent
musical training ground for Eden's younger
musicians. Their polished performance of
Mozartis glmpresariow proved that these mu-
sicians are excellent candidates for the Wind
Jazz musician from Lake Shore spiritedly
leads the Stage Band
Above: Dave Roza, Dan Dynarski and Julie
Eckhardt rehearse with Mr. Downey.
STAGE BAND: Row Qne: L. griffing D. VMNOICQ D. Rom. J. Row Two: J. Eblingg Clarkg C. Blackwellg H. Sauerg T. Downeyg
Eckhardtg D. Dynarskig C. Stromeckig P. Pfitzingerg J. Foundg L. B-Bock? G-Kraft? B-Smmeni R-MUmm-
Petroffg J. Rupp: G. Trumet.
SYMPHONIC BAND: Center: M. Garlockg S. Maggsg A. Richter.
Row One: K. Licatag R. Jostg L. Bockg N. Downeyg G. Curtisg K.
Welkerg W. Terwilligerg V. Stehbinsg J. Mrozg R. Soule.
Row Two: J. Blamerg D. VanNoteg H. Deanerg T. Blasdellg V.
Henryg J. Parysekg L. Criffing L. Wannenwelschg M. Parysekg M.
Chambersg M. Nedimeyerg J. Almendingerg D. Leasg J. Surgenorg
N. Gravesg C. Blackwcllg B. Cowperg D. VanWieg H. Frcitigg P.
Parysekg L. Parysckg J. Polasik.
Row Three: L. Schummerg R. Shephardg B. Siefkeg S. Trumetg G.
Kilgoreg T. Blasdellg Yinglingg T. Downeyg R. Stinnettg D. Kraftg
K. Metig R. Walczakg R. Mummg W. Newtong P. Blaszg 'R. Bockg
G. Kraftg C. Palmerlong D. Rozag G. Stromeckig P. Savageg J. Eiseleg
Four Four: M. Lynchg W. Gierg K. Klipfelg A. Sterlingg J. Smithg
K. Wintersg P. Beljang H. Grellg J. Dylong J. Eblingg D. Eckhardtg
J. Krugerg R. Drungerg J. Kwilosg J. Agleg D. Kryciag G. Trumetg
R. Parysekg P. Leasg L. Fruuenhoferg J. Munrog D. Fregeletteg B.
Clarkg Mr. Downeyg W. Rayg J. Ptakg J. Ruppg L. Petroffg J.
Foundg P. Pfitzingcr.
CHORUS SINGS FOR DEDICATICDN
Although they lost many hours of practice
when the time schedule changed, Eden's
choruses were able to produce their usual
spectacular concerts. Added entertainment was
provided for Eden residents at the dedication
of the new school as a stirring 'gldattle Hymn
of the Republicf' by the Mixed Chorus,
brought the audience to their feet. ln their
chorus room, furnished witlfrthe latest in
acoustical materials, the vocalists rehearsed
popular songs such as "Bridge Over Troubled
Watersi' and '4Good Morning Starshinei' as
well as the more difficult competition num-
93 Ja "" 3
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Above: Sue Sheppard and Fran Wagner:
Wow One: D. Love-U3 .l. Eggc-n: R. Dun-ring:-r: C. Shaffer: T. Aber:
J. Schmitt: L. Carliallo: S. Mohney: K. Laing: R. Soule: J,
SIJHCTZ C. Haag: M. Carlrallll: l.. Ludvra: C. H:-ndrivkson: D.
.aing: D. Kordrupe-l: C. Shephard: S. Almendingcr: M. Reisrzh:
'l. Cyrulik: K. Andrzujcwski: A. Dil'asqua: L. Charles: M. Gallagher:
Q. Ke-ll:-r: M. Willineyur: Mrs. Cangri.
:Tow Two: J. Greene: D. Kolb: D. Smith: C. Hill: W. Ressing: D
Vlcwilliiims: M. Wicfrzbicr: J. Kaniinski: B. Blarkwvll: J. Blvncuwe:
C. Penfold: B. Clark: J. Sauf-r: D. VanWiv: V. Adams: Nl. Olswewski
2. Warner: K. VanNote:: E. Santiago: G. Curley: D. Dehlinger: N.
?enfold: K. Kruger: M. Burke: l.. Biddlvm-mn.
:wwf X ,.
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Row Three: B. Sager: K. Dovkcr: K. Livata: M. Knoll: D. Van4
Note: L. Ble-nk: S. Sheppard: J. Brusehalwr: C. MvCord: F. Krycia:
J. Schreiner: M. Mundy: W. Frazer: B. Mraz: W. Cavanaugh: L.
Beil: L. Thompson: D. Hallie-ld: N. Dunn:-y: C. Mann: C. Dc-Bullr:
C. Curtis: I. Freitag.
Row Four: L. Srhm-idcr: C. Putnam: IJ. Huggle-r: P. Burke: L. Bruno:
B. Brennan: C. Panini: S. Svhradm-r: R. Pulasik: J. Agile: C. Black-
well: L. Parnwle-1-: E. O'Day: A. Batorski: K. Schrader: P. Found:
S. Canilmell: K. Mathwig: P. Criluph: S. Moore: M. Richards: S.
Heckman: M, Nidell: E. Kwilus: D. Kum-io: C. Kunciu: T. Yingling.
A- ...- .... .
Tow One: M. Carballo: D. Kordrupel: B. Sturm: T. Aher: P. Bailey
I. Ducringvry J. Eggzcng D. Lovett: S. Almendinger: T. Garlock
3. Donovan: N. Eckhardt: D. Smutz: R. Maier: R, Clark: L
liiciofvki -l- Siillvfl K. Andrzc-juwski: C. llc-ndrivkson: L. Charles
fl. Wittmcycr: H. Kolb: Mrs. C-angi.
