Iroquois Central High School - Iroquoian Yearbook (Elma, NY)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1970 volume:
Iroquoian published by Iroquois Central School Elma, New York Volume 15, 1970 editor-in-chief: Dave White productionVianager: Janet Skinner senior section editor: Diana Blair layout-art editor: Mary Manny theme section editor: Nancy Cole news, sports, copy: Jerry McCarthy business manager: Denise Peavoy treasurer: Aileen Reis Shaped from memories stored in cool dark places— a great tower and deep minesThe Tower and the Mines It’s all over. Another year is buried in the cemetery that is the past. For some of us, Iroquois is buried with that year, because Iroquois is now part of the past. But memories will always reappear as friends or enemies, to entertain or haunt us. These memories span extremes greater than any that have been, or will be in our lives. 2 Memories of great times form an immense tower of happiness— bright and sunny. Memories of misery tunnel deep mines of despair— cold and dark. Memories of the mundane fill the indistinct area between the tower and the mines. To remember Iroquois is to remember both— the tower and the mines. CONTENTS Student Life, 14 Organizations, 32 Sports, 54 Academics, 78 Underclassmen, 0 Seniors, 112 Patrons, 159 34On the tower The tower, like the memories forming it, is infinite. We cannot conceive of it as a whole but only in fragments, each a happy memory. We remember the time when nothing went wrong, when everyone seemed to be our friend. We recall drifting through some surrealistic world where the grass is always green, sky blue, people beautiful. We also remember events captured in our minds like a gallery of frozen action. We can relive the funny thing that happened on the way to the cafeteria, or that brief moment when everything was perfect. The tower is indeed infinite. 5In the Mines The mines are a dark labyrinth of loss. They are intangible and therefore terrifying. We would gladly forget the memories of the rotten times that are the mines, but we cannot. They come like phantoms of the night, uninvited. We would gladly forget the failures and losses, the blunders and misses. It would be easier not to remember feeling trapped or alone. It would be great if we never relived hating or being hated, or the pointless fury of others and ourselves. We might wish to seal the mines, never to return. But the mines cannot be escaped. 6In Between Between the tower and the mines lies a nameless land of memories remembered merely because there were too many to forget. Here memories merge to form a hazy impression of a billion images folded upon themselves. These exist only to fill the void between the tower and the mines. We recall an endless array of faces without names, and names without faces. A multitude of voices raised in a mighty, but meaningless chorus— ordered confusion. The mindless mechanics of routine. Repetition makes us machine-like. These memories are neither happy nor unhappy. Because machines have no feelings no feelings no feelings no feelings no feelings no feelings no feelings. 9What were we? We were the product of our memories. We can remember the mines because often we were the mines. We could hate. We were selfish. We were conceited. Would enjoy pain. We could lie steal cheat. We stalked the night, formless. We would be less than human. 10Or We would be more than human a tower. We were friendly. We could help work smile. We would stand in the sun and glitter, blinding.d1856 bk INTERIOR STEEL i 12 Facets and fragments But, above all. We were individuals. Each. We had our unique sets of likes and dislikes, friends and enemies. We were both facets and fragments working for or against, talking pro or con, positive or negative, idealistic or realistic, right or left, high or low, yes or no. We had our special talent, our special flaw, our special number. And Iroquois was to each of us something different. An Epitaph or an Epic or even a Joke. Needless to say, all our memories do not fall on a seven-period time line. We were well aware that the best preventive of student death was STUDENT LIFEMary Shaun Blazak and Les Kemmerer had the lead roles. Dramatics and stage director Carl Norberg advises Laura Rankin. Cast members include: FRONT ROW: John Olosky, Dan Lloyd, and Mary Shaun Blazak. BACK ROW: John Prell and Roy Hall. 16 OperettaBlazak, Kemmerer star in ‘Molly Brown Rick Kwiatkowski. George Amann, and Mike Pitchure receive instructions on etiquette from Les Kemmerer and John Sacco. On March 28 and 29 the music department, directed by Mr. Eaton and Mr. Norberg, presented “The Unsinkable Molly Brown” to en- thusiastic audiences. Cast in lead roles were Mary Shaun Blazak as the boisterous Molly, and Les Kem- merer as her husband Johnny Brown. The musical centers around Molly's attempts to achieve fame and fortune instead of a drab life as a miner's daughter. Her chance comes when Johnny makes a for- tune mining. They marry, and set out on a high-society life in Den- ver and Europe. Johnny, a simple man, becomes unhappy and decides to return to Colorado, whereupon Molly gives up her riches and follows him home; hence the name “unsink- able. Music Director Elwood Eaton conducts the orchestra and cast. 17‘Arabian Night’ held away from school For the first time in Iroquois history, the junior-senior prom was not held at the school. A combination dinner-dance was held at the Ismalia Temple. Ara- bian Night” was the theme. The court consisted of Dean Kauff- man and Kari Engebretsen, our AFS student, as king and queen. A1 Sturm and Mary Ann Schulen- berg were prince and princess, and Rick Goldbach and Deb Young were Duke and Duchess. Commencement for the class of 1969 was held on Sunday, June 22. Mr. Gary Swan, former president of the National FFA, spoke to the graduates on “This Game of Life.” Valedictorian was Edward Griffiths. Beth Puleo was salutatorian. The commence- ment exercises were concluded by the awarding of diplomas and scholarships to Iroquois’ four- teenth class. King and queen of the prom. Chorus sings at commencement. Mr. Gary Swan encourages our future leaders. Prom 18 CommencementMr. Bartoo delivers his speech to the class of 1969. All enjoy the last school dance. 19Sophomore attendants ride the winning float. Senior attendants and homecoming queen take part in the half-time parade. 20 HomecomingDiane Kelly reigns as queen Homecoming Court: Donna Paganello. Karen Garcia. Nancy Szczukowski. Diane Kelly, Jackie Fischer, Debbie Holmwood. Marianne Szczukowski. The theme of Homecoming '69 was Happily Ever After, and our Chiefs obliged the home- coming crowd with a 12-0 vic- tory over a tough Cheektowaga ball club. Week-end festivities began at a pep assembly with the naming of Diane Kelly as the 1969 Homecoming auecn. Her court consisted of Jackie Fischer and Nancy Szczukowski as se- nior attendants, juniors Karen Garcia and Deb Holmwood. and sophomores Donna Paganello and Marianne Szczukowski. On Saturday afternoon, with the football team holding a 6-0 halftime lead, the class floats went on parade. Each float was the culmination of hours of care- ful planning and delicate work. For the second year in a row. the class of '72 took top honors, with a float theme of Lets put the peaces of the world back to- gether. Homecoming weekend ended with the much-heralded dance. The Nefarious Prodigies entertained as Miss Kelly was crowned by last year's queen Judy Carlson. Scott Gilloglv runs for a goal during the Homecoming game. 21Speech Drama production replaces Junior Play The traditional Junior Play this year was re- placed by the Speech and Drama Club's presenta- tion of Mary Chase's Harvey. Roy Hall portrayed Elwood P. Dowd, an eccentric with the unique abil- ity to see and converse with a six-foot white rabbit. Harvey. He lives with his sister Veta Louise Sim- mons (Laura Rankin), and her daughter Myrtle Mae (Dianne Campbell). The action centers around Vela's attempts to have Elwood committed to a sanitarium run by Drs. Chumley and Sanderson (Bruce Martin and Bart Stack). Nadine Fraser, Victor Reboy, Cherie Haury, Bob Tharnish, Nancy Cole, Jim Pietrzak, and AES student Anna Rosa Portioli rounded out the all-se- nior cast, assisted by underclassmen in various stages of the production. Director Mr. Waterman was aided by a community volunteer. Harvey Berg. Bruce Martin tries to calm hysterical Lauri Rankin. Diane and Vic support bedraggled Lauri Rankin. 22 School playCherie Haury delivers a shocking message. 23AFS sponsors two exchange students The AFS Club this year brought two foreign stu- dents, Expedito Luz and Anna Rosa Portioli, to Iro- quois. Expedito (Pede) hails from Porto Allegro. Brazil, and spent the year as the brother of Jack Morgan. He has three brothers and one sister at home. Pede quickly got involved in extra-curricular activities, proving to be a tremendous asset to the soccer team, soccer being his native sport. In win- ter. he tried skiing, and was quite impressed with all the snow. Anna Rosa's hometown is Mantova, Italy, where she has two sisters and one brother. Her AFS sis- ter was Laura Rankin. Anna finds students here more individualistic and outgoing than at home, due to our more liberal educational system. One of her activities was Speech and Drama Club, where she starred in a student-produced movie. Pede hopes to eventually enter the diplomatic corps, while Anna's aspirations are in journalism or sociology. Carla de Jonge, from Smilde, The Netherlands, spent the year at Iroquois staying with Patti Hudson's family. She was sponsored by the International Christian Youth Exchange. 24 AFSPede flirts with the camera woman in journalism class. Nancy Rankin. AFS president AFS. FRONT ROW: Tom Carey, Joanne Blackman. Mary Lasky. Wendy Preston, Helen Sullivan. Roberta Flora. Don- na Jordan, Lu Ann Wischman, Cindy Bartelt. Juliane Zd- rojewski. Sue Hoover, Beth Bundy. SECOND ROW: Melis- sa Kabel, Sue MacDonald, Patti Reardon, Cheryl Warner, Katrina VerCruysse. Linda Weires, Jan Millard. THIRD ROW: Teckla Persons, Barb Heck, Carol Schneckenberger, corres. sec.; Ginny Griffiths, v. pres.; Nancy Rankin, pres.; Laurie Rankin, treas.; Jackie Zack, Sue Butterfield. Jill Rieman, Karen Fierle. BACK ROW: Edithanne Haskin. Dan Lloyd. Christopher Schuetz, Norene Davidson. Becky Nevergold, rec. sec.; Carla de Jonge, Patti Hudson. Jerry McCarthy. Jan Rcnaud. Diana Blair, Dave Clark. 25Present members, NHS. FRONT ROW: Laura Rankin, Diana Blair, Roy Hall, Dave White. BACK ROW: Jerry McCarthy, Cindy Sarata, Mr. Corser, Ken Rich, Dave Gerhardt, Barb Gleed, Virginia Dolber, Nancy Rankin. Bob Tharnish. Each 6th period Mr. Scanlon visits the DIS room to discuss new problems.NHS induction ceremonies honor 36 students Fifteen juniors and twenty-one seniors were inducted into the National Honor Society on March 6. joining the twelve present members. Roy Hall acted as master of ceremonies, giving recognition to the group, which included our four foreign stu- dents. for a successful mixture of scholarship, lead- ership. service, and character. Iroquois' Directed Independent Study program, one of two in Western New York, has shown in- creasing potential during each of its three years. Headed by Mr. Steislinger and Mr. Ferguson, the group operates on the premise that students of suf- ficient maturity are capable of benefiting from self- designed courses. Forty-one students, each with a faculty adviser, participated in the program, their studies ranging from poetry to psycho-cybernetics. Room 135 was converted into the DIS room, where members could pursue their work, play chess, do homework or talk. McCarthy escorts Benzin at the NHS ceremony. New members. NHS. FRONT ROW: D. Clark. A. Portioli. J. Zdrojewski. D. Young, M. Block. C. George, T. Carey, D. Griffiths. SECOND ROW: B. Heck, K. Fierle. T. Holmes, M. Schultz, D. Bru- baker, M. Blazak, N. Fraser, M. Inneo, P. Benzin. THIRD ROW: F. Drasgow, V. Griffiths. K. Kolb. H. Berghofer. C. Dejonge. D. Lloyd, P. Coblentz, P. Hudson, C. Haury. BACK ROW: E. Luz, J. Argauer. S. Gillogly. J. Puleo, J. Garby. B. Tomaszewski. C. Schuetz, S. Briggs. N. Szczukowski. 