Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY)

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 126


Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1970 Edition, Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1970 Edition, Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1970 volume:

jun' -4-J ' IF Q. 'si -., S. S .K xg - ..4 3 5' 1 vm '1 mr .Mu-M: 1- ' M' Ar? ' M.. 5 I 2' lu ' A .., " I In ,. ff lil 4 S .J -5 n I ll .s. I.. - w:..,.., -A 2 ,,..-.M -, A'-' ,1- . ,it 1 'M .,,.....1.,aw'--AW' H- ,H14 4 1'-1 bw- Q - Q'-ferff fzm-,q, - ' .. . V 1 H Z' , - ' r ,-:A-,wif Q, , . f ,4 A, , V - 4- I 1-,nl gl,, A I ' ' - ' ?f'fgf:'Q"V'l-' . ' 1 f i- 4 .f55fS2 Pf f flff1f'+ ' 1 .,. ,,,W 3 uw., ,Qw.,g-.f ' f: i' , 'f I ' 4 . : , i, 5 ' .5 V 9 ' , , :rv ns.. .'A?.'aNru',-T t Eg' 2 ' -.. 5, . X in 5 : ', . ji ' , , ' . 5p:'w " ,.',1,- , 2 ' SL I L 442 ' 5'fW'Zfl5 ' , iq 'Eff , A Z 5 , -KL ., ' 5. . ,Q ' i",'v rl ' Q. !, ,V f .fe -, ', W- 5 ...f ,..,, 1 Q." ff V , , Z.. . '5 , H ' A - A , 9 . P . . , U. ., S' ui " . W.. v I- sin M..- www-wi ........A4 eww. an ,nw 1-sw-aw:-....,u., un neo srggmpvosv omni JZ ' x a nwigax hw zfggfws s A L.,, , We . .'k.. fl. 1 4, me ' ,A gh 6 X fa jf 27 The Closs ot 1970 , I ,. Presents WM X l Spotlight '70 Portroying the 1969-70 School Yeor Clymer Centrol School Clymer, New York Ad 8 s d Lf 62 G d 26 B s 96 40 - ,J Meet the Steiff Co-Editors- N. Ruslink, D. Williams Junior Class Editor- J. Christensen Art and Layout- J. McCray, K. Neckers Literary Editors- L. Thompson, L. Damcott, R. Hinsdale Business Manager- D. Willink Advertising Manager- V. Buesink Sales Manager- M. Kaiser Photographers- J. Williams, C. Mobilia, B. Walford Copy Editor- L. Gorski Sports Editor- D. Wilcox Typists- Darlene Bemis, Deborah Bemis, L. Wright, L. Hazen, P. Porter Advisor Mr. Bensink 4 if K Dedication Mr. Jon W. Morgan It is a rewarding experience to study with a master teacher. He maintains a stimulating atmosphere of learning with his in finite knowledge of English, and the use of subtle wit. Whether in the midst of the madness ofa play rehearsal or patiently leading a restless class through the tribulations of Odysseus, he is always ready to aid, advise, suggest, and encourage. The man is our friend, and we are grateful. l 5 ADMINISTRATION The Boolrol Molkes It All Possible BOARD OF EDUCATION: Mr. Nyweide, Mr, Fergus, Presidcntg Mr. Willink, Mr. Gravink, Mr. Bailey tnot picturedl CLASS OF 1970 The world today is a rapidly changing sphere-being affected by tremendous forces for both good and evil. This is not new. The newness is that with our increasing technology of communication we are much more aware of the movements of the forces than we ever were before. Another phenomenon is that individuals have a much greater opportunity to make themselves heard than has been available in the preceding eons of time during which our Earth has existed. You, the Class of 1970, are launching yourselves into this world. The school Adminis- tration and Faculty, your parents and friends have done their best to fit you for making the most of this opportunity. Now it is up to you. Are you going to be outstanding? average? poor?eonly you can answer this. We know that you have the ability to be outstanding influences for good. Regardless of whether you strive to be doctors, dishwashers, housewives, farmers, clerks, bankers or any other of the countless vocations and professions, trust in God, work hard, enjoy yourself and hold your head high. You will succeed-Good Luck! ,pf Robert A. Fergus, President Board of Education