E010 TWOI J. CTCVFWZ W- RCSSUILZ: D. Kolb: Fl. Krempa: S. Mfihnfey
3. Finuaur: J. Sendcrs: D. Laing: C. Haag: D. Shanks: D. Maggs:
T- HWS! M. Murphy: A, Lynrh: C. Nagel: C. Hammond: D. Schmitt:
Y. Curtis: C. Curley: M. Wilson: N. Thomas: J. Blencuwc: N. Pen-
uld: M. Burke: M. Frcer: B. Mmz.
Row Three: F. Lorcnzi: J. Agle: C. Blavkwell: D. Huggler: J.
Eckhardt: K. Dec-ker: B. Sager: S. Sheppard: C. Hill: J. Brusehaber:
T. Strc-ihich: D. Tasker: R. Swieczkowski: J. Lovett: D. Reza: B.
Brenan: C. Putnam: M. Hennf-ssey: J. Steve-ns: L. Beil: D. Romano:
F.. 0'Day: M. Maier: N. Downey: S. Krycia: S. Spencer.
Row Four: K. Mathwig: P, Found: C. Carroll: F. Wagner: P. Burke:
K. Svhrader: S. Stephens: P. Brown: C. Gifford: L. Parmelee: K.
Gaylord: Buchlvr: C. Trumct: T. Brown: C. Blanrvk: E. Canfield:
M. Buehler: T. Downey: C. Kindley: S. Cambell: D. Kuncio: C.
Kuncio: T. Yingling: L. Parysck: C. Smith: J. Farrell: E. Kwilos.
EDEN SENDS 27 TO MUSIC FESTIVALS
ALL-STATE BAND: Tim Downey, Helga
Freitag, Gerry Trumet.
I ' !
I I I I I I I
1 . I I I
,Q 0 5 if
ALL-COUNTY CHORUS: Row One: Mark Buehler, Ed Canfield, Debbie Huggler, Cheryl Blackwell, Paul Hess, Dave Shanks, Norm Lcknar .
Row Two: Craig Kindley, Dave Roza, Glenda Curley, Ellen Kwilos, Cindy Gifford, Ellen O'Day.
On the weekend of November 21, 9 Eden
musicians donned their evening clothes to
participate in the All-State Music Festival
at Williamsville North High School. After
two days of grueling rehearsals, the members
produced terrific successes with L'Shadows"
by Benson and "Marche Slave" by Tschaikow-
18 other Edenites, on the weekend of
March 27, contributed their talents to the
Erie County Music Festival. The community
of Alden was blessed with the sounds of
"Hallelujah" and Jenkins' "American Over-
ture for Band."
ALL-COUNTY BAND: Tim Downey, Donna
Leas, Judy Blatner, Diane VanNote.
ALL-STATE CHORUS: .lill Stevens, Bill
Donovan, Dave Roza, Al Lynch, Paulette
Burke, Nancy Thomas fforegroundl.
You forget past games and look toward the next
challenge. You give one hundred percent during
the brutal practices. Here is where you drill it into
your mind that you're here for one purpose. WIN-
It's the day of the game. You try, without suc-
cess, to be calm. Your friends wish you, '6Good
luck," and you shyly say, 6'Thanks.', You can't
stop concentrating on anything but WINNING.
It's game time. The butterflies won't stop flut-
tering in your stomach. Something inside you says
NGO." You can't stop until you know that you're
in front. WINNING.
The cheers of the fans, the approval of the coach
and the respect of your opponents, a few of the
many rewards for this thing you've been dreaming
of for so long. WINNING.
Ron comes in first at Chestnut Ridge Sec-
-" L srfga g fam f K ",,
Un their way to victory at the Chestnut
Ridge Sectional Race.
ROSS COUNTRY GOES UNDEFEATED
This year's cross-country team ran over
all opponents while on their way to the best
record ever at Eden. A lot of effort was put
forth as they rolled up three perfect scores
of 15 against Cheektowaga and 23-38 vs.
Alden rounded out their first undefeated
The leader of the team was Senior Ron
Bell who tore up three course records
throughout the season. He came in first in
all the dual meets and broke a record coming
in Second in the Orchard Park Invitationals.
The other seniors who ran this year were
Pete Bowers, Bob tChubj Cornell, Doug
fTorchj Curtis, and Joe fHairyj Mital.
The high point of the season was when the
team placed First in the sectional race at
Chestnut Ridge. Here Ron also came in first.
This race put a lock on their claim as
Champions of Division IV.
Doug Curtis works hard as he nears the end.
Row One: Klipfel, Pg Ressing, B.
Row Two: Kruger, .li Clark, B: Kwilos, G3 Agle, .lg Grazier, Mg Burdick, R3 Curtis, D3 Cornell, Rg Randall, S.
Row Three: Coach Sturmg Blasdell, T5 Eckhardt, D9 Kordrupel, R5 Eckhardt, Ng Clark, R3 Mital, .lg Bell, R5 Bowers P Coach Georger
WHAT NUMBER ARE WE THIS WEEK?
The Raiders. had a tough act to fol-
low after last season. But this year's
team put forward a great effort to earn
the respect of their opponents.
The season opened with a heart-
breaking loss to Cheektowaga 26-25.
Fans had to wait until the Varsity
played Cowanda to see Eden,s first vic-
tory with a 13-6 score. The next week
the Raiders beat JFK 22-6, but followed
this with another loss, 14-13, against
Eden closed the season with a win
over Pioneer 19-14 and an overall rec-
ord of 3 and 5.
Some of the outstanding players this
year were Duane Mohney, Mike Toell-
ner, Don Magee, Mike Partridge, Mark
Buehler and Guy Edwards, while the
whole team gave the fans their money's
Right: Toti kicks another extra point.
Below: Noel Walters breaks loose from a
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9255 W, 'i 54 sf'-Y 3 Y
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Row One: Kraft, R., Higgins, R., Blatner, B. J., VanWie, D.