27Assemblies: drugs to wiffle balls Assemblies provided a break in the often tedious routine of academic life. Each was differ- ent. Assemblies covered every- thing from the evils of drugs to the many wonderful peace-time applications of radioactive wiffle balls. Among the most successful of assemblies was the pre-Easter gathering of 1969. Iroquois saw star-studded all-student casts per- form in not one, but two plays— one of them written by a student. The whole extravaganza was topped by some wildly approved student folksinging. And as though that wasn’t enough: hun- dreds marvelled at the chorus of West Seneca and the band and chorus of Morrisville Ag. and Tech. The critics raved about simi- lar groups from Peterborough and Lycoming. The cultural cake was iced and candled by the orchestra, band and chorus of Iroquois. The sophisticated pazazz of Iroquois Gas left visions of little blue flames in the eyes of many. Assemblies were not without sentiment, though. Mrs. Robin- son finished her many faithful years at Iroquois with a fond farewell assembly—for a woman we all miss. Mrs. Robinson accepts farewell gifts. The Shire Choir from West Seneca visited Iroquois in May.Rick Bowers and Peggy McCarthy perform in Easter assembly. The Navy Band performs in assem- bly for Iroquois students. 29■H State troopers converse with Mr. Corser as students remain calm during the first bomb scare in the history of Iroquois Central. Dean takes his aim on unsuspecting Jack. A more-relaxed style came with revisions in the previous dress code, a major accomplishment of SC. 30 Surprises,! f - Surprises punctuate routine schedule Although we at Iroquois have a variety of activities to pursue, occasional surprises help to en- liven the routine. We have not lacked for them. Early last June, atop the main foyer sat a care- fully reconstructed car for all to see, thanks to the Class of'69. The new dress code has made outfits formerly deemed outland- ish or comical now common sights. In January, Iroquois stu- ents demonstrated iron forti- tude, remaining calm in the face of certain annihilation by the “Gunner. 31Whether we were hard-core conformer or fearless fanatic, we could all find our place in the many groups whose names have been made immortal by the morning announcements: ORGANIZATIONSBecky, Teckla, and Dan work on their whale. Student Council. FRONT ROW: Paula Ghiandoni, Mary Shaun Blazak. Cindy Bartelt, Pat Sturm. SECOND ROW: Chris Reile, Mary Ann Schulenberg. Paul Coblentz, Ray Szymanski, Peggy Kwapich. Ginny Griffiths. BACK ROW: Mike Zaranski, Steve Sack, Joel Puleo, Jim Springer. Francis Wood, Rick Hoth. Carnival, code highlight SC year Student Council this year did much to improve its image, due to a greater amount of activities than in other years. Meetings were held during the day rather than after school, which resulted in near-perfect attendance. The council revised an out-dated dress code and sponsored buses to away basketball games. The year was highlighted by January’s Winter Carnival featuring the Evolution, which was a tremendous success. After four months of practice, the It's Academic team, coached by Mr. Rothrock, faced Grand Island and Bishop Fallon in December. Team members Jerry McCarthy, Ken Rich, and Scott Gillogly de- feated Fallon, but fell to G.I. R°y HaR and Melissa Kabel discuss the turnout for the SC dance. Student Council 34 It's AcademicIt's Academic. KNEELING: William Adams, Mark Tsujimoto. Bob Rudich, Dan Lloyd, Dave Bosch. STANDING: Mr. Rothrock. advisor; Dave Norton, Dave Clark, Treas.; Scott Gillogly, Ken Rich, V. Pres.; Jerry McCarthy. Pres.; Barb Heck, Sec. Student Council. FRONT ROW: Ken Schmaltz, Treas.; Rita Lazarus, Sec.; Mike SernofTsky, V. Pres.; Alan Sturm, Pres. SECOND ROW: Donna Coon. Jill Camp- bell. Michele Blazak. Wendy Hopkins, Melissa Kabel, John Perkins. BACK ROW: Sue MacDonald. Mary Leydecker. Paul Gukich, Dan Lloyd, Dave White. 35Mr. Albert VerCruysse. community adviser, addresses Key Club members. Key Club. FRONT ROW: Rick Goldbach. Craig Fargo. Roy Hail. Alan Sturm. Ken Schmalz. Dan Lloyd. Mark Rickett- son. Sgt. at Arms. SECOND ROW: Kevin Ramsdell. Steve Karnath. Tony Russo. Chris Reile. Tom Carey. Craig Schettler. Jack Morgan. Sec.; Jim Pietrzak, Treas. BACK ROW: Expedito Luz. John Garby. Dean Koehler. Mark Tsujimoto. Powell Crosley. Dave Nelson. Kurt Vogel. Pres.; Bruce Ryan. V. Pres. Varsity Club 36 Key ClubVarsity Club. FRONT ROW: Bruce Ryan. Mike Sernoffsky. Jim Pietrzak, Rick Goldbach. SECOND ROW: Mark Rickettson. Mike Zaranski. George Huff. Pres.; Joe Bolis. LAST ROW: Carl Kolin. Treas.; Scott Gillogly. Sec.; Max Stolzenberg. coach; Bruce Dittmann. V. Pres.; Jack Morgan. Varsity Club members encourage school spirit. Key Club active in community Led by their officers, the Iro- quois Key Club strove to better themselves a n d the community this year. The group visited Moog Corporation and helped with the Bloodmobile and the K i w anis drug-alert project. By selling cot- ton candy at football games, the club also built up their treasury. This year the Varsity Club spon- sored the Buffalo Bills versus Iro- quois faculty basketball game and continued their s e r v ice to the school s athletic department. Members of the Key Club participate in a meeting.The FFA members discuss projects at a joint meeting. Future Teachers. FRONT ROW: Donna Jordan, Hist.; Jinny Fuchs, Sec.; Karen O’Brien, V. Pres.; David Norton, Pres.; Mrs. Sarah Kellogg, adviser; LuAnn Wischman, Treas. SECOND ROW: Mary Ellen Boland, Pat Heilman, Bonnie Kennedy, Sarah Reynolds, Marcia Reisch, Linda Pietrzak, Diane Riedel, Sue MacDonald. BACK ROW: Jackie Fischer, Paula Palmer, Nancy Ricketson, Sheila King. In 1 V I If EARWIMG TO UVE I IROQUOIS CHAPTER ll LIVIMG TO SERVE I Future Farmers. FRONT ROW: Tom Ulrich; Norman Walter, reporter; Allen Unverdorben, V. Pres.; Tom Perrin, Pres.; Roger Gee, Treas.; Dave Pierce, Sentinel; Clifford Luders, adviser. SECOND ROW: Debbie Schwab, Charles Ellis, Ron Trezepacz, Joe Green, Pete Rademacher, Glenn Reinhardt, David Stachewicz. BACK ROW: Frank Sawyer, Noel Weber, Dennis Theal, Doug Setzer, Bob Morgan, Kevin O’Neill, Wayne Theal, Tom Renaud, Tim Malay. Dave Norton presides over an FTA meeting. FT A 38 FFAFT A members try teaching The FTA this year gained valu- able experience for their future profession by participating in various activities which included student teaching in the elemen- tary school and a trip to Fredon- ia. Other planned events were a coffeehouse, with student enter- tainment, in January, and fund- raising for the West Seneca State School. The FFA year was highlighted by a trip to the Royal Canadian Exposition in Toronto, and an- other trip to Cornell. Jeff Meyer and Maurice Buffum participated in a national FFA Convention in Kansas City. Freshman (right) considers future.Sue Butterfield and French horn Flutist Deb Mohn waits to toot. Band sets mood for assemblies The band, headed by president Paul Coblentz, helped to create the atmosphere for this year’s pep assemblies and football games. Mr. Donald Ross directed the performers, who also gave school concerts, including the tradition- al Spring Band Concert. One of the highlights of the year was a trip to Peterborough, Ontario, in late February, for an international band exchange.Top, above. Band. FRONT ROW: A. Ryan, K. Barrow, M. Schosek, R. Rankin, D. Roof, J. Rapp, F. Schrenk, N. Cotton, C. Schuetz, A. Smith, D. Clark. SECOND ROW: D. Cox, S. Butterfield, M. Stansbury, P. Coblentz, J. Gingerich, C. Ljungberg, T. Carey. B. Adams, S. Gingerich. K. Worral. M. Hudson, M. Schneider, J. Garby. BACK ROW: B. Horst- mann, J. Priest, M. Fuchs, B. Kessler, M. Marks, D. Mar- zolf, B. Gilbert, P. Crosley, T. Marzolf; Donald Ross, director. Middle, above. Band. FRONT ROW: D. Lloyd, J. Renaud, B. Goris, M. Specht, P. Reardon, P. Kwapich, D. Mohn, M. Blazak. SECOND ROW: J. Millard, N. Fraser, D. Ger- hardt. J. Young, D. Siepierski. N. Davidson. D. Agthe, J. Klahn, C. Schettler, T. Brown, B. Kolb, J. Green, S. Schulz, S. Siegel, J. Hamms, J. Campbell, S. Miller. BACK ROW: L. Klahn. B. Barry, B. Drueschler, C. Haury, D. Holzschuh, D. Hoth, P. Hudson, J. Knarr. At left, Jan Millard practices. 41FRONT ROW: Elwood Eaton, director; Debbie Angert, Peter Clark, Mike LaBelle, Scott Leney, Tom Carey, Alan Bradley, Janet McCabe. SECOND ROW: Neal Kaufman, John Prell, John Olosky, Linda Gaglio, Mike Pitchure, Anita Hager, Jim Murphy, Roy Hall. THIRD ROW: Bob Stoddard, Carrie Merkle, Pat Heilman, Barb Kraus, Carol Turski, Michelle Carman, Doug Miller. BACK ROW: Rick Bowers. Nancy Rankin, Pat Hudson, Lauri Rankin. Sally Briggs. Cindy Striegel, Diane Willis, Mark Benson, Tim Persons. Becky Nevergold sneaks a peek. Well-balanced chorus praised Described by Mr. Eaton as “one of the best Senior choruses yet in Iroquois history,” the chorus this year had ninety-two members, being well-balanced with a good bass and tenor sec- tion. The officers were President, Roy Hall; Vice President, Cindi Striegel; Secretary, Ginger Dol- ber; and Treasurer, Kathy Lew- inski. The chorus performed in the Christmas and spring concerts and took part in the Operetta. A few of the senior tenors in chorus 42 ChorusFRONT ROW: Becky Reed, Diane Kelly. Kathy Davies, Maureen Donley, Karen Garcia. Wendy Hopkins, Dianne Moorman. Michele Blazak. SECOND ROW: Kathleen O'Neill, Carol Randorf, Lisa Drosendahl, Ginny Walter, Karen Coblentz, Sue Siegel, Kathy Bosch, Linda Weires. THIRD ROW: Dawn Holzschuh, Jill Rieman, Sue Butterfield, Gerry Eldridge, Ginger Dolber, Becky Nevergold, Peggy Benzin, Beth Bundy. BACK ROW: Nancy Miller, Sally Hausauer. Kathy Morse. Linda Moessinger. Diana Blair. Ann Marie Ryan. Tim Persons, Tom Carey sing. FRONT ROW: Mara Lynn Stoll, Helen Sullivan, Sharlene Griffiths, Megan Stans- bury, Mary Shaun Blazak, Paula Eldridge, Jill Campbell. SECOND ROW: Pam Long, Debby Kwiatkowski, Lisa Hodges, Sharon Degen. Janet Hamms, Debbie Young, Pat Sturm, Sue MacDonald. THIRD ROW: Kathy Lewinski, Diane Rybczynski. Linda Edwards, Debbie Brubaker, Sue Martin, Nancy Turner, Julie Zdrojewski. BACK ROW: Kathy Vara, JoAnn Schueler, Ann Carey, Katrina Ver- Cruysse, Peggy Glowka. Pat Atkinson. Sue Kloc. 43Ann Carey, a sophomore 44 OrchestraOrchestra. FRONT ROW: T. Carey. M. Handy, L. Soko- lowski, K. Coblentz, P. Tsujimoto, S. Miller, M. Reinhard. SECOND ROW: D. Campbell, N. Rankin, J. Caughel, J. Bapst. S. Siegel, J. Campbell, P. Kwapich, M. Blazak, D. Mohn, P. Reardon, J. Lochhaas, R. Hall, A. Carey. THIRD ROW: C. Schneckenberger, T. MofTitt, L. Drosendahl, K. VerCruysse, B. Kraus. C. Schettler, D. Lloyd, B. Goris, A Reis, T. Brown, C. Reis, C. Halliday, D. Bodekor. FOURTH ROW: B. Caughel, J. Schueler, T. Persons, K. Lewinski. D. Cox, S. Butterfield, P. Coblentz. BACK ROW: B. Horstmann, M. Fuchs, M. Marks, B. Kessler, J. Priest, A. Smith, D. Clark, N. Cotton, C. Schuetz, J. Garby, M. Schneider, B. Gilbert, J. Renaud, M. Balachowski, R. Samanski, A. Sturm, R. Bowers. Beckwith guides larger orchestra The school orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Gene Beck- with, consisted of fifty members this year. Headed by officers Marsha Reinhard, president; Tom Carey, vice-president; and Dan Lloyd, secretary-treasurer, the group performed at school concerts throughout the year. Margie Handy served as his- torian, while Marsha Reinhard, a cellist, brought honor to the orchestra by performing in the All-State Competition. 45 Bass players with Mr. Beckwith (far left).50 benefit from BOCES program In a further attempt to ex- pand the educational horizons of Iroquois students, 50 stu- dents are provided with courses in auto mechanics, cosmetology, data processing,and nursing. Teachers for the program are Mr. Pettis and Mr. Soper in auto mechanics, Mr. Manches- ter in data processing, and Mrs. Grimm in cosmetology. The BOCES center in East Aurora continues its expansion program in order to prepare area students for a vocation. Kim Mann styles Pat Majchczak's hair. 46 BOCESBill Czech wires a board to go into a calculating machine. 