Clymer Central School 8 Administration Coirries It Through Mr. Durwood SwansonkElementary Coordinator, Mr. Hubert Brown-Super vising Principal, Mr. Frank Henry- Assistant Principal. Pupil Power The student body of CCS voice their opinions through their representatives in the student council. Under the super- vision of Mr. Brown much is done for the betterment of this school. President-John Williams, Vice-Presi- dent- Brian Henry, Secretary-Debbie Odell, Treasurer-Linda Thompson, Ad- visor-Mr. Brown. Toi ke oi Letter Mrs. Margaret Chelton-Secretary, Miss Eleanor Schruers-Secretary. l Only 39V2 minutes to go. , ,,.l V S gr ' . . 'W' "Go to Study Hall" Books! Books! Books! All sizes and kinds are to be found in the school's two libraries. Elementary pupils find entertainment reading in the wide variety of fiction books available in the elementary library. Mrs. Auer, the librarian, is always ready to help them in their selection and accom- plishes the task of keeping the library running smoothly. With its reservoir of 4,000 books and regular issues of 50 magazines and newspaper subscriptions the Jr. Sr. High School library provides pleasure reading of books and mag- azines. The use of the listening center for relaxation is a privilege earned by those students who have passing grades. An Outlet ot loleols The English language today exists in a variety of forms across th United States. The Texans are characterized by the drawl which they add to spice the language and hillbillies also have their own interpretations. But with whatever trimmings it may have, the Eng- lish language is still recognized as a means of communication. Through this vehicle, people are able to express themselves. The poet, journalist, and author depend upon a pen and a knowledge of their language to put their ideas across to those around them. It C is the objective of the English department, through the use of gram- mar courses, and the many forms of literature, to develop in the student a greater understanding and effective means he has with which to express himself. The English department is divided as follows: Miss Lydell and Mrs. Rickers-Seventh Grade English Miss Gleason-Eighth Grade English Mr. Thomas-Ninth and Tenth Grade English Mr. MorganMEleventh and Twelfth Grade English He's cute, isn't he? I wonder if I could get one of them. 2 Ready ..... Aim ..... ! v uv Kg' 0 ' . Q50 Q06 Q56 was NJ" gs P-two fe?" biilbg O it ?3S.?'9E:x'aQSVW3e2 -is EP' gi sggace Deed , 66,83 5 3250 S-di s 9 cleans, 931100K Q' no fa 'JR' S0 ex' 9 510 ape W 5, QW evo eff Q96 5? Q95 geef ig Y lQgttfijxgtofjagaecoigtxieie'ia' Xfigfbqegcmao A gs? vue-as visa? 95 '2 015.0 qt geiqxce-Q3 a ctw S421 sl QS Kev QP Xe, .ae get me gt. ' ave, KXXXSQQX gg? Q06 '30 ef? 19- Pcigxgag Q- ,595 .5-40 ON' gee .axe gt 415 U9 mx, X10 Qt f xo it 5 eg Dio gf.. ees GQ gov we Q OK Knee deg fb-Q W 'SXQ QS KVXQG 56006 f bX4k6,eX aX?.oxe.aiX6. Cgxxgbpix 3456.0 -5 OK Q The World Over A Key to Contemporolry Problems Some say that we learn by other Peoples, mistakes but, as we turn back the pages of history we find ourselves making the same mistakes that others before us have made. Helping the students turn these pages are Mr. Cook, Mr. Keys, and Mr. Russell. Through these teachers' combined efforts, students advance from an understanding of the beginnings of democracy, through the history of New York State, on to a course in world his- tory and finally progressing to the point of considering the United States as a sovereign power and how it tits into the world picture as such a power. And George said to Martha ..... How'd you like a nice "Hawaiian Punch?" Science cmd Mouth Physicists, chemists, biologists, mathematicians- a wide field of professions. They are all bound to- gether in a common goal, the advancement of hu- manity through a better knowledge of the world in which we live. Each succeeding generation has produced its group of dedicated men who have added to the storehouse of scientific knowledge. Unlike the American Frontier, officially closed in 1890, the scientific frontier will never close due to the ever expanding nature of the field. The ever expanding courses offered in science and mathematics in Clymer Central School also represents a frontier expanding with the need for a broader base in all areas of study. Teacher and stu- The calm before the storm. And the next chapter is . . . Who said that? 12 Never Ending Frontier iii' 524, E f 13 Ea es? 2 This class will now be hijacked to Cuba!! Look busy! Mr. Br0W11'S Coming. dent alike endeavor to develop a concentrated un- derstanding of the many principles that are involved l in these fields. With laboratory practice many of these principles are investigated further and stu- in W dents are encouraged to independently develop l skills along lines of individual interest. X Recitation, lecture, laboratory practice and in- l dividual tutoring aid each student to develop as . rapidly or slowly as is necessary for understanding. g Students majoring in science and mathe- :Q 1 matics, usually go on to college and move into many l broad areas of the world of work. Still others will X use these skills in the many and varied jobs obtained ofa, directly after high school or some form of technical X training. 2' fl X I was riding with Mr. Reagle when the accident happened. 4491 I 'rer- s.. 45 L V il? If rd only listened. Now what do I do? is 'C it 'li ! ll "WhoT'd you soy? Two languages, Latin, taught by Mrs. Legters, and French under the direction of Miss Lydell, are offered to the stu- dents at C.C.S. These courses not only teach the language itself, but also give the students a view of the culture be- hind the language. Majors are offered to those completing three years of study in either language. qu tr ..-I Who said Latin was dead? I've heard of French typewriters but Latin, too? l The Romans never had it so hard. Everybody up for exercises. I IM Lin . We switched to whiter, brighter Bold. 14 s i "I donit see why we can't look at the keys." -'S-MW' "And then stir until well blended." Business Hours 9:00 AM to 3:30 PM Learning the "tricks of the tradei' are those students who, taught by Mr. Moses, pursue business courses. These courses orient the students in- business procedures and practices. By completing three years in business courses, a student may acquire a major in Business Subjects. Everything but the Kitchen Sink The home unit, important as the basis of society, is the subject explored in this school's Homemaking Department In Home Economics, the students, under the direction of Mrs. Horton, learn of the responsibilities of the home and family. The arts of cooking and sewing are also studied. A major is given to those students completing three units in Home Economics courses. Get out the cases! "And no cheating!" A Picture ls Worth or Thousolnd Words Art is the expression of man,s joy in his work. The joy spreaders at C.C.S. are Mr. Snyder, who instructs high school art courses, and Mrs. Dearing, who instructs elemen- tary and junior high classes. Kill it before it spreads! Lawrence Welk and his "bubbling,' band. Good grief! What is that? Pucker Power! "We got rhythm" Manis thought expressed by melody is truly a valuable treasure. Mr. Cesari guides his students to the road of music by instruments while Mrs. Cook leads her groups in song. Since when has football been co-ed? Cutside out Lost Physical fitness is stressed by daily activity under the di- rection of Coach Winner, Coach Hussion, and Mrs. Scott. The elementary students not only have recreation everyday but also gym class twice a week. Three periods of gym are required for all high school students. 