Row Two: VanWie, D., Hess, P., Mohney, D., Minekime, R., Latona, K., Toellner, M., Lynch, T., Walter, N., Buehler, M.
Row Three: Edwards, G., Schosek, P., Saunders, B., Hutchings, T., Herkey, P., Krycia, D., Engel, D., Magee, D.
Row Four: Kaszubowski, J., Partridge, M., Howles, D., Pfitzinger, P., Crowe, D., Sherman, R., Mohney, D., Mumm, R., Lovett,J
Row Five: Clark, R., Leas, P., Halldorsson, T., Wiedner, D., Murphy, M., Magee, P., Edwards, L., Shanks, D.
.gss.as ee' pw
5 .'iii K: - a
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Above: Dave Shanks rushes the quarterback
Left: Coach Pacini discusses the game plan.
Mike Partridge zeroes in for the tackle
Shanks goes up for the interception.
Eden brings down another opponent.
....L..... .g,-, , ,
V'S GAIN RESPECT OF EDEN'S FANS
This year's JV team showed us that a JV
team in this school can win games. They had
a good season considering some of their bet-
ter players were Hcalled up" to play for
The Jr. Raiders started out with an inspir-
ing win over Cheektowaga by a score of 12-6
but lost the second to Cleveland Hill 33-3.
They again got on the winning track by beat-
ing Alden 14-6. Eden lost a close one to
Gowanda and then won another, this one
over JFK 12-6. They dropped the next three
games for a record of three wins and five
The .lVs gave the spectators a good show-
ing on how the basic fundamentals of the
game are put together.
Coach Farace gives a word of advice to Bob
Une: Schwippert, M.: Kraft, D.g Fraser, D.g Morano, D.
Two: Schreiner, W.g Walczak, R.: Bennett, T.: Lindquist, R.: Lorenzi,J.g Stender, D.gMcMi1lan,J.
Three: Scott, D.: Schuster, L.: Toellner, lVl.g Chambers, M.g Smith, 1.5 Stinnett, R.: Schunk, E.g Carlock, R.: Buehler, M.
Four: Bickel, E.: Cocina, F.: lafallo, R.g Rupp, J.: Burke, P.g Ver, M.g Hess, P.g Ptak, 1.5 Kasprzak,P.g Howles, P.
W-.... .V .
One of our junior Raiders makes an im-
portant unassisted tackle on his opponent.
The JV's split the offensive line to rob the
other team of a first down. '
Joe Santiago looks on as his teammates move
the football down the field for a score.
Jeff Filock tries to get the pass.
., V wvkw , --F--Wir ---W --'Y ,,,.,,...-w--qw... f -avi., S V
Y.--... Y . Q- .
FROSH WORK HARD TO LEARN BASIC FUNDAMENTALS
2. A"- 1.,r-nl .
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"Hit and tackle. These are the three
words that have to be drilled into the heads
of all Freshman football players. The Baby
Raiders had a rough start in losing games
to Iroquois and Gowanda. They scored their
first points in a 28-10 loss to Frontier and
they were the only team to score against
Hamburg. The final game showed that the
Frosh had remembered everything they
learned. They rolled up a win of 6-0 against
Eden's Frosh in pursuit of their opponent.
Crowe, T., Bowen, M., Sherman, 1.3 Yingling, S., B., Lahrs, A.
One: Shepker, J., Thomas, C. Found, J., Karstedt, K.g Yingling, D.g Schosek, L., Debiew, W.g
Two: Nedimeyer, M., Brusehaber, D., Steinmetz, R., Schwanz, Ray, M., Congilosi, M., Fregelette, D.3 Holler, J.
Firey, M., Kihl, .l.g Woods, M., Bermingham, T., Agle, M.g Row Four: Taylor, J., Lennon, D., Hammond, G., Monroe, M.,
R Knoll, J. Wiedner, D.g Dranger, R., Crossan, J., Hill, D.g Clark, M.g Rogers,
Freshmen put up a tough fight on defense.
M to to MM.. no A .. .M T. . l
This year7s golf team was right up to par
as it again ended up with a losing season.
They started out horribly in losing to
Cleveland Hill and Iroquois. Soon they got
to scoring more points as they lost to Depew,
Cowanda, and Cleveland Hill 6-12. Finally,
at the end of the season they won their
only two matches as they heat North Collins
Row One: D. Dueringerg A. Lynchg B. Dona
nellyg A. Leonardg M. Carlockg Mr. Hunt.
Row Two: T. Lorenzig C. Kraftg M. Farrellg
Qi? or , 3 Y
Above: Charlie Blanvk adds in another four
Ted Lorenzi follows through with a winner.
, H M ,.,, , ,,,. ,..,,., H
Bowling has never been one of the biggest
sports in this school and this year's team
kept on that tradition as they won one game
and lost 1141. Vlfhat more can you say, other
than that they tried hard and showed a lot
of spirit all the way.
Row One: J. Ehlingg A. Telaakg R. Blaszg
Row Two: Coavll Seivertg W. Bbftflltifj C.
Burnsg B. Cornellg P. Harinsg R. Schmitt.
Below: An Eden Bowler is pleased with his
A , tif.
Left: Richard Blasz picks up a big spare.
' t'1E el
'Debbie Kordrupel, Suzy Almendinger, Wendy f - . f
Bessing yell for the Varsity team. Ms? 3 'T
A A .
Y-W'-f --vs --'- - --V-v-,,v-.N rw
CHEERLEADERS TRAVEL TO CAMP
f Last summer Eden's rahfrah girls ven-
tiued to North Branch, New York, a tiny
little town in the Catskill Mountains to at-
,tepd cheerleading camp. Activity for the
-morning hours consisted of learning new
cheers, while nights were reserved for a con- Ln
A tinuous peperally- led by each cheerleading
squad. Eden's maroon and white was well
represented as the girls brought home four
ribbons for performance, and a spirit stick
Q -for their enthusiasm.
l U... Eden Raiders welcome youll" Varsity
c- ' V: -
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VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: D. Kordrupelg
S. Almendingerg S. Spencerg J. Almendingerg
W. Ressingg C. Putnam.
Above: C. Firey: J. Stevens.