47Two ICS clubs are more active Cherie Haury instructs Ken Palmer for the morning WICS broadcast. The Speech and Drama Club began the year with the produc- tion of “Harvey” and the sponsor- ship of radio station WICS. The club activities included a trip to attend a professional production, and guest speakers. They also planned a second presentation in the spring. The Junior Red Cross assisted with area bloodmobiles, and planned other programs. One of their projects included preparing and wrapping Christmas gifts for the Coast Guard. The organization sponsored an annual assembly as part of their drive. Speech and Drama. FRONT ROW: Kathie O'Neill. Michelle Conley. Sue Mar- tin. Donna Jordan. Kathy Lewinski. SECOND ROW: Sue Hoover. Diane Cox. Cindy Schasel. Sheryl Hatley. Jackie Zack. Marsha Reinhard. BACK ROW: Tim Persons, Ginny Griffiths. Peggy Benzin. Ann Marie Ryan. Patti Reardon. Victor Reboy. Carrie Merkle. Roberta Flora reads script during Speech and Drama presentation. Red Cross 48 Speech and DramaRed Cross. FRONT ROW: Joanne Blackman. Mary Haas. Mary Shaun Blazak. Chris Halliday, Lisa Drosendahl. Michele Blazak. Ginny Walter. SECOND ROW: Connie Collins. Cindy Bartelt. Teckla Persons. Cindy Niesyto. Sue Hoov- er. Ken Palmer. Pat Gukich. BACK ROW: Carol George, Ann Marie Ryan, Peggy Benzin. Beverly Hochadel, Pat Heilman. Carrie Merkle, Patti Reardon, Sarah Reynolds, Diane Riedel. Rick Knab, Bob Somerville. Ann Ryan prepares Christmas gifts. Charlene decorates a box for the Coast Guard Christmas party. Speech and Drama. FRONT ROW: Sandy Block, Cherie Haury, Laurie Rankin. Nadine Fraser. SECOND ROW: Barb Kolb. Janet McCabe, Kathy Morse. Laura Dickson. Rebecca Reed, Mary Lasky. BACK ROW: Barbara Horstmann, Dianne Campbell. Virginia Walter. Roberta Flora. Regina Dunn. Mary Shaun Blazak. 49The Journalism class assembles the weekly newspaper. Photographer Doug Ruestow counts the cash. Diana Blair enlarges a print. 50 Publications.Thunderblast’ rips Iroquois Despite a budget cut, Iroquois' publications program carried a full slate of activities. In the ab- sence of the “Warrior, the “Week- ly Thunderblast and Iroquois Ho- sannah” appeared in February. Produced by journalism students, the paper was made available free of charge. The International Quill and Scroll Society, recognizing stu- dents' outstanding work in publi- cations, sponsored candy sales to purchase yearbook equipment, and judged monthly photography contests. Frank Woods, a former school district employee now in Roches- ter, was responsible for much of the staffs football photography. Students discuss publications in the yearbook office. Quill and Scroll, Spring, 1969. FRONT ROW: Margaret Knab, Mary Nette Pierce, student life; Jane Lasky; Debi Thurston, seniors; Pat Heilman; Diana Blair, theme; Bruce Ryan; Dave White, photographer. SECOND ROW: Jackie Priest, production mgr.; Janet Skinner, sports; Mary Hanny, layout; Debbie Price; Jennie Handy, copyreader; Diane Siler, typing; Cathy Gibson, artist; Rita Sonnelitter, pictures; Elaine Hilton, treasurer; Jan Heinemann, editor- in-chief; Chris Gregoire, sports. 51More creative book turned out in ’70 The 1970 IROQUOIAN had a more innovative outlook, featuring a revised format with greater ex- perimentation, an enlarged senior section, and more creative photography. The editorial commit- tee, which governed the '70 annual, is as follows: EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: DAVE WHITE PRODUCTION MANAGER: JANET SKINNER SENIORS: DIANA BLAIR THEME: NANCY COLE LAYOUT-ART EDITOR: MARY HANNY TREASURER: AILEEN ADA REIS BUSINESS MANAGER: DENISE PEAVOY ADVISOR: MR. ROBERT BOW'EN Mark, Mike. Bari, and Doug Lisa and Cheryl Jinny and Linda Mr. Bowen Nancy and Dan 52 YearbookDave Janet Diana Denise and Stretch Karen and Wendy Mary and Ada Other editors and staff members include: Section Editors: Sports: Karen Fierle; Student-Life: Lisa Hodges; Academics: Linda Moessinger, (Copy- reader); Underclassmen: Jinny Fuchs; Organiza- tions: Wendy Hopkins. Production Staff: Cindy Bartelt. Cindy Baun, Sue Butterfield, Connie Campbell, Kcrrie Campbell, Debbie Filipski. Anita Hager, Cheryl Hartfield, Ed- ithanne Haskin, Teresa Holmes, Kathy McCarthy, Jan Millard, Wendy Preston. Donna Smith. Helen Sullivan. Linda Weires, Luann Wischmann. Layout-Art Staff: Maureen Donley, Julie McElroy, Lynn Sokolovvski. Theme Copy: Dan Lloyd, News and Sports Editor: Stretch McCarthy. Reporters: Jeff Gallagher, Sharon McGreevy, Dave Norton. Bruce Ryan, Alan Sturm. Diane Willis. Photographers: Peter Clark. Mike Komorek. Mark Lochhaas, Marcie Reisch. Doug Ruestow, Bart Stack. Typing Editor: Cheryl Warner, Typing and Busi- ness Staffs: Sue Frost, Linda Edwards. 53When we won, we had a good excuse for enjoying ourselves, and when we lost, oh well (or something sounding like that), we would dream of merciless revenge. Ruthless, cold-blooded, crushing, stomping, furious, glorious revenge. And that was the name of the game in SPORTSChiefs lose squeaker, edged for title The Iroquois track team com- pleted another highly-successful season, losing only to undefeated Clarence. An exciting victory over East Aurora and a second place finish in the AA Sectionals highlighted the season. In the sectionals, seven Iro- quois trackmen, the highest total ever, qualified for the Intersec- tionals: Dan Beil man (high jump), Ed Griffiths (mile), Bruce Ryan (880), Scott Gillogly (440), Bob Martin (pole vault), Mike Yuzwak (discus) and Jerry Springer (low hurdles). Beilman placed ninth in the state. School records were broken by Beilman (high jump) and Yuz- wak (discus). Track. KNEELING: Rick Bowers, Larry Becker, Michael Yuzwak, Bruce Carlson, Joel Puleo, Pat Martin, Bill Moffett. SECOND ROW: Jeff Gallagher, Dave Smith, Bill Ryan, David Clark, Peter Hudson, Russ Almeter, Gary Boldt, Dennis Smith, Rick Goldbach. Dave Norton, Mike Sack, Joe Knarr, Marty Zdrojewski, Charles Clark. BACK ROW: Robert Martin, Mike Smith, Scott Meyer, Dan Lloyd, Harvey Johnson, Carl Palmer, Steve George, Dave Feneziani, Vince Reisch, Dave Lux, Mike Robbins, Dave Baun, Darryl Holzschuh, George Fiske, Jay Johnson, Allen Jantzi. Drew Kenny, Wayne Beilman, Craig Chaffee; Charles Yale, coach; Chris Schuetz.Mike SemofFsky urges Steve George (far left) on. Track. FRONT ROW: Jack Morgan. Ed Griffiths, George Miller, Paul Coblentz, Barry Dickson, Mike Zaranski, Kevin Darbee, Scott Gillogly. Mart Raidmae, Bruce Ryan, Larry Lewis, Jerry Kresconko, Pete Tschofen. BACK ROW: Jim Pietrzak, Mike Sernoffsky, Roy Van De Bogart, Dave Leatherbarrow, Mark Rickettson, Mark Jaekle, George Huff, Roy Theal, Gregg Rickettson, Dave Hauber. Dan Beilman, Bruce Dittmann. William Sweet, coach; Robert Wainman, coach. Mart Raidmae takes a short lead in the high hurdles. Joel Puleo, an ICS shot putter 1969 TRACK RECORD Iroquois Opponent 102 at Alden 34 104 Lakeshore 32 91 at Wmsville North 45 63 at Clarence 73 81 at Sweet Home 55 99 Wmsville South 37 77 East Aurora 59 84 at Cleveland Hill 52 Won 7 Lost 1 57Iroquois batter watches a high and wide ball go by. 1969 VARSITY BASEBALL Iroquois Opponent 3 Lackawanna 8 0 Clarence 9 2 at Sweet Home 5 2 at Wmsville North 9 4 at Wmsville South 8 0 at East Aurora 2 4 at Lackawanna 5 1 East Aurora 2 1 at Clarence 6 3 Williamsville North 12 4 Willi amsville South 2 6 Sweet Home 8 Won 1 Lost 11Williamsville South game highlights baseball season Varsity Baseball. FRONT ROW: Jim Holm wood. Fritz Drasgow, Bill Krupski, Max Meindl. Jac Argauer, Joe Bolis. BACK ROW: Wayne Troutman, Rolf Simon- son, Mike Maze, Dan Shanahan, Dean Koehler. Dan Bauder, Ed Stohrer, Coach. The 1969 Chiefs struggled through a frustrating 1969 cam- paign. Frequent poor plays ruined the chances for a successful sea- son. Sophomore Jac Argauer pitched the team’s only victory over league-leading Williamsville South. Bill Krupski drove in the decisive runs with a double. Argauer was the team’s lead- ing batter while Senior Jim Holm- wood was cited MVP by his team- mates. The JV’s completed the sea- son with a 0-12 record. Fresh- men composed the majority of the players. They received valu- able experience for future play. Coach Bartoo has numerous re- turning starters to insure a more successful 1970 season. ICS takes a cut at the ball. JV Baseball. FRONT ROW: Bob Heim, Rick Karnath, John Wilckens, Dick Cotter, Erik Drasgow, Fritz Kessler, Brian Argauer, Don Young, Mike Schneider. BACK ROW: Bob Somerville, John Abt, Jim Weber, Chris Sauers, Bob Stevens, Dwaine Fulton, Tony Rozeski, Eugene Stevenson, Charles Kolin, Kenneth Palmer; Gary Bartoo, coach. 59Coach Sweet, Charles Clark. 1969 CROSS COUNTRY Iroquois Opponent 24 at Springville 37 15 Lakeshore 40 17 at J.F.K 46 25 Grand Island 34 15 Eden 40 24 East Aurora 36 25 at Cleveland Hill 36 1st O P. Invitational 2nd Sectionals 1st Won 7 E.C.I.C. Lost 0 Runners discuss the approaching race. FRONT ROW: Paul Herman, Jim Karnath, Paul Coblentz, Bruce Ryan, Jack Morgan. Charley Kolin. Ed Richter. SECOND ROW: Doug Miller. Pat McMahon. Mark Jaekle. Richard Buresch, Joe Knarr, Chris Sanborn, Ron Morgan, Bill Adams, David Clark. BACK ROW: Bryan Knab. Rick Robinson, Bob Hoffman, Collyon Koehler, William Sweet, coach; Chris Schuetz, Henry Szymula, Jerry McCarthy. Ken Schmalz, Dan Lloyd. Gary Bolis, Tom Brown, Henry Szymula practice for a meet. 60 Cross CountryGI win most satisfying for ICS harriers FRONT ROW: Mike Zaranski, Steve George, Gary Bolis, Mike Sernoffsky, Fred Schrenk, Steve Karnath, Russ Almeter. SECOND ROW: Chuck Clark, Rick Hoth, Tom Brown, Jim McCune, John Thessen, Jeff Gallagher. Jim Springer. BACK ROW: Dave Fohl, Scott Meyer, Pat Clark, Gary Hoertz. Steve Leitzinger, Jeff Kabel. Alan Sturm. Dan Price, Robert Witkop, manager. Winning its fifth straight di- visional title, the Iroquois cross- country team became undefeated champions. Co-captain Bruce Ryan paced the harriers, as they breezed through seven dual meets un- challenged before winning easily in the Division III champion- ships at Chestnut Ridge. Gaining revenge over a Grand Island team, which ended the team's 41-meet winning streak last year, was the team’s most satisfying victory. In so doing, the Chiefs also handed GI its first loss in thirty meets. Iroquois also clinched the Or- chard Park Invitational and placed second in the AA section- als.An ICS quarterback looks for a receiver. 1969 VARSITY FOOTBALL Iroquois Opponent 28 Alden 0 6 at Grand Island 9 14 VVmsville South 13 12 Cleveland Hill 6 0 at Lake Shore 36 6 at East Aurora 12 12 Cheektowaga 0 20 at Springville 14 Won 5 Lost 3 62 Varsity Football1968 Chiefs surpass predictions with 5-3 season Team members practice for the big game. The Football Chiefs were again pegged for last place in Division III. Iroquois, showing tremendous spirit and enthusi- asm. proved the sports writers wrong with a 5-3 season. From the beginning of the sea- son. in shutting out Alden, until the final convincing victory at Springville, the Chiefs demon- strated more drive than forecast- ers had credited them with. Al- though suffering emotional let- downs at Lake Shore and East Aurora, they continued to bounce back. The high point of the sea- son was the thrilling 14-13 upset victory over top-rated Williams- ville. The signal-calling of QB Scott Gillogly, along with the running of George Huff and a blocked field goal by co-captain Paul Gukich, proved to be the key to victory. For this game. Huff was named ECIC Back of the Week. Gukich, along with Bruce Carl- son, was named ECIC Division III defensive all-star, with co- captain Dave Hauber on offense. Varsity Football. FRONT ROW: Geof Bondi. Bob Meyers. Wayne Troutman. Mike Fitchure. Louis Zona, Rick Reed. Roderic Perkins, John Prell. Paul Tsujimoto, Harlen Spruce, Rick Goldbach, Paul Gukich. SECOND ROW: Dan- iel Dryden, Harvey Johnson. Drew Kenney. Jim Dembik. Dick Cotter. Steve Sack. Mark Rickettson, Dave Bosch. Dave Hauber, Ken Barber. Bruce Carlson. Guy Gessner. George Huff. Joe Bolis. BACK ROW: Coach Wainman. Coach Peterson. Bill Moffett, Pat Martin. Don Dustin. Scott Gillogly. Jack Argauer. Bruce Dittmann. Marl Raidmae. Carl Kolin. Barry Dickson. Joel Puleo. Coach Rider. 