'LSha.rp chuters" "Catch the ball this time, Coach!" I7 Molchine over Mom Machines have their place in the classroom. Under the di- rection of Mr. Cornell, the Agriculture teacher, and Mr. Reagle, Shop Instructor, students learn the importance of machines, the techniques of operation, and how to apply their various skills to their own field. Co2'd sheep?? Now who can I blame for the dent? I thought that you told them apart by the length of their horns!! 'I8 Welding-The welding program is intended to develop skill in the use of tools, equipment, and practices commonly em- ployed in the welding field. Auto Body Repair-The Auto Body course deals with the fundamentals of metal, unit body and frame straightening, major collision repair, hardware repair and service, wheel suspension and alignment service. Food Services-This course in Food Services emphasizes the basic skills needed in the preparation and serving of food. The fundamental principles of large quantity food service include organization and scheduling, portion control, table buffet, counter service, and sanitation. One Step Aheod Beauty Culture-A Beauty Culture course prepares the stu- dent interested in a license which is required to practice hairdressing and cosmetology in New York State. Health-The Health Services training program acquaints the student with the nursing principles and practices necessary to assist the professionally trained nurse in providing good patient care. i 1 I ' ,",' .jf r M 'Vri r ' Data Processing-Data Processing is the business field which uses computers and unit record equipment to very rapidly process information and give back the answers to statistical problems. z, r 5? l 5 E Whatls better than a Warm blanket? A cot in the nurse's office. Miss Lanston is al- ways here to do anything she can to assist the student with his health problems. When an emergency arises, she is ready to administer first aid. Special Services Since all students at C.C.S. don't brush their teeth after every meal, weire very fortunate to have Mrs. Fair here to pro- mote good dental hygiene. l Mr. Ryder, our School Psychologist, meets once a week with students to counsel and aid them in their problems. The school psychologist serves as our outlet for stu- dent hang-ups and teacher information. 20 for Special Needs One of the most valuable services, especially to the high school students, is the counseling provided by Mr. Ben- sink. Whether planning your high school schedule, or struggling through a college application, Mr. Bensink is there to help and reassure you in your decisions. Since reading skills are not stressed in high school, Mrs. Legters works with those stu- dents Who need improvement in this area. Vo- cabulary, comprehension, and increased read- ing Speed are three of her main objectives. Self-confidence built through oral reading is a major goal in herjob. Mrs. Nixdorf is an indispensable aid to the teachers. By correcting papers, pre- paring materials for class work and add- ing meal tickets, she gives the teachers the extra time needed to provide indi- vidual instruction. Since