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.l.V, CHEERLEADERS: Row One: K. Euk-
hardtg ll. Loozcg .l. Schrcin1'rg H. Ducringcr.
Row Two: N. Hell: L. Wanncnwctichg A.
Bulorskig P, lluilcy.
Priscilla Bailey and Nancy Bell
,I.V.'s and thc faculty cntertain at a pep
INTRAMURALS GETS US AWAY FROM THE OLD DESK JOB
Swimming has been added to the existing
list of sports, such as basketball and volley-
ball, to provide a more complete intramurals
Black-belt instructor Mr. Haug opened Judo
class to all interested high school students
to provide good exercise as well as a method
'Tm warning you, quit biting my wristl'
Girls' .ludo class.
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A perfect handstand off the board-Girls'
Mike Clifford practices the breast stroke.
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Kathie Manning and Wendy Ressmg go up
-... ..,. A , .4
for the jump ball.
Black-belt instructor Mr. Haug.
The judo class limbers up.
"Shoot, shoot! !" Bill Pfhol
CHRISTMAS TOURNEY PROVES A BIG SUCCESS
This year's wrestling team had its high
points and its low points divided equally.
The main event was the first wrestling
tournament ever sponsored by our school.
At Christmas time, Williamsville South, Ham-
burg and Cowanda were invited to compete
in our new gym. As it turned out, our team
came in second place.
Under the new coach, lVlr. Kaczmarski, the
team did a good job out on the mats. Their
overall record was 5 and 8. The leaders of
our team were Ron Minekime, Sam Licata,
Guy Edwards and Dave Genco.
Dave C-enco fights off his tough opponent.
Below Left: Coach Kaczmarski checks the
Below Right: Sam Licata and Dave Winter.
' V V . 3914.
4 Q W
Ron Minekime receives his award at the first
Christmas tournament ever at our school.
Pete Herkey attempts a very difficult move.
M it '-
S . ,
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iett . e .
low 1: D, Winter: P. Hi-rkevy, 'I'. Srhosekg D. Kraftg L. DePasqueg S. Kijekg S. Licatag J. Kihlg Iiardog Nagelg T. Birmingham.
low 2: J. Latonug U. Gvnvng C. Smithg R. Minekimegk L. VanLeaveng P, HQSSL D- Crow: P- HUWICSS M- Embfffffl G- EdWHfdS-
. he i. .ig
SLOW START SPOILS HOPEFUL ENDING
The Varsity team this year was a lot better
than its record showed as it ended up with
an overall 7-9 season. They showed some of
the tougher teams that they weren't push-
The fans were glued to their seats through-
out a few close games in which Eden upset
Gowanda 52-50, Grand Island 50-48 and the
Raiders also beat Springville for the first
time in many seasons. Eden missed the play-
offs because of a bad start, but they really
came back like dynamite.
Dave Krycia in a jump off with Lake Shore.
Above: Sophomore Don Magee puts a tough
defense on his opponent.
Randy Bock moves the ball down the court.
V ,Zi J'-Q'
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Ewa R f' Q
Q gg. A i Q3 5 '1.L A Ad "Look out, Tiny, here I come!" Nick Alex-
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"Hey, you! Throw it here!" Mike Toellner
S Q h.
4f,'.LfZ"1 IQA i'
F i 5 , IWJV,
"But I didn't mean to do it . . ." Dave Krycia
Randy Bock watches teammate Stew Marsh
put up a shot.
R G! mf
Row One: S. Marshg A. Lynchg D. Mageeg T. Lynchg N, Alex. Browng C. Blanckg M. Tocllnerg C. Kazmierczakg R. Bockg Mr.
finder? D. Kryciag J. Andolinag D. Vanwieg D. Dueringer. Sturm-
Row Two: P. Klipfclg B. Saundersg R. Schreinerg K. Szalg T.
Tai' V :wx
The Raiders make a big defensive play. 'QQ
Toellner and Meeeh defend their basket. 'f .... ,..
Q Q - H
FUTURE VARSITY SET THEIR HOPES HIGH
, 4 '
Our Junior Raiders did a little better than
the Seniors did this year as they rolled up
a record of 13 and 3.
They had this year, what they needed in
other years-a little heighth, with ,lim Car-
nall, Phil Magee and Marc Toellner. They
also had some little guys with a lot of guts.
A few close games really poured the pres-
su're on the team. This pressure showed that
our guys will he able to face anything next
year on the Varsity Team.
Lane IHarpoI Edwards drives past his man
Put Burke and Mike Murphy go for the hall
Earl lJeBiew tlrilmhles in for ll basket.
- A ' I
Above: Mike Murphy looks for an open man.
Right: Jim Carnall intercepts a pass.
I . .
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Row One: M. Shouldiceg R. Cagwing Coach Castigliag K. Rice. DeBiewg M. Buehlerg J. Carnallg M. Toellncrg J. Santiago
Row Two: T. Erdleg P. Burkeg M. Farrellg B. Wasczakg E. T. Streibichg L. Schuslerg L. Edwardsg M. Murphy.
:RUSH LEARN MEANING OF CGMPETITION
lVlr. Burnside's job, as coach of Freshman
Basketball, is to help the boys learn the
basics of the game and to get them used to
rough competition. He did a good job this
year as his team had a fine year on the
court. With a record of 7 and 7, you must
admit that they had to have learned some-
Above: ,loe Lorenzi tries for a steal-.
Warren Dilliew drives in for a basket.