63JV’s shine in winning seasons The JV basketball team, start- ing three freshmen, finished 11-7 on the season. Coming on strong after Christmas, they defeated spoilers Grand Island and Lake Shore. The starting five were Ber- ger, Little, Langendorfer, Trout- man, and Wood. Returning fresh- men assure a strong JV team next year. Compiling a 6-2 record, the JV football team was led by Paul Fiske, top scorer and ground gainer. Coach Stolzenberg felt that the team’s only let-down was a 20-0 loss to Williamsville South. JV Football. FRONT ROW: Mark Schneider, Mike Schneider, Craig Caudill. Den- nis Dustin, Erik Drasgow, Fritz Kessler. Vince Dugan. SECOND ROW: Chris Hannah, Mark Shanahan, Charles Welton, Paul Brass, Jeff Ernst, Ken Rosenthal, Pete Rademacher, Bob Somerville. THIRD ROW: Paul Fiske. Brian Gilbert, Don Young, Ray Trakimas, John Perkins, John Abt, Jeff Bender, Bill Kapatos. BACK ROW: Coach Stohrer, Dwaine Fulton, Frank Wood, Tony Rozeski, Bill Stradtman, John Wilckens. Lakeshore finds the Iroquois Chiefs hard to tackle. JV Football 64 JV BasketballJV Basketball. FRONT ROW: Scott Meyer, Gary Bolis, Dave Langen- dorfer, Joel Berger. SECOND ROW: Wayne Troutman, Vince Dugan, Ken Rosenthal, Fritz Kessler, Ken Schmalz. BACK ROW: Frank Wood, John Wilckens, Jim Springer. Ken Little intercepts the ball from Eden. 65 Langendorfer takes ball at the sideline.Cagers net fourteen wins The 1970 Iroquois basketball squad completed the most suc- cessful season in the school's his- tory, racking up fourteen victo- ries under Coach Bud Rider. Captain Mart Raidmae was the team leader and top scorer. He averaged over seventeen points a game and was voted Most Valuable Player by his teammates. Juniors Mike Smith and Scott Gillogly set rebound and assist records, respectively. Bruce Ditt- mann, Jac Argauer, Mike Yuz- wak, and Bill Moffett also con- tributed greatly to the team's suc- cess. The team iinished second in Division III. losing two close contests to champion Springville. Bill Moffett ponders a shot. Mike Smith leaps for Iroquois.1970 BASKETBALL RECORD Iroquois Opponent 66 JFK 57 66 at W. Seneca 58 48 at Grand Island 42 66 Lake Shore 56 47 East Aurora 46 72 at E. Aurora 62 53 West Seneca 73 69 Holland 31 74 Springville 75 71 at Eden 54 66 at Cleve. Hill 43 76 at JFK 56 68 Grand Island 61 68 at Lake Shore 70 73 at Holland 54 77 Eden 63 63 at Springville 68 84 Cleveland Hill 60 43 Sectionals 57 Won 14 Lost 5 Captain Mart Raidmac heads for another score. Varsity Basketball. FRONT ROW: Mart Raidmae, Jac Argauer. Fritz Dras- gow, Mark Rickettson. Fred Baumgartner. Bill Moffett. BACK ROW: JV Coach Knowles. Pat Martin. Bruce Dittmann. Mike Yuzwak. Mike Smith, Scott Gillogly. Barry Dickson. Coach Rider. Some varsity players taught children in Saturday recreation. 67Wrestlers. FRONT ROW. Bob Byrd. Doug Magee, Carson Haury, John Kalinowski. Randy Foucha. Scott Reuther, Tom Ulrich. Jeff Hause. SECOND ROW: Doug Clark. Mike Sernoffsky, Mike Hill. Rick Herr. Bill Kapatos. Pat McMahon. Tom Perrin. Jim Dembik. BACK ROW: Coach Radder. Mark Jaekle, Eric Drasgow. Rick Seklecki. Jerry Springer, Steve Sack, Joel Puleo. Harvey Johnson, Dave Hauber. Steve George. Bill Huff. Ken Barber, Coach Steislinger. ‘Once powerful’ matmen rebound The 1969 wrestling Chiefs went undefeated to erase the epi- thet of “once-powerful Iroquois.” Under Coach Steislinger, the team amassed a 14-0 record, highlighted by a 23-21 victory over Pioneer. They took the Lake Shore tournament and gained League II and ECIC Division III championships. With Ken Rich. Jerry Springer, Joel Puleo, and Ken Barber winning sectional shields, the grapplers placed sec- ond in the Section VI AA” cham- pionships. The JV matmen, headed by first-year Coach Robert Radder, gained nine victories, losing only to Lake Shore. In the future these boys will take varsity po- sitions. 1970 WRESTLING RECORD Iroquois Opponent 42 at Depew 8 51 Cowan da 3 37 Hamburg 13 49 at Holland 8 27 at East Aurora 17 36 at Cleve. Hill 10 27 at Attica 20 35 Cleveland Hill 13 28 at Lake Shore 18 41 at Cheektowaga 3 29 Grand Island 15 41 Alden 11 23 Pioneer 21 42 at Eden 6 Won 14 Lost 0 Joel Puleo teases his opponent. 68 WrestlingSteve Sack prepares for the oncoming struggle. V— ■ f Wrestlers. FRONT ROW: Marc Smith. Frank Mullerschen. Ken Cox. Jeff Koehler. Chris Schintzius. Rod Hubbs. Jim Hill, Peter Hudson. Eric Johnson. SECOND ROW: Nelson Carden, Vincent Roth. Bryan Knab, Gerald Penfold. Rod Perkins. Richard Buresch. Tony Russo. Jim Semoffsky. Rich Knab. Karl Dembik. BACK ROW: Rick Goldbach, Powel Crosley. Drew Kenney. Paul Fiske. Glen Fiske. Bill Adams, Roy Theal, Dan Thompson, Tim Malay. Tad Houston. Paul Craig. Rick Karnath, Chris Hannah, Joe Malay, Norman Wolter. 69Choppers edge GI in biggest victory ICS Choppers swam over 175 miles in practice on their way to a 13-3 season. Their efforts paid off in an improved record and a second place in ECIC Division III. The team looked most impressive at Grand Island. With the score tied at 44-44, the 400 free relay team consisting of Dave Norton, Roy Hall, Dave Worral, and Mike Zaranski edged GI by .1 second for a 51-44 victory. Next year the team will miss the talents of these varsity seniors: co-captains Roy Hall and Bob Tharnish, A1 Drushler, Dave Norton, Gary Hubbs, Dave Roof, Tom Littlefield, and Darryl Holzschuh. Don Hoth and Darryl Holzschuh after sprints. Teammates elected Dave Worral most dedicated. Swimmers. FRONT ROW: Jim Gallagher, Dave Roof, Gary Hubbs, Larry Hall, Steve Leitsinger. Kevin Worral. Jim Cole. SEC- OND ROW: Steve Karnath, Al Drushler, Collyon Koehler, Doug Marzolf, Kevin Ramsdell. Jim Karnath, Dave Jennings, Charlie Kolin, Chris Sanborn. Mike Gil- bert. BACK ROW: Coach Crawford, Coach Grundy, Darryl Holzschuh. Paul Coblentz, Mike Zaranski. Dave Worral. Don Hoth, Bob Tharnish, Dave Norton. 70 Swimming1970 SWIMMING RECORD Iroquois Opponent 34 East Aurora 60 77 Lake Shore 18 66 Alden 29 68 at Depcw 35 51 at Grand Island 44 66 Cheektowaga 29 33 Cleveland Hill 62 72 at Lake Shore 23 62 Springville 32 59 at Alden 36 61 Depew 30 21 at Cleve. Hill 74 58 Grand Island 37 57 at Cheektowaga 38 54 at Springville 41 54 at Akron 41 Won 13 Lost 3 Above, Miss Millar coaches diver. At left, veteran Gary HubbsVarsity Cheerleaders. FRONT ROW: Debby Young, Jill Young, Barbi Glced, Nancy Rankin. Ginger Dolber. BACK ROW: Joyce Ciski, Debbie Mohn, Sue MacDonald.26 cheerleaders root ICS home There was an added spirit to the cheerleading squads this year. For the first time, and much to the surprise of Mr. Corser, there were wrestling cheerleaders. The varsity and JV girls continued their outstanding job of cheering at the football and basketball games, and occasionally the track and cross-country meets, while the new squad was utilized only for wrestling. The varsity group was captained by Debbv Young, the JV's by Linda VVeires and Jill Rieman, and wrestling by VVendv Hop- kins and Helen Sullivan. Miss Millar advised all three squads, totaling 26 spirited cheerleaders. Dianne Campbell perfects a jump. discuss a cheer. Cheerleaders. FRONT ROW: Mary Leydecker, Cindy Bartelt. Sarah Dillinger, Wendy Hopkins. SECOND ROW: Diane Kelly. Sue Zehler, Jan Renaud, Jill Campbell, Helen Sullivan. BACK ROW: Becky Beilman, Barb Matthewson. Linda Weires, Jill Rieman, Sue Butterfield, Beth Bundy, Donna Roof. 73Budget fails to hinder girls’ sports Although there was some doubt at the beginning of the year as to whether there would be any girls’ sports, the ever-present athletic spirit at Iroquois prevailed. In the fall, the girls organized a field hockey team, which practiced after school and went on to place second in the Divisionals held at Iroquois. Next to come was handball, with Mrs. Hartrick supervising the three handball tournaments in which the girls intramurally competed. The basketball team had a slow start, but through the coaching of Miss Millar, they obtained first place in Division IV, going on to the Interdivisionals. Bippert makes a fast break. 74 Girls SportsSquaw Bippert, our mascot. Diane Willis in the butterfly. Dickey and Bean vie for the last point. 76 Girls' SportsRooting for a teammate. Schulenberg and Reis practice their shots. Linda Edwards on the starting block. Ten girls participated in an AWPENNYS bowling tourna- ment. Divided into two teams, they traveled to Suburban Lanes for this tournament. Polka dots were soon to be seen and the familiar cry of Go Flex” was heard as the girls’ swimming team got off to a wet start. Great effort and attitude led the girls into the divisionals, in which some nailed down hon- ors. When spring came, the girls’ track team, coming off last year’s first-place victory at Grand Island, began to practice for another season. Also in spring, “Batter- up” signified the start of softball. 77Some of our most blah moments occurred in the classrooms of Iroquois. We had two choices— We could learn. or life could become very rough. But learning is supposedly the purpose of high school or at least of ACADEMICSRobert Hickey, administrative assis- tant ICS will miss 3 administrators His familiar voice will no long- er accompany announcements next year. Students crowding in- to the office will find a different man behind his desk. Mr. Corser will indeed be missed by all, and yet he leaves Iroquois with fond memories of a job well done. The district loses two more of its ablest administrators in Mr. Bartoo, superintendent, and Mr. Hickey, administrative assistant, both of whom have been with Iroquois since its inception in 1952. Mr. Bartoo, if anyone, has been the “father” of the district, building it into the present six- school complex. In leaving, he foresees change as part of the times. Mr. Hickey, administrative as- sistant, has also been influential in the school's development. In 1952, he had to travel from one small schoolhouse to another in the newly-formed district. He be- lieves that student conduct is presently underestimated. In looking to the future, we have Mr. McCready and others to form the new administration. Russell Corser. senior high principal James McCready, assistant principal 80 AdministrationBoard members donate time, talent A. Donald Bartoo, superintendent Few students or taxpayers re- alize the dedication of our Board of Education, a group that has proven indispensable to the de- velopment of the district. Board members are elected to a five- year term, during which time their services are entirely volun- tary. Headed this year by President Robert Fierle, the group does not confine its activities to meet- ings twice a month. Indeed, the work is often carried into the men's own occupations, where special facilities and skills are readily available. aid Bartoo, Roy W. Weise, Charles F. Stansbury, Roger S. Brookman, Cecil J. Scott, business administrator. 81 Board of Education. Rex D. Lloyd, Roy W. Van de Bogart, V. Pres.; Henry K. Moffitt, Robert J. Fierle, Pres.; A. Don-Art. Charles Hunt, Miss Carolyn Solomon. Donald Lamp. 82 AcademicsMrs. Catherine Phelps, Librarian. Business. SEATED: Mrs. Stella Gill. STANDING: Fred Arcoraci, Daniel Roth. Guidance. George Andrews, Mrs. Georgia Mehl, Kenneth Clinard. 83 Science. Peter Gernold, Ralph Howell, William Sweet, Carl Emens, Fay Coblentz, William Snell.English. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Elly Buchholz, Miss Joan Albarella, Mrs. Lila Nevergold. SECOND ROW: Mrs. JoAnn Faleski, Robert Waterman. Robert Bowen. BACK ROW: Robert Ferguson, Daniel Scanlon. 84 AcademicsPhysical Education. Max Stolzenberg, Mrs. Susan Hartrick, Robert Wainman, Miss Barbara Millar. Shop. Robert Ping. Language. Mrs. Ann Gilbert. Mrs. Elizabeth Clack, Mrs. Eugenia Bender. 85Agriculture. Clifford Luders. History. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Roberta Eggert, Mrs. Sarah Greiner, George Dornhaffer, Robert Steislinger, John Roth- Kellogg, Mrs. Margaret Sanborn. BACK ROW: Howard rock. 86 AcademicsMusic. SEATED: Elwood Eaton. STANDING: Donald Ross, Health. Mrs. Thelma Neidig. ABSENT: Gene Beckwith. Charles Funke. 87 Mathematics. Robert Ludwig, Paul Van Ornum, Carl Norberg, Robert Radder.Senior High Secretaries. SEATED: Mrs. Patricia Kwiatkowski. Mrs. Arlene Rusert, Mrs. Carol Robinson. STANDING: Mrs. Joan Murray, Mrs. Shirley Emden. Miss Diane Matthews. Cafeteria Service. SEATED: Mrs. Marilyn Tyler, Mrs. Eliza- STANDING: Mrs. Ramona Hartfield, Mrs. Sharon Possehl, beth Swartz, Mrs. Betty Krieger, Mrs. Anne Boldt. Mrs. Jeanette Bodel, Mrs. Dorothy Howard. 88 ServicesSenior High Custodians. Al Boldt, Mrs. Bernadette Johnson, Jesse Parker. 89Scholars have been looking for the missing evolutionary link between primeval slime and seniors. Some say this missing link may be UNDERCLASSMENBill Moffett remembers Ronrico’s rum. Juniors. FRONT ROW: Louie Zona, Bruce Schierer, son, Doug Coon, Nadine Colomon, Marlene Gaiser, Al BufFum. Sue Case, Mary Fleming, Mary Haas, Don Krieger, Bill Czech. Chuck Weber. BACK ROW: Bill Neu, Russ Ricket- 92 JuniorsJuniors. FRONT ROW: Dave Clark, Chuck Clark, BACK ROW: Peter Clark, Phil Burckhalter, Donna Kerrie Campbell, Michele Conley, Judy Caughel, Coon, Cindy Calmes, Connie Campbell, Geof Bondi, Powel Crosley, Richard Buresch, Calvin Canfield. Dick Cotter, Bruce Dittmann. Juniors. FRONT ROW: Kathy Lebinski, Debbie Kwiatowski, Jane Kreigbaum. BACK ROW: Al Kozak. Dave Kibler, Peggy Kwapich, Alice Kloc, Judy Krieger. Juniors. FRONT ROW: Lorelei Yale, Mike Zukowski. SECOND ROW: Julie Zdrojewski, Jill Young, Darlene Wright. BACK ROW: Mike Zaranski, Dave Worral. 