some students require attention in the area of read- ing, special classes are taught by Mr. McMul1in for their ben efit. He attempts to improve the reading skills of the indi- vidual so that they are up to par with the rest of their class. ' 1 Vit:-3 :xx "l ua W , 1 , ll "Chc1rge!" Time: 11:11 A.M.Cclickj 11:12 Result: mass migration to the cafeteria! Await- ing the chow line is a choice of two meals served to approximately 600 stu- dents daily. From the simplicity of hamburgers to the intricacies of the annual Thanksgiving and Christmas dinners, the cafeteria staff demon- strates its capabilities as it plans and prepares well balanced meals. Under the supervision of Irene Shields, the cafeteria staff, which includes Eleanor Fair, Doris Goggins, June Williams, Mildred Duink, and Vivian Fiet, carries out its duties each day of the school year. The janitorial duties at the Findley Lake Elementary School are performed by Mr. Clarence Post. The cafeteria staff, under the direction of Mrs. Doris Turner, prepares the meals for the five grades of children attending there. Safety, though not always practiced by the students, is of concern to our school. Mr. Warnshouse assumes the re- sponsibility of safely aiding the stu- dents across the main street in front of the school. A Big Responsibility The endless job of sweeping floors and maintaining the school's good appear- ance is often interrupted by extracur- ricular activitiesg play practices, ball games, and such evening programs as are scheduled throughout the year. Somehow, they tolerate this and man- age to always have the school ready for any and all activities. Q .Q .Qwsfm The day begins early for those men who have the reponsibility of seeing that the students arrive safely at school. As the teachers in the class- rooms do, the bus drivers have to main- tain order to prevent unnecessary ac- cidents. Keeping the buses clean and in running order is also a part of their bigjob. FN 23 GRADUATES Dale M. Wl1l1Hk President Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Willink Mr. Morgan Advisor Mrs. Legters Advisor Charles L. Mobilia Vice-president Mrs. June Mobilia Lynette F. Damcott Treasurer Mr. and Mrs. Norman Damcott Lmda M. Gorskr Secretary Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gorskl 26 Dilson S. Ribeiro Mr. and Mrs. John Gibbons Vicki L. Andrews Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Andrews s Sonya A. Beckerink Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Beckerink s Darlene K. Bemis Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bemis Deborah A. Bemis Mr. and Mrs. Max A Bemis 27 ar, sms Colleen F. Brightman Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brightman Vicki L. Buesink Mr. and Mrs. Julian Buesink Deborah J . Brightman Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brightman Cindy L. Carris Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cole Gary L. Donnell Mr. and Mrs. Robert Donnell 28 Barbara J. Bush Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bunce, Sr Mary M. Donnell Mr. and Mrs. Robert Donnell Barbara A. Dunlap Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dunlap Larry E. Duink Mr. and Mrs. Earl Duink Allen R. Erickson Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Legters Dale M. Fiet Mr. and Mrs. Rhinehart Fiet Ronald L. Gibbons Mr. and Mrs. John Grbbons John E. Griffin Mr. and Mrs. James Griffin 29 Richard W. Hrmelem Mr. and Mrs. William Himelein WTF? Linda D. Hazen Mr. and Mrs. Merle Hazen Marilyn E. Kaiser Mr. and Mrs. Charles Volk ..,..., 13 Rebecca M. Hinsdale Mr. and