Row Une: J. Schreinerg E. Lindquistg K. Sturm. Row Three: J. Foundg D. Fregeletteg J. Kwilosg A. Lahrsg
Row Two: T. Croweg M. Clurkg C. Hammondg W. Ray: R. Lindquistg D. Eckhardtg D. Habermehlg D. DeBiewg
M. Congilosig ,l. Agle. .l. Lorenzig R. Garlock.
ECS CLASS CDF 1971 PRESENTS A HIT
Behind the curtain, the cast sat in total
darkness, listening to the last strains of theme
music, trying to psyche themselves into giv-
ing their best performance. The house lights
dimmed, and the Oriental gong rang ominous-
ly, silencing the whispering audience. Back-
stage, everyone drew a deep breath and
held it for what must have been hours until
the opening line fell-M. . . Mmm Juicy-
Fruit . . .," and it began.
'6Lovely ladies, kind gentlemen ...',-the
Class of 771 had christened the new stage
with the first Senior play in Edenvs history,
The Teahouse of the August Moon. The late
night rehearsals, the loss of sleep, learning
Japanese-all of that was forgotten as those
familiar lines tumbled out, directed toward
an audience who had never heard them before.
The story of The Teahouse of the August
Moon unfolded in the glow of yellow stage
lights Jan. 14 and 16, as Joe Mital became
Sakini, the lovable native interpreter, and
,lon Surgenor played the role of young Capt.
Fishy. Toti Halldorsson barked even the cast
into believing he was blustery Col. Purdy,
while Jill Stevens giggled effectively for the
part of Lotus Blossom. Bill Cowper and
Rick Mumm were hysterical in their sup-
porting roles as a drunken sergeant and a
neurotic headshrinker. Though missed by Va-
riety, The Teahouse of the August Moon was
a phenomenal success, selling out the night
of its second performance.
But it all ended too soon. Led by the com-
bined talents of lVlr. Anthony Chiarilli, di-
rector, and lVlr. lVlervin Hunt, producer, one
third of the Senior Class and half of the fac-
ulty had worked together for this one thing.
In the eyes of the seniors, it seemed as
though 'cNothing so good will ever happen
again." To borrow a line from Sakini, al-
though the events of '71 were many and
great, "Loveliest of all was Teahouse of the
"Lovely ladies, kind gentlemen ..." .loe Mital
HE TEAHOUSE OF THE AUGUST MOON
"Fishy, no one is cut out to be a soldier ..
Jon Surgenor and Toti Halldorsson "Fishy, FISBY, ARE YOU LISTENING T0
ME?" jill Stevens and ,Ion Surgenur
1. 'alma' Ol" ' Nitin!
'V ma wwf! W "'
2, Skid' f gli
""' nun nw' 9',d':'n
sh- 7 d"3A :JA Nl A
gn-uns-ui 't' G DDQ
ggnunt 'F' ""'
THIS WAS IT, THE NIGHT OF NIGHTS,
Backstage, Grace Setlock turns Rick Mumm
into a middle-aged army captain.
"Cut the noise, hit the lights ..." Dave
,, ,-- I ' , ' is I
ffi ., ' .as
, o '
Keora lunges for the kill. Doug Lorenzi and
Bob Cornell fleftl.
AND CDH, WHAT HEIGHTS WE
-f ev -Y-Q--W----.,,-,-..i..--.---iw., if-. -X-f.....,.w.v.,..,,
"For Pete's sake, Sakini, how does she expect N "1' 5
me to see how to drive?" Cheeko Kuroda, . .
.lulie Almendinger and Doug Curtis. z?riIcldEllgiclE3vlilllmis.Cathy Carroll, LIZ Johnson
"Tohiki Village-Home of Geisha girl-"
Cheeko Kuroda and the villagers.
The Class of '71 holds the distinction of
being the dedicatees of the new school.
During the dedication ceremony last fall, we
placed symbols of our school life into the
cornerstone, in the hope that a new genera-
tion may someday discover them. Under the
leadership of President Rick lVlumm, 1971
saw a brilliantly successful magazine sale,
with profits soaring high above all past
quotas to a lush green sum of 258975. Equally
successful academically were 13 Eden seniors
who received Regents Scholarships, while sev-
en qualified as alternates. Most spectacular
of all was the production of the first exclusive-
ly Senior Play in ECS history, The Teahouse
of The August Moon. We, the Class of 771
were privileged to spend a year we will never
forget in a new school that offered so much.
Senior Class Advisors-Mr. Gillespie and Mr.
SENIOR CLASS FINISHES ECS WITH
HEGENTS' SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS: Row One: N. Higginsg P. Parysekg E. Kwilos .I Mntal R
J. Surgenorg J. Farrell.
Row Two: R. Bock: R. Carnallg W. Cownerg C. Lasotag R. Minekimeg G. Smith C Curley R
A. Sauerg K. Mathwigg S. Campbellg A. Brenner.
Alment: D. Corecki.
A VERY MEMORABLE YEAR
Student Council 3, 45 Band 1-45
Football 1-45 NHS 3, 45 Varsity
Club 3, 4.
Student Council 1, 3, 45 Band 1-45
MHS 45 Basketball 1-45 Baseball
Cheerleading 1, 25 NHS 3, 4-Sec-
retary-35 AFS 1-45 Student Coun-
cil 2-45 Chorus 2-4.
Student Council 1-45 Class Treas.
33 Cheerleading 1-45 Band 1-45
Chorus 2-45 AFS 1-35 NHS 3, 4.
ENIOR CLASS COUNCIL: Row One: W. Cowper, B. Bockg T. Lynchg J. Mitalg C. John5 B. Browng C
arrollg T. Yingling.
ow Two: J. Almendingerg F. Lorenzig S. Spencerg M. Carballog P. Parysekg M. Wilson.
ow Three: R. Bellg R. Mummg J. Senders5 J. Surgenorg D. Rozag C. McCord.