93Juniors. FRONT ROW: Mara Lynn Stoll, Helen Sullivan, Pat Sturm. SECOND ROW: Dave Thorn- ton, Dennis Theal, Barb Tharnish, Kathi Van Iderstine, Marilyn Turnquist, Debbie Tyler, Bruce Van Iderstine. BACK ROW: Tom Ulrich, Paul Tsujimoto, Eric Selle, Dennis Swing, Bradley Tomaszewski. Wayne Troutman. Juniors. FRONT ROW: Mike Shevlin, Tim Stein- hilber, Roberta Schwardtzfigure, Marjory Schulz. SECOND ROW: Dave Smith, John Scurlock, Janice Sisson, Erlene Schilling, Kathy Stack, Jeremy Stone. BACK ROW: Gerry Shanahan, Melodye Specht, Pat Smith, Chris Schuetz, Mike Smith, Mel Schwartzmeyer, Sue Shanahan. Bob Meyers in a studious moment 94 JuniorsJuniors. FRONT ROW: Sonya Emden, Paula Eldridge. SECOND ROW: Kip Farlow, Nancy Dickey. BACK ROW: Bruce Drueschler, Don Dustin, Dan Dryden. Juniors. FRONT ROW: Gary Frank, Roberta Flora, Karen Fierle. SECOND ROW: Barb Fraas, Twyla Foss. BACK ROW: Debbie Filipski, Jinny Fuchs, Kim Fullington. 95Juniors. FRONT ROW: Sue Wilson, Janice Webster, Ginny Walter, LuAnn Wischman. SECOND ROW: Debbie Wilkolaski, Cheryl Warner, Frank Wieszczecinski, Sharon Warnock. Juniors. FRONT ROW: Kathy Rogers, Diane Rogacki, Skip Reitmeier. SECOND ROW: Mark Rickettson, Becky Roche. THIRD ROW: Mike Robbins, Jan Renaud. Juniors. FRONT ROW: Sue Martin, Pam Long, Mary Lasky, George Lysenko. SECOND ROW: Pat McMahon, Joe Malay, Linda Mangan, Lynn Lewis, Linda Moessinger, Pat Mauerman, Bill Moffett. THIRD ROW: Mike Marks, Dan Lloyd, Jan Millard, Karen Masterson, Julie McElroy, Bob Myers, Barb Luckenbaugh, Charles Ljungberg. 96 JuniorsJuniors. FRONT ROW: Joanne Herold, Ginny Griffiths, Beverly Goris, Barb Heck. SECOND ROW: Peggy Glowka, Michelle Garman, Debbie Holmwood, Pat Gukich. Kathy Garby, Edith Has- kin, Mike Glowka. BACK ROW: Scott Gillogly, John Garby, Roger Gee, Rick Herr, Karen Garcia. Dave Jennings struggles over a composition.Juniors. STOOPING: Neal Kaufman, Bill Kessler. SECOND ROW: Sheila King, Sue Kester, Kathy Kolin, Bonnie Ken- nedy. BACK ROW: Paul Kaiser, Sue Kloc, Jean Klahn, Dick Knab. Juniors. SITTING: Mary Ryan, Jessie Schrader, Diane Rybczynski. STANDING: Bob Rudich, Debbie Rumley, Linda Schneckenberger, Steve Sack, Barb Schlegel, Carol Schneckenberger. 98 JuniorsJuniors. SITTING: Kathy Bodkin, Nancy Basch- man, Martha Beaver, Doreen Ball, Sandy Block, Wende Benson, Joanne Blackman, Cindy Bartelt, Laurence Becker. KNEELING: Norman Kloc. STANDING: Marcia Reisch, Grace Apgar, Janet Bernhardt, Cheryl Bilski, Jac Argauer, Vicki Anticola, Gail Yaw, Pat Atkinson, Stuart Palmer, Ron Sierocinski, Jane Balachowski, Diane Bia- lecki. KNEELING AT LEFT: Dale Agthe, Tom Carey. Juniors. FRONT ROW: Kevin O'Neill, Sharon Moltrup, Debbie Mohn, Wendy Preston. SECOND ROW: Joel Puleo, David North, Nancy Miller. Becky Nevergold, Glenda Phillips, Patti Reardon, Ed Richter. THIRD ROW: Glenn Reinhardt, Teckla Persons, Jane Pastuszynski, Robert Pia- secki. Bob Morgan, Don Olsen. 99 Steve George joins the team in the daily workout.Juniors. FRONT ROW: Teresa Holmes, Sue Hoover, Nancy Hint, Cindy Johnson, Wendy Hopkins. SECOND ROW: Marc Jaekle, Dawn Holzschuh, Shirley Johnson, Beverly Hochadel, Kathy Hoertz, Richard Karnath, Bill Julius, Carl John. BACK ROW: Harvey Johnson. Dave Jennings, Dale Jand- zinski, Mike Hickey, Don Hoth, Steve George. Sophomore Carson Haury (right) does leg exercises with a senior.Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Sue Siegel, Diane Simme, Debra Simons. SECOND ROW: Alan Smith, Pat Shevlin, Jane Stone. BACK ROW: Marc Smith, Mark Shanahan, Tom Smith. Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Dianne Schultz, Cindy Schasel, Sue Schulz, Mark Schosek. SECOND ROW: Fred Schrenk, Mike Schneider. BACK ROW: Richard Schunk, Mark Schneider, JoAnn Schueler, Craig Schettler. Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Linda Weires, Nancy Turner, Jean Terranova, Kathy Vara, Sharlene Turcotte. SECOND ROW: Glenn Tolsma, Mau- reen Vorie, Don Tyler, Noel Weber, Laury Weeks, Katrina VerCruysse. BACK ROW: David Tim, Charles Welton, Jim Weber, Ray Trakimas. Mark Tsujimoto, Carol Turski. 101Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Diane Krayenven- ger. Barb Kraus. Corinnc Kenney. Margaret La- Placa, Diane Keem. Barbara Kolb. Lois Klahn. SECOND ROW: Charlie Kolin. Fritz Kessler. Collyon Koehler. Mark Kindt. Michael Kasz- purenko. Thomas Kordrupel. Joe Kibler. BACK ROW: Mike LaBelle. William Kapatos. Steve Karnath. Randall Kelley. Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Lynn Sokolowski, Alary Ann Suleski, Megan Stansbury, Linda Spaunburgh. Barb Tanke. SECOND ROW: Hen- ry Szymula, Mary Steeprock, Mary Theal. Mar- cia Stevens, Sandy Swartz, Marianne Szczukow- ski. Bob Somerville. BACK ROW: Jim Springer. Robert Stoddard. John Thessen, Bob Stevens. Bill Stradtman, Ray Samanski. Paul Sumski. Cindy Schasel attends sophomore class meeting. 102 SophomoresSophomores. FRONT ROW: Scott Meyer. Sue Miller. SEC- OND ROW: Kathy McCarthy. Toby Moffitt. Diane More- land. Debbie Morris. BACK ROW: Allan Morgan. Kevin McNamara, Doug Miller. Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Diane Moorman. Karen O'Brien. Cindy Niesyto. SECOND ROW: Diane Ogilvie, Debbie Newell. Joy Niesen. Kathy Morse. BACK ROW: Dave Nelson. Sandy Nevergold, Ross Muth. 103Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Barb Willson. Louise Wojna. Charlie Witkop. Susan Wrobel. SECOND ROW: Mary Willson. Kevin Worral. John Wilckens. BACK ROW: Denise Wagner. Frank Wood. Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Carol Zima. Sue Zehler, Faye Zilliox. SECOND ROW: Linda Yuzwak, Don Young. Randy Wysocki. BACK ROW. David Wisniewski. Jackie Zack. Sophomores. FIRST ROW: Jeff Kabel. Bob Janosz. Carson Haury. Bob Hoffman. Sheryl Hatley, Janet Hamms, Melissa Kabel. SECOND ROW: Merlyn Hudson, Chris Hannah, Jim Gotro, Gary Grahner, Charlie Hanlon. Rod Hubbs. BACK ROW: Cindy Hartloff. Janice Kaminski, Sharon Horrigan, Barbara Horstmann. Debbie Hoffower, Audrey Jurewicz, Sally Hausauer. 104 Sophomores.Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Joanne George. Dale Grahner. Joe Green, John Gingerich. Bruce Hag- mier, Gary Golembiewski, Carol Gauthier. SEC- OND ROW: Jim Green, Pete Gregoire, Brian Gil- bert. BACK ROW: Mary Gauthier, Linda Gaglio. Laurie George. Anita Hager. Diane Gerhardt, Deb- by Hall, Chris Halliday, Sharlene Griffiths. Carol Gilbert. Paula Ghiandoni, Margie Gilbert. JV cheerleaders in a fall practice session.Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Becky Reed. Debbie Robbins. Carol Reis. SECOND ROW: Frank Sawyer. Sarah Reynolds, Diane Riedel. Ken Rosenthal. Pat Reiter. Jill Rieman, Donna Roof. Vincent Roth. BACK ROW: Kathy Reinard. Tony Russo, Chris Sanborn, Chris Sauers, Jimmy Reichert. Tony Rozeski. Reed Rankin. Chris Reile. Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Kevin Campbell. Pat Clark. Pat Daley. Sara Cashmore, Laura Dickson. Kathy Byrnes. SECOND ROW: Nathan Cotton. John Chassin, Paul Craig. Craig Caudill. BACK ROW. Diane Cox. Ann Carey. Debbie Collins, Sharon Degen. Connie Collins, Jill Campbell, Karen Coblentz. Cheri Dalconzo, Diane Dietl, Judy Cyrek. 106 SophomoresCollyon Koehler ends his practice. Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Dennis Dustin. Erik Drasgow, Paul Fiske, Vince Dugan, Chip Furr. Dwaine Fulton. SECOND ROW: Charles Eckert. Jeff Frank. Mike Fuchs, Tom Fisher. Duane Ed- wards. LAST ROW: Nancy Falejczyk. Kathy Frank- lin, Lucy Filipiak, Gerry Eldridge. Ruth Foss, Stacey Darbee. Marilyn Ellis, Lisa Drosendahl. Maureen Donley. 107Sophomores. KNEELING: Alan Bradley. James Bodekor. SECOND HOW: Becky Bove. Donna Bodekor. Carol Bonk. Sandy Bonning. BACK ROW': Judy Bapst. Mary Ellen Boland. Sophomores. FRONT ROW Wilma Bunic, Sue Butter- field. Ken Bukovvski. SECOND ROW: Debbie Bradt. Becky BufTum. Connie Brown. BACK ROW; Margaret Brown. Tom Brown. Paul Brass. 108 Sophomores Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Kathy Lcwinski. Scott Leney. Nancy Lein, Mark Lochte. Stephen Macey. SECOND ROW: Arlene Mays. Lisa Lar- son, Marian Lazarus, Mary Lowe. Beverly Leon- ard. Bill Martin. BACK ROW: Steve Leitzinger Tim Marzolf, Janet McCabe. Jackie Lochhaas Lynn Leachy. Maureen Marcheson, Barb Mat thewson. Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Kathy O'Neill. Car- ol Randorf. Paula Palmer. SECOND ROW Ger- ald Penfold. Laura Pitt. Carrie Pearson. John Panzarella. Mary Jane Peters, Linda Pietrzak. Sue Przybylak. Ken Palmer. BACK ROW Jon Priest. Kevin Ramsdell. Donna Paganello. Grant Paolini. Peter Pawenski, Pete Rademacher. John Perkins, Fred Piasecki. 109 Mary Ellen Boland listens attentively at an FTA meeting.Underclassmen work together on a Red Cross project. Sophomores. FRONT ROW: Mike Balachovvski. Jeff Baines. SECOND ROW: Brian Argauer. Barb Barry, Debbie Angert. Bill Adams. BACK ROW: John Abt, Laura Bauerle. Russ Almeter. Sophomores. KNEELING: Jeff Bender. SECOND ROW: Becky Beilman, Joan Beverly. Barb Beyer. Michele Blazak. Nancy Bergtold. BACK ROW Woody Benzin. Robin Bean. Linda Bauerle. 110 SophomoresRuss Almeter during a class meeting. Junior Class Officers: Paul Tsujimoto, Pres.; Karen Fierle. V. Pres.; Barry Dickson. Treas.; Julie Zdrojew ski. Sec.On the great wheel of life, students of the class of '70 each had a unique role: Some were spokes of that wheel— holding it together, keeping it moving. Others were blowouts. But whatever, Iroquois will never be quite the same again, thank God. Watch your step, world, here come the SENIORSYearbook staff salutes a “rebel,” Mr. Robert. Bowen Producing a yearbook is a for- midable task, one that often taxes the patience and temper of everyone involved. There are times when it seems that all is lost. A missed deadline, a mis- placed layout or a broken camera all seem cause for despair. Know- ing when to smile and when to be firm, adviser Mr. Robert Bow- en has provided a type of South- ern Comfort for many harried yearbook staffers. His patience and perseverence have resulted in the success of five IROQUO- IANs. Peggy Ciski and Diane Siler, from past yearbook staffs, entertain Mr. Bowen with their stories. 114 DedicationMr. Bowen discusses yearbook mat- ters with Diana Blair. Mr. Bowen attended George Washington High School in Al- exandria, Virginia, graduating in 1954. At the College of William and Mary he majored in English and received his Bachelor of Arts Degree in 1958. He later earned a Masters Degree at Buffalo State Teacher's College. Mr. Bowen taught at Princess Anne County High School in Virginia before coming to Iroquois in 1960. Aside from his work as yearbook ad- viser, he has supervised the sum- mer recreation newspaper and has assisted in public relations for area political activities. For his guidance in producing our annual, his qualities as a teacher, his personal guidance and understanding, and his nev- er-ending patience, we, the staff of this 1970 IROQUOIAN, dedi- cate our efforts to Mr. Robert Bowen. 115John Morgan, president Richard E. Goldbach, vice-president Debra A. Young, secretary David E. Hauber, treasurer Sue Abt William Allen Gary Almeter George Amann Virginia Anderson Karol T. AngelofT Ralph W. Apgar Richard H. Bapst 116 SeniorsMary Wadsworth reflects creativity in styling a wig. Kenneth E. Barber Lucinda Barber Peggy May Barnard Kathryn L. Barrow Personals JACK enjoys sports . . . hates studying . . . his fondest memory of Iroquois is graduation. RICK skips classes as a pastime . . . thinks under- classmen, 7-period day are no good. DEBBIE hates it when people put down a compliment . . . hopes to be a gym teacher and still get married. DAVE loves to pass the time . . . holds fond memory of leaving ICS. SUZY Baggenhammer hates all Michaels in general. WILLIE wants to be a mechanic, race his own car . . . his fondest memory is BOCES. GARY enjoys just cruising around . . . doesn ‘t like an empty bottle . . . will always remember chemRAHstry. GEORGE (Littleman) has fiin drinkin' and lovin' . . . hopes to grow at least 2”. GINNY wants to be success- ful . . . thinks the school dress code is ridiculous. TED likes driving ... his goal in life is to be a pin ball wizard. . . dislikes receiving a number. RALPH enjoys life in a sports car . . . will always remember “our leader.’ DICKlEbird loves joining the Utica Club . . . hates to see an empty bottle . . . remembers most JV football. KEN (Whale) enjoys kicking little kids and liberals . . . wants to expose Captain Kangaroo as a Commie plot. CINDY s (Seabag) goal is to do something right . . . will remember the disasters she caused in the chem lab. PEGGY’s favorite pastimes are talking, reading, and sewing . . . wants to get married. KATHY hates to be kidded about her blushing . . . will always remember the assembly for Mrs. Robin- son. 117Personals BETH has fun trying to be in by 2:00 . . . wishes to remain single. BASH dislikes not being able to drive to school . . . will always remember the people he met at Iroquois. DAN (Fu) likes to ride on his cycle with Cindy. KAREN s pet peeve is spend- ing Saturday nights at home . . . fondest memory is gym class '68-'69. CINDY loves to watch people . . . wants to follow the rainbow . . . hates school pools. WAYNE dislikes teachers with no sense of humor . . . will always remember gradu- ation. MARK likes to read, swim . . . remembers fondly the operet- tas, ‘The King and I and “Molly Brown ' PEGGY Benz w'ants to earn enough bread to live on . . . her fondest memory of ICS is various phenomena. JAN enjoys being with her friends . . . dislikes people who are conceited or “know-it-alls. “ BLAIR wants to be able to say on the day she dies that she’s led a full life . . . gets annoyed when people tell her to smile. MARY SHAUN (Molly) wants to help others . . . hates being called Mary . . . will never forget the operetta, “Molly Brown. JOAN hopes to be a kinder- garten teacher . . . can’t stand phony people. MARGO’s (Magnet) goal in hfe is unpatronized cleanliness ... is peeved by “gaa-gaa. GARY (G. Lee or Setch) likes playing the guitar . . . wants to become a profes- sional commercial artist. JOE (Bambi) wants to be the greatest playboy ever . . . can’t stand French or filling out questionnaires. Elizabeth Ann Barry. Daniel Baschmann Daniel Bauder, Karen Baumeister Cynthia Louise Baun, Wayne Beilman Mark Benson, Margaret Ann Benzin 118 Seniors Janet Beyers Lorraine Bielecki Diana Blair Mary Shaun Blazak Joan Arlene Blinston Margo Leslie Block Gary Lee Boldt Joseph J. Bolis Diane Kelly, Homecoming Queen, at a senior float party 119David A. Bosch Kathy Bosch Richard Bowers Sally Jo Briggs Wendy K. Bronson Debbie Brubaker Gary Burckhalter Ralph ButterfieldPersonals Dianne Marie Campbell Bruce Carlson Bruce Caughel Craig Chaffee Joyce Ciski Doug N. Clark Doug R. Clark Paul Coblentz DAVE (Bccno) hates this fantastically progressive system of education . . . wants to travel and hike all over the world. KATHY (Boschie or Turtle Woman) enjoys sniffing oxy- gen . . . will always remember being harassed although it's her pet peeve. Large RICHARD (Sparky) likes to pass the time making some soul with his brothers and sisters. SALLY loves horseback-riding . . . doesn’t like substitute teachers. WENDY has hopes of being carefree . . . likes being out- doors . . . doesn t think much of unfriendly people. BRU enjoys handball, playing the piano . . . dislikes people who ignore others' feelings. GARY (Bullwinkle) hopes to become an architect . . . does not like people who don’t know' what they’re talking about. RALPHY likes skipping out of school (without getting caught). . . wants to keep out of all kinds of trouble. DIANNE (Mouse) can’t stand noisy school buses . . . w'ill always remember cheerleading. BRUCE (Harry) is annoyed by people in a hurry . . . will remember most the weekends. BC (Caughel) likes most to hunt and play the guitar. CHAFF favors sleeping in the “pit” . . . fondest memory is the form of food (candy) in 106. CISK’s favorite pastime is spazzing off. . . her goal is not to act Polish all her life . . . hates gymsuits. DOUG N. (Deadeye) would like to have a plumber’s union card . . . ei joyed BOCES at Iroquois. DOUG R. likes to have fun on weekends. PAUL (Palsy or Cob) likes girl-watching . . . hates school lunches . . . will remember most Cross Country. 121 Regents Scholarship Exam meant a long day for seniors on October 8.Personals TOM will always remember with fondness Mr. Corser's office. NANCE likes to flirt ... is bothered by people who think that your hair and clothes determine the type of per- son you are. PAT loves driving and being outside . . . wants to be a surgical nurse, airline stewardess. CHARLIE likes to sleep . . . wants to have money . . . hates school. CAROL (Coop) is nauseated by the surplus food in home economics . . . will always remember her gym class of '68-69. JUDE holds fond memory of gym class in her junior year. SYL wants to see the w'orld . . . can’t stand people with no sense of humor. CHARLENE spends time creat- ing, listening to records . . . pursues a career in fashion . . . hates gym class. BRUCE (Attila the Hun) likes collecting lyrics to good songs . . . wants to be able to help the less fortunate . . . can’t stand indecisive people. JIM wants someday to own the General Motors Corporation. NORENE enjoys sleeping, watching people . . . wants to be happy, help others . . . will remember the friends made in the past years. KATH epjoys reminiscing be- side an open fire . . . dis- likes people w'ho won't give others a chance. CARLA wants to have a meaningful life . . . hates getting up early . . . will always remember her year here. JIM enjoys sports of all kinds . . . hates math . . . holds football, w'restling as fondest memories. GINGER doesn't like it when someone is excluded from a private laugh . . . will always remember cheerleading. 122 SeniorsBruce Curtis, II James Cyrek Norene Davidson Kathleen Davies Klaasje de Jonge Jim Dembik Esther Dickey Virginia A. Dolber 123Fritz Drasgow. Alfred H. Drushler. Mercedes Dugan Regina Dunn. Barbara Eaton, Linda A. Edwards Judi Kathryn Eisenhauer. Barbara Eldridge, Craig A. Fargo David Feneziani, Henrietta Filipowicz, Jacquelyn Ann Fischer Senior athletes are painted for warpath at Homecoming assembly. 124 SeniorsGlen William Fiske Charlene B. Foley Carl Foss Esther Foss Personals FRITZ likes to spend his time playing golf. . . will always remember Mr. Yale’s German class. AL enjoys hunting . . . wants to go into forestry, have fun in life. SADES likes to talk in history class . . . w ould like to become a nurse. REG would like to live with the Aborigines . . . hates runny noses during a test. BARB w ants to live in a penthouse apartment. . . does not enjoy having to get to class on time. LINDA intends to live life to its fullest. JUDE likes being out late . . . her pet peeve is people with bad English, put-ons. BARB enjoys art, horses, playing the guitar . . . would like to become a commer- cial artist. CRAIG (Art) has set as his goal in life passing gym . . . hates riding the school bus. DAVE (Feliciano) wants to see the world . . . hates it when people can’t take a joke. HENRIETTA (Cookie) wants to become someone, get married . . . doesn’t think much of our senior privileges. JACKIE loves going to horse shows . . . wants to be and make someone happy . . . will always remember football games and Homecoming '69. GLEN likes goofin ’ off. . . intends to survive to the best of his ability. CHAR enjoys surfing . . . hopes to be an airline stewardess . . . dislikes senior priv- ileges, misunderstood youth and their ideas. ESTHER likes teaching kin- dergarten kids . . . hopes to be a great teacher . . . has fond memories of her Latin III class.Personals FOUCH (Foosh) wants to be an electrician . . . likes be- ing with Robin . . . pet peeve is having to hike. NADINE likes to travel, read . . . sets reaching the moon as her goal . . . her fondest memory is directing. DI’s favorite pastime is driving her motorcycle, be- ing with Charlie . . . doesn't like our senior privileges. SUZY enjoys working with people . . . her pet peeve is grades. JEFF (Reb) dislikes the “establishment . . . will al- ways remember “The Truth. JODY hates having to make it to class on time . . . has too many memories of ICS to pinpoint one. GEORGE wants to become a lady astronaut . . . enjoys reading science fiction. DAVE loves snow-mobiling . . . wants to have a happy family and be a minister . . . hates long walk to the buses. GUY (Tonguelson) wants to be smart . . . doesn't like having to walk all over the school. GLEED (Gunkie) has fun water skiing . . . hates school buses and cold weather. MARK (Markie-Pooh) enjoys anything he does after school . . . hopes to accomplish what he sets out to do. GRIF likes being .05 normal . . . wants to know and do His will. DONNA's (De) pet peeve is that bars close at 3 . . . will most remember skipping out. not getting caught. GUKE enjoys sports . . . his goal is to do whatever he wants . . . hates school and homework. CLIFF likes working on cars . . . wants to drive stock cars someday. Randy Foucha Nadine A. Fraser Dianne French Susan Frost Jeff Gallagher Josephine E. T. Geil Carol George Dave Gerhardt Senior boys declare ‘girls' who wear slacks are skull. 126 Seniors Guy Gessner Joanne Gilbert Barbara J. Gleed Mark F. Goellner Dean M. Griffiths Donna Jean Guard Paul Gukich Clifford HagemanRoy Hall David Halliday Marjory D. Handy Loring M. Hannah Mary Ellen Hanny James Harling Cheryl Hartfield Cherie E. Haury Jeffrey Hause Patricia Heilman Franklin W. Henel David Edward Hill Mike Hill Brenda Hochadel Lisa K. Hodges Celeste L. Holmes 128 Seniors Senior George Huff was leading ground-gainer and leading scorer for the Chiefs’ football team this year.Personals ROY likes to spend his time sailing . . . his goal in life is to be able to do what- ever he wants . . . most every- thing is his pet peeve. DAVE (Doc) eryoys wine, women, and song . . . will al- ways remember the '69 Prom. MARGIE likes to ski . . . her fondest memory is the '69 Prom . . . doesn’t like tra- ditional mores. LORING hopes to become a biological researcher. MAR (Elmer) hopes to re- turn to Austria, teach abroad . . . dislikes insin- cere friendships . . . remem- bers counting picas for Yearbook. JIM hates being told to get a haircut . . . remembers get- ting up in the morning. CHERYL would like to find out what were here for . . . hates people who think they’re “Mr. Cool.’’ CHERIE loves dramatics, biology . . . would like to make a splash in some ancient civilization. JEFF's favorite pastime is driving his cycle ... to grow is his goal . . . will remember most Stanley and the “pit. PAT (Troublemaker) likes to keep busy . . . hopes to get as much from life as she can . . . crowded halls bother her. DAVE loves work, wrestling . . . his goal is to be an auto mechanic . . . remembers most his wrestling and the wrestlers. BREN loves going to JM s . . . gets peeved at her sister . . . always will remember her friends at ICS. LIS hates bubble gum . . . would like to visit the world . . . will always remember the chem lab. CELESTE (Cid) likes putting people on . . . wants to be independent . . . gets annoyed with people who repeat themselves. 129Personals REG wants to travel and be happily married. DARRYL (Zip) is set on being president of AT T . . . pet peeve is short-haired girls . . . will always remember the O.P. track meet. GAIL has fun driving their boat, being with Ron . . . wants to become a practical nurse . . . remembers most Mr. Scanlon’s English class. RICK (Nat) hates distances . . . Homecoming ’69 is his fondest memory. GARY (Herb) has set as his goal owning a Jaguar XK-E . . . will always remember eating soap in gym class. EVIE doesn't like chickens. PATTI’s goal in life is to know God’s will and do it . . . doesn’t think much of lazy people. JIM is better known as Schma. GEORGE (Sam) likes going to the aud . . . doesn't like be- ing talked about behind his back . . . sports are his fondest memory. SHARON wants to have twelve children . . . doesn't like to see people chewing gum with their mouths open. MARIE (Charlie Brown) likes to pass the time writing poems . . . hopes to be a successful writer . . . finds bigots annoying. JOHN likes to sleep . . . his goal is to get out of school. DONNA likes driving people places . . . can't stand being given tests you weren't told about. RICHARD (Chip) intends to be a grease monkey . . . hates the “pit” . . . will always remember Mrs. Gill’s home- room. DONNA enjoys playing her piano . . . hopes to have a successful career . . . hates to peel potatoes. CHRIS likes being with Skeet . . . hopes to make a certain someone happy . . . remembers Ski Club the most. Regis M. Holzbom. Darryl Holzschuh, Gail A. Holzschuh Richard Hoth. Gary’ Hubbs. Yvonne Huber Patricia Hudson. Jim Huebsch, George Huff Sharon Igoe, Marie Inneo, John Jakubowski 130 SeniorsDonna A. James Richard Johnson Donna Jordan Christine Kalbach Jawing away are, at left, Jeff Gallagher ( Most Radical”) and, at right, Ken Barber ( Most Conservative”).Diane Kelly Andrew Kenney Paul J. Kerling Dana Kipfcr Donald Klahn Joseph Knarr Dean Koehler Karen Marie Kolb Decorating a Christmas tree appears to be a puzzle to Ginger Dolber. 