Mrs. Minford Hinsdale Jack A Loomis Mrs. Shirley Loomis Dennis L. LaCross Mr and Mrs Walter LaCross 30 Theadore W Mathews Mr and Mrs Howard Mathews Bradley W. Markham Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Markham Alan R. Moore Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Moore Judith A. MCCIZY Mr. and Mrs. Philip McCray Karen M. Nellis Mrs. Marian Nellis Kevin J Neckers Mr. and Mrs. John Neckers 31 Robert E. Nickerson Mr. and Mrs. Royal Nickerson Sandra M. Post Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Post Lloyd H. Porter Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Porter Nancy J. Ruslmk Mr and Mrs Donald Ruslink l 32 Pamela J. Porter Mr. and Mrs. Harold Porter Colleen R. Schurman Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Schuman V Kathleen Sekura Mr. and Mrs. Jack Elliot Edith R. Sphon Mr. and Mrs. Frank S phon Linda S. Thomps Q2 011 Mr. and Mrs. James Thompson 1 1' WV- V VV VV VV V ,V , V A VV VSV VVVV VV' VVVV VVV ,1"fV'VV.VfVV V' -V v' V4 V V V -VV ' V ,ixiw'W1W4f1v3fm'Ls1'fsmVfVVVVV,,'V', VVVVVVV'-weV+Vq'Vrr fVV',.fVswz ,Vw V My VVVVVV-:V vrfyuw. V' V. V' VVV'x:ff VH- VV V-V X iw- , -Vawf VVWZVSHE-iZ5ffvV ?K12KV'Vs.V fi VV Supvvs-QVVVVVVVVVVSVVVVABQVVS.2wVtriVf.ESVFQEVWEVVHQVLV 6522953 sii',feV,ssV VVV VVVVVEAS- si-MVSXVVSVSVVVSHVVSYK 1191. 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VV ,V VV Q Vw V? .2V,.,V.,.V,. rw VV'-.V VV VVVVVV V . - V ,V . vi' g,,V,,Q.VVVV:,3V'VVVVV.ggI25j,.VVVVVVVVg5ijQVg1V,V3E5V'VVVVVgEVV.VVVV V,VggQ,QVV,VVVQVV5'.l5g5,V'V ggfy VMVVVVVVSSVVV VVVVVVVnVV:z,a:wVVVVfxmVVVVV,V2VV'as'VV.VVV.V:VV.VV?VV,VVVVVV-aw.,Vs..V..VVz:VVKVMVVQVVVVVVV,VVV,,VV,VV,VVVVwViVV,VzVVVV-,VVVVVVVVV.,wVfVV,VVVVfVVVeVV.,Vsr,VVramLViS David R. Volkman Mr. and Mrs. Roger Volkman Bruce K. Walford Mr. and Mrs. Slaney Walford Dale J. Vrooman Mr. and Mrs. Truman Vrooman 33 Randy A. Weeks Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Weeks Scott E. Warnshouse Mr. and Mrs. Everett Warnshouse Raymond R. Willey Mr. and Mrs. Donald Willey Deborah R. Williams Dr. and Mrs. R. X. Williams, Sr. 34 A ' 3 2 David T. Wilcox Mr. and Mrs. Asa Wilcox John T. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Williams Linnea J. Wright Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wright Howard G. Wright Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wright 'w 'R Clement C. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Clement Miller Robert G Himelein Mr and Mrs Robert Himelein Darrel R. Taylor Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weitchat Russell J. Himelein Mr. and Mrs. Robert Himelein 35 Andrews, Vicki L. Science GAA 1,23 Girl's Bsktball 2,33 Librau- nauts 13 Seminars 43 May Day 4. Beckerink, Sonya A. Science, Math. FTA 2 3 Music Club l3Chorus 2,3 ,43 Pep Band l3Jr. Play 33 Cheerleader 2,3,43 FNA 4 QV. Pres.13 Var. Club 3,43 Band l,2,3,43 Sr. Play 43 Tulip Fest. 33 May Day 4. Bemis, Darlene K. Business AFS 1,23 Chorus l,2,43 Jr. Paper 33Jr. Play 33 Cheerleader 2,3,4 fCapt.13 Var. Club 3,4 fSec. 413 Tempo' 2,33 Glee Club 13 Seminars 43 Sr. Play 43 Mag. Chairman 43 May Day 43 Yearbk 4. Bemis, Deborah A. Science AFS l,2,33 Chorus l,2,3,43 Jr. Paper 33 Jr. Play 33 Var. Club 43 Band l,2,3,43 Pep Band 1,23 NYSSMA lg May Day 43 Yearbk 4. Brightman, Colleen F. Home Ec. AFS 43 FHA 23 Chorus 1,2,3,43Girl's Chorus 43 Jr. Play 33 May Day 4. Brightman, Deborah J. Home Ec. FHA lQCl1OI'l1S l,23Jr. Play 33 May Day 4. Donnell, Gary L. Auto Mech. FFA 1,2,3. V Donnell, Mary M. Home Ec. FHA l,2,3,43 Jr. Paper 33 Sr. Play fSt. Dir.13 May Day 4. Duink, Larry E. Mech. Dr. AFS 