Soaring Society of America.
Basketball 1-45 Football 1, 25 Base
ball 3, 45 Intramuralsg AFS 1.
AFS Finalistsg Band 1-45 Cheer-
leading 2-45 Student Council 2.
Basketball 1-45 Football 1, 25 Track
3, 45 AFS 15 FFA.
Baseball Scorekeeper 3.
Lambda Phi Delta Sorority 1, 25
Riverside High School.
Oracle 3. 45 Band 1-45 Chorus 2-45
Embers 45 Wind Ensemble V.Pres
45 Girl's Chorus Pres. 4.
FFA5 Intramurals 3.
AJ.. , 4. .,.,-,-r,
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I.fr:.- ' -.3-'61
J vxfsxh-Wal' "gli-5
gms 5 t
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Band 1-45 Oracle 3, 45 Embers 45
AFS 1-45 Chorus 35 Judo 3, 4.
AFS 1-45 Intramurals 1-45 Oracle
Student Council 1-35 Class Pres.
Football 1-45 Varsity Club 3, 45
FHA 1, 2, FTA 3.
AVA 1-45 Folk Societyg Judo 35
AFS 1-45 Chorus 2-45 Embers 45
Student Council 1-4.
Band 1, 2.
FTA 2-45 Drama 1, 25 Chorus 4.
Intramurals 1-45 FHA 1-4.
Varsity Club 3, 45 Football 1
Baseball 2-45 Cross Country 2-4
Motorcycles-Rider and Repair
Band 1-45 AFS 1-45 Oracle 1-4
Judo 3, 4, NHS 3, 4.
Chorus 2-4g AFS 1-45 Oracle 3-4.
Chorus 1-49 Oracle 25 AFS 1-4g
Student Council 3, NHS 1.
Skiing Lessons 1-4.
Cross Country 3, 4.
Band 1-43 Student Council 1, 23
Sr. Class Council, NHS Pres. 43
Wrestling 1, 23 Cross Country 15
Bell Telephone1Award 3.
Chorus 1-4, Yorker Pres. 1,,2.
Chorus 1, 25 Yorker 1, 2.
Chorus 1-45 Embers 43 AFS 1-3.
Chorus 1, 2.
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ty, C, v' N
Q2-3 if m f' 'AV .5
Band 1-45 Chorus 3, 45 All-County
and All-State Bandg Al1-Confer-
ence Bandg Basketball 1, 25 Cross
Country 15 Track.
AVA 1-45 AFS 2-45 FFA 1-35
Band 3, 4.
Football 1-45 Wrestling 1-45 Base-
ball 1-45 Monitor 3.
Chorus 1-45 Student Council 15
Oracle 2, 35 AFS 1-4.
Band 1-45 AFS 1-45 GAA 2-45
Chorus 3, 45 Judo 35 NHS 3, 4-V.
Oracle 2, 35 Intramurals 1.
Orchestra 1-45 Student Council
45 Chorus 1-4.
Chorus 1-45 GAA 2-4-Pres. 45
Folk Society 2-45 Judo 3, 45 Intra-
Cheerleader 1 2' Ora
7 7 c
Show Choreographer 3.
Mixed Chorus 1-4g AFS 1, 2.
le 23 Talent
AFS 1-43 Chorus 1-49 Embers 4g
NHS 3, 43 Student Council Treas.
Sr. Bowling League 3.
AFS 49 Football 45 Varsity Club
wheel man at Charlaps Dairy.
NHS 3, 45 AFS 2-43
Feature Editor 3, 4.
Oracle 1-4 5
Football 1-43 Track 1-25 Oracle
Editor 3, 4.
Jr. NHS 1, 25 AFS 15 Intramurals.
Football 25 Intramurals 3.
Student Council 1, 3, 45 AFS 1-45
Jr. NHS 1, 2.
Oracle 45 Judo 3, 4.
Chorus 2-45 All-County Chorus 35
Embers 45 Dramatics 2, 35 Tennis
35 Basketball 1, 2.
NHS 3, 45 Student Council 35 AFS
45 Embers 45 Intramurals 3.
Surgenor and Bill Cowper.
.. ...A .. -,. .1 ,.
Embers 43 FHA 1-33 Intramurals
3, 4, AFS 3, 4g NHS 3, 4.
Wrestling 1-4g Folk Society 3, 4.
FFA 3, 4.
Band 1-43 Football
23 TV Crew 3, 4.
Jr. NHS 1.
1-43 AVA 1,
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Intramurals 1, 2.
Jr. NHS 1.
FHA 1, FTA 15 Ch
3 g Folk Society 2.
FHA 19 FTA 13 Jr.
35 Chorus 1-4.
orus 1-45 AFS
NHS 15 AFS
Embers 4, NHS Treas. 45 Chorus
1-45 AFS 2-4.
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Dramatics 1-35 Orchestra 1-4,
Chorus 1, 2, 35 NHS 3, 4: AFS 1-
4: Student Council 35 Latin Award
Basketball 1-45 Football 1-35 Base-
GAA 3, 4g Band 1-43 Judo 35
NHS 3, 4g AFS 2-43 Elmira Key
Award, Student Council V.P.,
Pres.g All-County Band, Am. Es-
say Award 3.
Mechanic at Willcox.
Student Council 15 Intramurals 1-
35 Oracle 3, 4.
Wrestling 3, 4g Band 1-45 Football
Football 13 Basketball 1.
Track 1, 2.
Football 1, 2, 43 AFS 1, 25 Track
1-45 Basketball 1, 2.
Football 1, 2.
AFS 1-43 Chorus 2-43 Senior Class
Council, Embers 3, 4.