132 SeniorsPersonals Carl Kolin, Michael Komo.ek Michael Kordrupel. Jr.. Sheila Kowalczyk Diane Marie Kraft. Norma Jeane Krieger Gerry Krupski. Joseph Kunz KELLY's goal in life is to be an R.N. . . . doesn't like snobs . . . Homecoming '69 is her fondest memory. DREW hates chemistry class . . . will never forget Hauber's party. PAUL enjoys making money . . . will always remember BOCES. DANA's favorite pastime is listening to records. JOE loves football . . . hopes to be a millionaire . . . will never forget the Division III CC Champion- ship. DEAN (Fox) enjoys shooting at pheasants . . . hopes to hit one someday. KOLBER likes to make people smile . . . hopes to be a good nurse . . . gets annoyed with rude people. CARL's (Beak) favorite pas- time is women . . . his goal in life is to have a favorite pastime. MIKE wants to become an MD . . . says the Yearbook girls are unforgettable. MIKE plays pocket billiards . . . wants to be a chemical engineer . . . hates walking to the junior high to get on the bus. SHEILA (Polish) has fun teasing people . . . her life- time goal is to see the world. KRAFT spends her time talk- ing on the phone . . . wants to be a beautician and a wife. NORMA JEANE would like to become a good practical nurse. GERRY’s (Stash) pastime is watching girls while waiting for the BOCES bus . . . wants to be a mechanic . . . will always remember the doors on his way out. JODY likes working on cars . . . intends to be an auto mechanic . . . remembers most his senior year. 133Personals MARY likes having fun with friends . . . dislikes bossy people . . . will always remem- ber cheering and Richard. MARK likes to go cruisin' . . . wants to tour the country on a cycle. D1 would like to have a business job . . . enjoys sports . . . will remember most the people at ICS. DAVID (Duffy) seeks a career with the Coast Guard . . . most of his memories will be of the teachers and students. BECKY hopes to be a good X-ray technologist . . . helping people is what she likes to do most. DAVE wants to become an aeronautical engineer . . . doesn’t like girls to smoke . . . remembers chemistry. PEDE likes music, movies, dates . . . wants to be an ambassador . . . dislikes insincerity. SUE (Mac) loves to talk. make people happy . . . had fun cheerleading for ICS. KEVIN (Greaseball) ei joys wine, women, alka seltzer . . . had fun skipping out. DOUG (Judge) goes cruising all the time . . . goal is to wrestle heavyweight at Iowa State . . . can never forget losing weight for wrestling. PAUL’S (J.C.) goal in life is to obtain national fame . . . remembers making Whale's “10 Top Commies” list. JOHN plans on being happy, wealthy . . . doesn't like being around sad, split-up people . . . fondest memory is 2:45. PAT likes to daydream . . . seeks happiness in life . . . remembers most being with Tom. PETER’s goal is to get out of Iroquois . . . often thinks of Mr. Corser’s office . . . doesn't like school lunches. KIM wants to be happy and successful . . . likes to show dogs. ROBERT usually answers to Skip. Sandy Stokes and Cookie Filipowicz study in the library. Mary Patricia Leydecker Mark Lochhaas Diane Long David W. Lucie 134 SeniorsRebecca Ann Luders David P. Lux Expedito Luz Susan M. MacDonald Kevin Macey Douglas J. Magee Paul L. Mahoney John Mair Patricia A. Majchszak Peter A. Mangan Kim Charlene Mann Robert Marshall 135Bruce Martin Pat Martin W. Douglas Marzolf Jeremiah McCarthy Claudia J. McCubbin Diane L. McCubbin Jimmie McCune Sharon McGreevy Senior Roy Van De Bogart examines weights in physics lab. 136 SeniorsCarrie Lou Merkle, Jeffrey Jay Meyer Deborah Ann Millard. Linda Moorman Michelle Ann Mucci, Jim Murphy Ray John Nadrowski, David S. Norton Personals BRUCE(Snafu) spends his time Wazoo hunting . . . wants to lx a kumquat farmer . . . fondly remembers leaving ICS. PAT (Cun) loves deer and dear hunting . . .his pet peeve is the last three minutes of the EA football game. DOUG likes to swim . . . Bear's gym class sticks in his mind . . . hopes to succeed in life. JERRY (Stretch) enjoys eat- ing lunch in the office . . . wants to lose a little weight . . . remembers freshman year. CLAUDE likes talking, chew- ing gum . . . hates bullheaded people. DIANE loves to complain . . . hates crowded halls . . . wants to live forever. JIMMIE wants to race stock cars . . . his favorite pastime is running around . . . thinks often of cross country. SHARON (Tuna, Prudence. Mac) hopes to marry a middle-class army sergeant, have three kids, go on medicare . . . dislikes ego trips. MERK (Merkly) wants to be a stewardess . . . hates not hav- ing her way . . . won't forget all her crushes at ICS. JEFF likes hockey . . . wants to be a truck driver . . . hates short lunch periods . . . w ill always remember FFA trips. DEB is a daydreamer, very quiet . . . wants to pursue a career in business. LIN hopes to become a good secretary . . . holds fond mem- ory of Homecoming ’69 and Keven. SHELL enjoys being anywhere with Jack . . . her goal in life is makin' it with Jack. MURPH is one who likes being alone with his thoughts . . . finds Carl Norberg's riot tactics memorable. RAYMIE’s favorite pastime is growing his hair . . . hates gym class . . . remembers most visit- ing Mr. Corser’s office. DAVE (Commie) loves arguing, thinking . . . wants to see or cause a change . . . hates narrow-mindedness. 137Personals SAN has fun working on the Falcon with Clark . . . didn't like her senior year at Iroquois. JOHN (Wes) likes to bug Mrs. Phelps . . . French isn't his favorite subject . . . remembers most the '68 operetta. GER1 will never forget Mr. Baldwin's ninth grade algebra class. PAYNE likes just partying . . . his goal is to own an advertising firm . . . hates gumball machines, spotlights. DENISE’s favorite pastimes are eating, sleeping . . . gets annoyed with stuck-up people. PERK enjoys watching foot- ball ... to own a Studebaker is his goal . . . remembers most the “pit.” TOM is happiest when he's with Pat . . . hates work . . . always will remember wrestling at ICS. TIM AH (Snake) procras- tinates as a pastime . . . his goal is happiness . . . shaving is his pet peeve. JIM (Pizon) gets annoyed at people who can’t take a rib . . . can’t forget his great relationships with people. MIKE has hopes of being a billionaire . . doesn't think much of this great school organization . . . will most remember the Korner. MIKE loves girls, parties . . . wants to be a millionaire. ANNA loves reading, sports . . . intends to go into journalism . . . will always remember doing “Harvey. JOHN (Squeezy) loves girls and booze . . . remembers most the basketball games. BETSY gets annoyed with people who consider them- selves superior . . . will think often of her friends at ICS. MART (Gink) has set weighing 200 pounds as his goal . . . hates being underrated . . . loves sleeping late. LAUR's (Rank) pastime is sleeping . . disorganization bothers her . . . will remember most the bandroom floor. Sandra Ogilvie John Olosky Geraldine Pawlak Douglas Payne Denise Peavoy Roderic Perkins Thomas D. Perrin Tim Persons Now, where are you supposed to be? 138 SeniorsNancy E. Rankin Jim Rapp Victor Earl Reboy James Reid Marsha Reinha ret Aileen Reis John Reuther Ken Rich Dawn Marie Richard Nancy Ricketson Mike Ritter Becky Roberts 140 SeniorsSharon McGreevy, “most radical and Jackie Fischer, “class flirt”. Barbara A. Roloff David Richard Roof Deborah Lynn Rosier Douglas L. Ruestow mk Wrh w Personals RANK’S (Booshka) favorite pastime is eating . . . hates school buses . . . wants to be happy. JIM wants to enjoy life . . . likes to go skulling . . . graduation is what hell remember most. VIC has tun playing pocket billiards . . . his ambition is to be a weather reporter . . . will always remember doing the play “Harvey. JIM enjoys fixing and driv- ing anything that goes . . . pet peeve is teachers. Fords . . . will never forget BOCES and the boys. AILEEN's (Ada; goal is to perfect a bassoon reed . . . hates petty conflicts . . . thinks climbing trees is fun. JOHN likes going to dances . . . despises term papers . . . the Korner is his fondest memory. KEN's goal is to defeat super-ego . . . enjoys mental torment. DAWN likes trying to play the guitar . . . her pet peeve is “No, I'm lying to you! . . . will never forget the few that meant anything. NANCY (Red or Rusty) loves being with Kenny . . . hopes to work with the Peace Corps . . . will remember Homecoming '69. MIKE (Tex) likes to spend his time goofing off . . .wants to have a blast in life . . . dislikes stuck-up people. BARB doesn't think much of assemblies . . . enjoys being with Brad . . . will never for- get the Prom of '69. DAVE watches TV, sleeps to pass the time . . . wants to excel in everything . . . remembers the Korner. DEBBIE (Rosh) has set being normal as her goal . . . likes sleeping in the nurse’s office . . . fondest memory is good times with friends. DUGGIE Rooster intends to be a conservationist . . . gets annoyed when produc- tion people eat his lunch . . . hates Japanese cameras. 141Personals DAN likes to watch a good football game . . . hopes to have a satisfying occupa- tion . . . dislikes bell bottoms. ANN MARIE’s (Trixie) goal in life is to wipe out bad moods. BRUCE enjoys putting things off. . . hates quiet study halls . . . sports are his fondest memory. CINDI (Queen) eryoys reign- ing supreme . . . aspires to save the world in her spare time . . . regrets she has no spare time. CHER (Cheryldean) likes go- ing out . . . thinks it’s poor when you are judged by what other people hear, not by you, yourself. SCHRENKIE would like to see the world someday . . . will always remember her '68-'69 gym class. MARY ANN pursues a career in business or teaching . . . can’t stand a hypocrite . . . won't forget the '69 Prom. DEBBIE likes wearing her FFA jacket . . . pet peeve is serious, withdrawn people . . . had fun on Pep Club bus rides. RICK wants to be good at something . . . dislikes our senior privileges . . . remem- bers roaming the halls. SUE (Rebel) finds living on the beach fun . . . can’t stand existing in a world of jcllo. PATTY (Sheddie) intends to graduate, make her parents proud . . . hates to hear the “t” in ‘often’’ pronounced. CRAIG is usually found mind- ing his own business . . . greatest memory is getting out of gym class. JANET would like to join the Navy . . . dislikes two-faced people . . . will always remember working with the “Iroquoian staff. SMITTY enjoys laughing . . . wishes she could shrink a little and get fat . . . thinks there are too many short people. PAULINE desires peace. Daniel K. Rupp Ann Marie Ryan Bruce Ryan Cindi Sarata 142 SeniorsCheryl Lynne Schmitke. Sue Schrenk. Mary Ann Schulenberg Debbie Schwab, Pat Sehweikart. Rick Seklecki Susan M. Selle. Patricia Shed, Craig Thomas Simme Janet Skinner, Donna Marie Smith. Pauline E. Sonnelitter 143 Carol Cooper aids children at party held by Home Ee. classes.Jerry Springer Kristina Springston Harlan Spruce Bart J. Stack, 111 Joseph Stenzel Richard Stevens Sandra Stokes Cynthia Striegel Personals Dee Ann Stucky Alan Sturm Michael Swartz Daniel Sweet Nancy Szczukowski Pauline K. Szwaczkowski Robert Tharnish Roy N. Theal JERRY (Boing) cruises the halls . . . girls are his pet peeve . . . remembers most the wrestling and track teams. TINA would like to find someone who makes as much sense as she does . . . will remember friends and Greg. HAR works hard at doing nothing . . . would like to see civil rights for Indians . . . er joyed football at ICS. BART Starr is interested in theme photography . . . seeks job in television journalism . . . hates yearbook deadlines. JOE loves cruisin’ in his car . . . goal is to play pro- fessional hockey . . . pet peeve is school. RICK's goal is “to be what I want to be . . . thinks school lunches are pretty bad. SANDY has fun going out . . . hates walking to the junior high . . . remembers the good times. CINDI daydreams . . . would like to go into police work . . . sarcasm from certain people irritates her. DEE intends to stay single, reach California . . . will never forget the football game at East Aurora. BIG AL likes to visit old girlfriends . . . memories center around cross country season. MIKE works as a pastime . . . plans to own a farm . . . liked seeing the girls wear slacks at Iroquois. DAN enjoys sports . . . will remember Mr. Corser the most. SKI has fun putting people on . . . gets annoyed with false people . . . won't forget a certain “deal. PAULINE (Pepina) would chuckle all her life and make others do the same . . . dislikes two-faced people. BOB hopes to be happy and successful . . . doesn't like bad condition of the swimming pool. ROY would really like to be something . . . pet peeve is lis- tening to Carl’s new cliches . . . likes just cruisin'around. 