Jr. NHS lg Jr. Prom Queen
GAA 3, 45 Folk Society 25 Oracle
3, 4, FHA, Band 3, 43 Chorus 1,
NHS 3, 4, Boys' State, Varsity
Club 3, 4-Pres. 4g Football 1-4,
Wrestling 1-45 Tennis 2-4.
Cross Country 3, 43 Track 3, 49
Varsity Club V.P. 4g Intramurals.
Chorus 1, 29 Intramurals 1-4.
Chorus 1-45 Oracle 3, 4.
Embers 43 Cheerleading 1-33 Stu-
dent Council 1, 2, 4, Chorus 2-43
NHS 3, 4.
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Chorus 1-45 AFS 1-49 Intramuralsg
Basketball, Track Chartkeeper.
Band 1-45 Chorus 1-49 NHS 3, 4g
Band 1-45 Intramurals 1-4.
Football 1-39 Basketball 1-4
Band 1-45 Football 1, 3, 4.
Football 1-33 Baseball 1-3.
Oracle 23 Chorus 2-4.
Cosmetology 3, 4.
l FHA 1-4g Intramurals 2, 33 Li-
Q brary 2, 3.
Band 1-43 Chorus 1-45 Track 1-43
Cross Country 33 Varsity Club 3,
43 Embers 43 All State Chorus 4.
Intramurals 1-4Q AFS 1-4.
Band 1-4g Intramurals 1-43 FHA
15 AFS 3, 43 Judo 3, 4.
Cheerleading 1, 2, 43 Chorus 1.
AFS 13 Oracle 2.
Chorus 1-45 AFS 2-4j Embers 43
Folk Society 2, 3.
Chorus 1-43 Student Council 13
Cheerleading 2, 33 AFS 1-43 Em-
bers 43 Senior Class Council.
l.. , ,,.,, ., -- f --
Library Staff 2-43 Judo 4.
Band 1-45 Chorus 3, 4.
AFS 33 FHA 1, 23 Intramurals
Football 1, 25 Track 3, 4.
Cheerleading 2-45 Jr. Prom Queen5
St. Council 35 Class V.P. 1-35 NHS
3, 45 Girls' State.
AFS 1-35 Intramurals 1,
ior Class Council.
Football 15 Band 1-4.
Chorus 1-45 Football 3,
3, 45 Sen
Library 45 Judo 45 Intramurals
Library 1-45 Chorus 1-45 FTA 3, 45
FHA 35 All State Chorus 4.
Football 1-45 Baseball 15 Track 2-45
Basketball 1-45 AFS 1-4.
AVA 1-45 AFS 1, 25 Oracle 3.
VVrestling 25 Track 3, 4.
FTA 13 Oracle 33 AFS 2, 3g Folk
Society 1, 25 Intramurals 1-4.
Chorus 1-43 AFS 1-3.
Works at Richardson'sg
Student Council 1-3g Oracle 2, 3'
Chorus 3, 4.
Intramurals 2, 3.
Chorus 1-43 AFS 1, 23 Ban
Oracle 1, 2.
AFS lg Oracle lg Intramur
Chorus 1, 2g Band 3, 4.
Track 1-4g Cross Country 1-45 Var-
sity Club 3, 45 Placed 2nd in N. Y.
State Ski Jump Championship.
Basketball 1-45 Football 1, 29 Cross
Stage Director of Senior Class
Basketball 1, 2, 4,-Track 1, 3, 45
NHS 3, 4g Student Council, Math
4-H Club 1-33 Horse Man's Club
Cross Country 1-4g Track 1-4.
Drum Major-Rhythmettes 2, 3.
Ken's Dairy Employee 4.
Chorus 1-45 AFS 1-4.
Oracle 13 Embers 1, 2.
Chorus 1-45 Football 1-4.
Wrestling 2, 3.
Joanne Mroz Q
Chorus 2 3' Band 1-4 0
Football lg Intramurals
Intramurals 2-4g GAA 3,
Folk Society 25 Drama 2,
AVA 3, 4.
AFS 1-43 American Abroad 33 Stu-
dent Council 1-3, Secretary 2
Football 1-49 Wrestling 1-4.
Chorus 1-45 Folk Society 2-43 Stu
dent Council 45 Orchestra 4.
,.,.........7,.........,-.,r--f-W -7-I--- A-A-V -W W V- -
EDEN CHEESE FACTORY
GIGI'S BEAUTY SALON
EDEN LIOUOR STORE
HAROLD'S MEAT MARKET
EDEN MEMORIAL STUDIO
WH, ,, I ., , ,r . , , ,. .,.,. wrt, ,.,, , ,. .K ,...w.---..-- V .. .. . .,
RE'S BEAUTY SALON
EDEN TOOL AND DIEE
PAGE - HARMS OIL CO. INC.
RAY - LEE BARBER SHOP
IVAN NAGLE LUMBER CO. INC
ELAINE'S HAIR STYLIST
VIC SCHRADER TIRE SERVICE
ST. GEORGE NURSING HOME
LADIES' AUXILIARY - POST 8265
SMITH HARDWARE AND APPLIANCE
MILLER'S DEPT. STORE AND FOOD MARKET
EDWIN A. WALKER - GENERAL
MR. AND MRS. DUDLEY GAYLORD
MR. AND MRS. DOUGLAS M. SURGERNOR
MR. AND MRS. ANGELO LATONA
MR. AND MRS. JOHN SENDERS
MR. AND MRS. JAMES DECKER
Alexander, Nicholas-103, 104, 114
Almendinger, Julie-4, 11, 39, 75, 77, 79, 81, 96,
111, 113, 114
Andrzejewski, Kathleen-83, 127
Baisch, Susan-79, 127
Bell, Ronald-49, 86, 87, 118, 128
Bergman, David-1 10, 128
Blackwell, Cheryl-69, 77, 79, 81, 83, 84, 114
Blanck, Charles-83, 94, 104, 128
Blatner, Marcia-10, 115
Blenk, Linda--10, 115
Bock, Brandon-79, 81, 102, 103, 104, 113
Bowers, Peter-86, 87, 115
Brehm, Matthew-1 1 5
Brenner, Anne-65, 89, 112, 115
Brown, Barbara-79, 112, 113, 115
Brown, Donna-1 15
Brown, Peggy--82, 83, 115
Buehler, Mark-83, 84, 89, 115, 116
Cagwin, Deborah-1 1 5
Campbell, Sharon-83, 112, 115
Canfield, Edward-3, 83, 113, 116
Carliallo, Maria-83, 113, 116
Carnall, Robert-65, ,112, 118
Carroll, Cathleen-82, 83, 111, 113, 115
Cocina, J oseph-1 16
Cornell, Robert-87, 95, 110, 116
Cowper, William-65, 77, 79, 81, 112, 113, 116, 119
Critoph, Pamela-83, 116
Crossan, Constance-1 16
Curtis, Douglas-11, 86, 87, 128
Decker, Kathryn-83, 116
,W V- ,
Downey, Timothy-46, 77, 79, 81, 83, 84, 85, 117
Duda, J ohn-128
Ebling, John-72, 81, 95, 117
Edwards, Guy-89, 117
Eggan, Janice-82, 83, 117
Farrell, Jacqueline-1.3, 69, 79, 83, 112, 117
Gifford, Cindy-77, 82, 83, 84, 88, 117, 125
Gorecki, Donette--70, 83, 118
Grazier, Michele-1 18
Guenther, Thomas-83, 118
Gurley, Glenda-83, 84, 112, 118
Haag, Cynthia-83, 118
Halldorsson, Thorolfur-44, 88, 8
Higgins, Nancy-112, 118
Hoelscher, Doris-3, 118
Howles, Daniel-10, 68, 89, 118
J anicki, Matthew-129
John, Cecile--113, 1 19
Johnson, Linda-68, 111, 119
Kindley, Craig-69, 83, 84, 119
Knoll, Jayne-12, 39, 69, 119
Kolb, Hollis--83, 129
Kuncio, Cheryl-83, 120
Kuncio, Danene-83, 120
Kuroda, Sachiko-11, 44, 120
Kwilos, Ellen-69, 83, 87, 111, 11
Lasota, Carol-112, 120
Latona, James-71, 120
Leas, Peter-81, 89, 120
.-. ' A- .
9, 109, 118
ester, Richard-14, 112, 120
icata, Sam-79, 100, 121
onkey, Millard-49, 121
ootens, Gary-129, 132
orenzi, Frances-83, 129
ovett, John-83, 89, 129
ynch, Todd-89, 104, 113, 121
aggs, David-83, 129
aglott, Harvey-3, 129
aier, Melissa-48, 77, 121
ammoser, Dale-71, 121
arsh, Stuart-104, 121
athwig, Karin-13, 64, 77, 79, 83, 112, 121
. azzetti, James-121
McCord, Cynthia-12, 83, 113, 122
VlclVIillan, Carla-3, 122
VlcWilliams, Melissa-79, 81, 122
Vlinekime, Ronald-47, 89, 101, 112, 122
Vlital, Joseph-87, 108, 112, 113, 122
Vlohney, Duane-89, 122
Vlroz, Bernadette-83, 122
Vlroz, Joanne-78, 79, 129
Vlumm, Richard-2, 79, 81, 89, 110, 113
Vlurphy, Sharon-69, 122
'Day, Ellen-83, 84, 123
aciorek, Linda-83, 123
Partridge, Michael-89, 129
arysek, Linda-39, 65, 77, 79, 81, 83, 123
arysek, Patricia-79, 81, 112, 113, 123
enfold, Nila-83, 123
, ericak, Robert-5, 123
Pfitzinger, Paul-77, 78, 79, 81, 89, 123
Pratt, Tracy-48, 66, 83, 130
Price, Leonard-6, 15, 123
Purves, Thomas-16, 83, 130
Richards, Mae-83, 123
Roza, David-69, 79, 80, 81, 83, 84, 85, 113, 124
Sauer, April-11, 77, 79, 112, 124
Schmitt, Denise-83, 124
Schosek, Peter--79, 130
Schrader, Kathleen-39, 69, 83, 124
Senders, Jayne-83, 113, 124
Setlock, Grace-110, 124
Shephard, Robert-79, 81, 125
Smith, Georgia-6, 77, 83, 112, 130
Soule, Rosemary-79, 83, 125
Spencer, Susan-77, 79, 83, 96, 113
Stender, Michael-38, 126
Stevens, Jill-47, 83, 85, 96, 109, 126
Surgenor, Jonathan-79, 81, 109, 112, 113, 119, 126
Swieczkowski, Ronald-83, 126
Thomas, Nancy-83, 85, 126
Toellner, Michael-89, 103, 104, 126
Urso, Michael-2, 126
Wagner, Francis-82, 83, 127
Wilson, Mary-68, 83, 113, 127
Yingling, Christine-83, 113, 127
Craig Kindley-Layout Editor
Jackie Farrell-Copy Editor
Dave Roza-Sports Editor
Cheryl Blackwell-Photography Editor
This is one page you're not going to see,
because if you did, it wouldn,t be in print.
We bet you never knew we called you
Tricky Dick and H.Y. fHey Youl behind
your back. Affectionately, of course. We
thought you were the meanest man around
when you pulled standard threat 999284-
'TM BRINGING IN THE JUNIORS ..."
Do you remember the little notes we used tc
write back and forth-"I donit mean to be
offensive, but ..." We hope you donit thinls
we kept the room a pigpen just to spite you.
And we'll always remember the times you
burst through the door and yelled, "Okay, you
bunch of dumb broads . . f'
Anyway, we thought you'd like to know
that at the close of our yearbook, we find
that we both like and respect you, and we
are the generation that tells it like it is. 3
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