145 This year's play “Harvey” featured seniors Campbell. Rankin. Fraser, and Hall.Personals DAN likes to go to Sunnyside after a date, would like to own it with Skip . . . had a good time causing gym teachers trouble. BILL thinks chasing cops is a good pastime . . . his goal is to break 80. TOM gets mad when girls answer a question with “because . . . won t forget the 150th win for the wresders. AL loves hunting, snowmobil- ing . . . would like to race snowmobiles . . . underclassmen peeve him. BANDY intends to be a chiro- practor . . . finds his friends and classmates are most memorable. DAVE works on his VW a lot . . . would like to learn to fly . . . enjoyed French class with Mrs. Clack. TOMMY enjoys road rallying . . . wants to work in the space program . . . wishes we had a fairer dress code. KURT water skis for enjoy- ment . . . wants to obtain a good job. MAR (Sneve’s Girl) hates waiting . . . can’t forget her two weeks of detention. RUTH's pastime is just hanging around . . . would like to go away someplace. TOM enjoys girl-watching . . . hopes to become all he is capable of being . . .can’t stand a 3 putt green. GAIL likes to drive, read . . . gets annoyed with people who talk too much . . . fondest mem- ory of ICS is skipping out. DICK loves to hunt . . . wants to do everything he can in life . . . doesn't like gym. VVHITEY (Blackman) despises extremism of all kinds . . . enjoys goofing off . . .won’t forget working on the Year- book. KEN spends his time filling the gas tank . . . doesn't like staying home on Friday night. WILLI likes bathroom blues sessions . . . enjoyed coffee and doughnuts in the faculty dining room. 146 SeniorsDan Thompson William Thornton Thomas B. Ulrich Allen Unverdorben Roy Van De Bogart David H. Van Hooscr Thomas A. Vincent Kurt A. Vogel Mary Wadsworth Ruth Wagner Thomas Wantuck Gailyn R. Webster Richard Weiss David Bruce White Kenneth Whittington Diane M. Willis 147 Donna Smith seems to ponder future, a concern shared by all seniors.Suzanne L. Wolff, Douglas Worral. Sharon Wozniak Tom Wright, Sandra Wylupski. Ruth Yeaney Michael Yuzwak. Mary Zaenglein, Kathleen Lynne Zehler Rosemarie A. Zieziula. Rozanne Zilker, Helgard Berghofer Personals RITA (Reed) loves to talk . . . will always remember gradu ation . . . would like to disappear sometime. KATHI eryoys going out . . . hopes to make it on her own . . . will always remember her art class. SUE likes to watch Namath play football . . . hopes to work for NASA or the Navy . . . hates snobs. DOUG's favorite pastime is playing pool . . . intends to go into business . . . will always remember Mr. Gill as a teacher. SHAR remembers most meeting Jim . . . hopes to succeed. TOM enjoys spending money . . . hopes to get his ’57 Chevy on the road . . . hates being on the unemployment list. SANDY enjoys ice skating . . . hopes to be a cosmetologist . . . her pet peeve is people who are too smart . . . remembers the students of Iroquois. RUTH (Clancy; enjoys being with Joe . . . wants to be a housewife . . . remembers skipping out of classes. MIKE (Useguys) gets annoyed when there's ice w'ater in the pool . . . will always remember the 1969 track meet at Cleveland Hill. MARY (Ding-a-ling) enjoys reading . . . hopes to be a nurse . . remembers most her junior and senior years. KATHY (Bean) likes ski- mobiling w ith her cousins . . . hates slippery hall floors on an icy morning . . . won’t forget the comer in Home Economics. ROSIE (Hood) gets annoyed at people with limited bowling ability . . . will remember being in R. B.’s class with Rebel. ROSE enjoys going out with Mike . . . would like to go to Hawaii someday . . . will always remember cheerleading in ‘67. HELGA (Duschy) likes to swim, enjoys translating English . . . what she remembers most is losing her textbooks all the time here at Iroquois. 149Senior Poll DONE THE MOST TOR IROQUOIS Alan Sturm Diana Blair DONE IROQUOIS FOR THE MOST Craig Fargo Pauline Sonnelitter BEST SENSE OF HUMOR Pat Martin Carrie Merkle BEST APPEARANCE Drew Kenney Nancy Rankin CLASS FLIRTS Craig Fargo Jackie Fischer MOST ATHLETIC Dave Hauber Barb Gleed MOST MUSICAL Richard Bowers Marsha Reinhard MOST ARTISTIC Gary Boldt Debbie Rosier MOST VERSATILE Tim Persons Nancy Rankin MOST TALKATIVE Pat Martin Sue MacDonald MOST GULLIBLE Jim Dembik Betsy Pring Seniors voted Alan Sturm most responsible , done most for Iroquois. 150 Senior PollSenior Poll MOST CONSIDERATE George Huff Mary Shaun Blazak MOST RESPONSIBLE Alan Sturm Diana Blair MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT Carl Kolin Diane Kelly MOST STUDIOUS Loring Hannah Cindi Sarata FRIENDLIEST Richard Bowers Mary Shaun Blazak MOST ADMIRED George Huff Diane Kelly MOST BASHFUL Jim Dembik Pat Schvveikart MOST RADICAL Jeff Gallagher Sharon McGreevy MOST CONSERVATIVE Ken Barber Cindy Barber FEARLESS LEADERS Jack Morgan Diane Willis DECIDEDLY DIFFERENT Richard Bowers Kathy Bosch 151 Kolin’s spirit wins him sweater.deed named outstanding girl Barb Gleed was chosen as out- standing senior girl for her partic- ipation in athletics, her outgoing personality, and her leadership qualities. She has been a member of pep club for the past three years and a cheerleader for four years. She has also participated in girls' sports for the past four years. Barb is a member of the Na- tional Honor Society. In ninth grade Barb won the Kiwanis Award, and was her sophomore class secretary. Future plans include going to college and majoring in physical education. Barb cheers at the bonfire held before the East Aurora football game.Outstanding boy is McCarthy Outstanding senior Jerry Mc- Carthy is noted for his academic and athletic abilities. He is a member of the Junior and Senior National Honor Soci- eties and has been on the honor roll for four years. Jerry has been a member of “It's Academic” for the past two years and was this year’s team captain. Athletic participation includes four years in JV and varsity cross country and track. Jerry is also the winner of a Regents Scholarship.Class History On June 21. 1970. the largest class in Iroquois’ history will gather for Commencement. Our high school years will be a thing of the past, their freshness soon to be replaced by the chal- lenge of new problems and ideas. What have these years meant to us? Freshman year ... a new build- ing. new equipment, but the same old faces. That year was a time to experiment, to plan our high school years. Jack Morgan and Debbie Young headed the Student Council, and we elected our first slate of class officers: Drew Kenney, president; Dean Griffith, v.p.; Mary Ann Schulenberg. secretary; and Dick Butterfield, treasurer. As sophomores we moved to the senior high and took our posi- tions at the bottom of the social ladder. Led by class president Butterfield and with Peggy Mc- Carthy as Student Council treasurer, we attempted to work our way up, but did not reach our goal. That year was high- lighted by a class dance and the sale of class pins. After recuperating from the excitement of sophomore year, we began to assert ourselves as juniors. Junior athletes occupied an increasing number of varsity positions, while eight of the nine varsity cheerleaders were from our class. Laura Rankin. Dean Griffiths, Roy Hall, Mary Shaun Blazak and others tested their theatrical skill in the stage productions of Moliere’s Imaginary Invalid” and the operetta The Unsinkable Molly Brown. Diana Blair and Al Sturm, as Student Council officers, injected life into the Seniors borrowed” erasers on March 2. “The Korner” was initiated and dominated by senior boys. 154 Class HistoryChess released hostilities for some seniors (Rick Hoth vs. Loring Hannah). Girls in slacks not uncommon at ICS. Senior climbs to new heights. Class History faltering organization. Jeff Gallagher’s ‘Truth” newspaper stirred much controversy while dealing with subjects of great interest to students. May saw the much-heralded Student Council election, with Sturm facing class president Paul Gukich for the presidency. Al emerged victorious. During our senior year we had to cope with a staggering number of changes such as the seven-period day. In keeping with this atmosphere of change, we have caused some change of our own. On March 2, erasers suddenly disappeared from all classrooms, thus endearing seniors to the faculty. The cafe- teria enjoyed its first year of peace with the reduction of aerial warfare, and the addition of the rent-a-cops.” Under the new dress code, we abandoned the annual Grub Day in favor of a perpetual one. In winter the TCorner,” manned mainly by seniors, braved wind and snow to cheer the wrestling and basketball teams, invoking the wrath of deities upon the op- ponents. The efforts of class officers Morgan, Goldbach, Young, and Hauber paid off in a successful magazine sale and in the establishment of a senior study hall. We learned to use our other privileges to the fullest measure. Who will forget the look of excitement and pride on the seniors’ faces as they left each assembly first, under the envious gaze of the underclass- men who dreamed of the day when they, too, would be seniors. And rightly they should, for senior year has been a culmina- tion of many joys and frustra- tions, trials and tribulations, a last chance to enjoy relatively carefree days. 155Mr. Corser’s retirement ends forty years of service. The image of Mr. Corser will always remain in the minds of students here. Within a few years, our view of Iroquois will have changed considerably. Our complaints, pe- titions, and struggles with the administration will become small, perhaps humorous in our eyes. Russell Corser's status, however, will never diminish. His stead- fastness, with the ability to oc- casionally relent, and his devotion to students will always remain in our memories. Mr. Corser attended Cazenovia Prep School and Syracuse Univer- sity. He served as principal of Romulus and Macedon High Schools, later working as a book salesman, and athletic official. After teaching and coaching bas- ketball at East Aurora, he came to Iroquois in 1954. With Mr. Corser's retirement, we at Iroquois lose a remarkable man, a companion. Mr. Corser reads his daily list of misbehaviors over the public address system. Seniors of the class of 1969 watch his reaction to Gumby's bike. 156 Salute to Mr. Russell E. CorserTitanium and wax It doesn't matter whether our memories of Iroquois are on the tower or in the mines. It doesn't matter because Iroquois is now part of the past. Time has transfigured Iroquois as it transfigures all things— changing titanium events to wax memories. It’s all over. The Universe wheels on as it always will. And we are nothing. It doesn't matter.This yearbook was financed with assistance from the Class of 1970. PATRONS Mr. Rider Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Phelps The McCreadys Mr. and Mrs. Russell E. Corser Glen and Randy Bowen Jeff and Jinny Paul and Linda Greg and Denise The Dairy Maids Mrs. Siegel Third Estate; Truth Tim and Patti Craig Chaffee Richard Goldbach and Mary Leydecker Alan Sturm—“Big Al” Mr. and Mrs. Rex D. Lloyd Nancy Cole Mr. and Mrs. Norman Cole Adios from Doug and Mark Mr. James Knowles Gary A. Kiener Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peavoy John George Rothrock Becky and Wendy Robert Ferguson Miss Albarella Miss B.J. Millar Georgia Mehi Mr. and Mrs. Young Mr. WainmanBUSINESSES The Outdoor Shop Larwood Pharmacy, Inc. Tackbary’s Furniture Briggs Dairy Cy’s Pharmacy, Inc. Elma Village Cleaners Compliments of Pine Grove Farms. Inc. Tsujimoto Oriental Arts—Gifts—Foods. The Village Jewelers Kelsey’s Jewelry Store East Aurora Hardware, Co. Hens and Kelly Menzies and Co., Inc. Tri-City Dodge Inc., Seneca Street Dave’s TV and Appliances. Inc. Barber Styles by Carl Liberty National Bank Elma Liquor Store Nyhart’s Music Center Max Kadet. Clothier Vidler’s 5 and 10c Floyd Cotton Nurseries Serendipity Record and Book Shop Council Opticians, Aurora Village Plaza Closs Floral Shop Lee’s Drug Stores. Inc. Top’s Market Conley’s Seneca Driving Range ORGANIZATIONS Varsity Cheerleaders J. V. Cheerleaders F T. A. Red Cross Elma Elementary P. T. A. Quill and Scroll Band Chorus American Field Service Student Council 160 V'vC -' •• -• - •••' •;'•:•.. -•-••' -..
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