1,2,43 Bsktball l,2,3,43 Ftball 13 Tennis 1,23 Var. Club 33 Seminars 43 Volleyball 2,4. Dunlap, Barbara A, Health Services FHA 33 Chorus 1,23 Latin Club 1,23 Tu- lip Fest. 33 May Day 4. Erickson, Allen R. Auto Mech. Ftball 1,23 FFA 1,2. Fiet, Dale M. Science AFS 1,43 Seminars 4. Gibbons, Ronald L. Business, Art Bsktball 1,23 Tennis 2,3,4. Gorski, Linda M. Science, Latin Class Officer 3,4 fSec.13 Jr. Paper 33 FNA 3,4 QV. Pres. 313 Latin Club 1,23 Yearbk 43 Seminars 43 APSL Award 33 May Day 4. Griffin, John E. Science, Music, Math Music Club l,2,33 Pep Band l,2,33 Jr. Play 33 Bsktball l,2,3,43 Var. Club 43 Band 1,2,3,4 fLib. 3, V. Pres. 413 St. Council 43 Seminars 43 Sr. Play 43 Track 3,43 Volleyball 4. Hazen, Linda D. Business Jr. Paper 33 FNA 3,43 Latin Club 1,23 Yearbk 43 Seminars 43 May Day 4. Himelein, Richard W. Science 3 Mech. Dr. Jr. Paper 33 Ftball l,2,3,43 Tennis 1,2, 3,43 Wrestling 23 Var. Club 3,43 Sr. Play 4. Hinsdale, Rebecca M. Business FTA 23 Chorus 2,3,43 Jr. Paper 33 Jr. Play 33 Cheerleader l,2,3,43 Band 1,2, 3,4Q Yearbk 43 Sr. Play 43 Tulip Fest. 33 May Day 4. Kaiser, Marilyn E. Business AFS 2,3,43 Chorus 13 Yearbk 43 May Day 4. LaCross, Dennis L. Auto Mech., Agriculture FFA 1,2. Loomis, Jack A. Science, Math. AFS 2,33 Bsktball l,2,3,43 Ftball l,2,3, 43 Bowling 23 Var. Club 3,43 Seminars 43 Sr. Play 43 Baseball 2,33 Track 43 Volleyball 2,3 ,4. Markham, Bradley W. Math., Science Class Officer 1 fPres.13 Jr. Paper 33 Jr. Play 33 Ftball 1,2,3 ,43 Tennis 3,43 Var. Club 3,43 Semrinars 43 Sr. Play 43 Base- ball 1,23 Volleyball 3,4. Mathews, Theadore W. Agriculture Jr. Play 33 Bsktball l,2,3,43 Ftball lg Baseball l,2,3,43 FFA l,2,3,43 Var. Club 33 Sr. Play 43 Volleyball 2. McCray, Judith A. French, Mech. Dr. AFS 13 FTA 2,33 Chorus 2,3,43 Jr. Pa- per 33 Var. Club 43 Yearbk 43 Seminars 43 May Day l,2,3,4. Mobilia, Charles L. Science, Latin, - Math. AFS l3Pep Band l,2,33 Na. Hon. Soc. 2,3,4 fPres. 413 Class Officer 2,3,4 QV. Pres.13 Bsktball 2,33 Ftball l,2,33 Ten- nis lg Stat. 4 fFtball13 Service Award 2,33 Var. Club 3,4 C1-'I'CS.1Q Band l,2,3, 43 Seminars 43 Baseball 33 Volleyball 2, 33 APSL Award 3. Moore, Alan R. Science, Music, Math. AFS 13Chorus 2,3 ,4 fBus. Man. 413 Pep Band 2,3,43 Ftball 2,33 var. Club 33' Band l,2,3,43 Seminars 43 Track 3,43 NYSSMA 2,3. Neckers, Kevin J. Science, Math Pep Band 2,33 Baseball 13Var. Club 43 Band 2,3 ,43 Yearbk 43 Seminars 43 Sr. Play 43 Track 4. Nellis, Karen M. Science, Latin AFS 1,33 FTA 23 Chorus 43 FNA 4 fPres.13 Pep Band 1,23 Class Officer l, 2 fTres. 1, Sec. 213 Jr. Paper 33 Band 1, 2,3,43 Tempo 2,33 Glee Club lg St. Council 13 Seminars 43 APSL Award l, 33 NYSSMA l3May Day l,2,3,4. Nickerson, Robert E. Agriculture FFA 1,2 ,3 ,4 fDelegate 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 413 Chapt. Star Dairy Farmer l3Chapt. Star Livestock Farmer 23 Chapt Star Farmer 3. Porter, Lloyd H. Math., Science Tennis l,2,3,43 Seminars 4. Porter, Pamela J. P Business AFS 2,3,43 FTA lg Chorus l,2,3,43 Jr. Paper 33 FFA 3 fSweetheart13 Var. Club 43 Seminars 43 Sr. Play 43 Tulip Fest. 33 May Day l,2,3,43 Yearbk 4. Post, Sandra M. Science, Latin, Math. Latin Club 2,3,43 Band l,2,3,43 May Day 4. Ribeiro, Dilson S. Science, Mech. Dr., 4 Math. AFS 43 Chorus 4. Ruslink, Nancy J. Latin Horppiness Is On May 23 and 24 the annual Tulip Festival expressed views on happiness through the parade, floats, window dis- plays, and evening programs. The parade was highlighted by bands and floats with the Grand Prize awarded to the R.C.Y.F. of Abbe Reformed Church. The theme of this inspiring lioat was 4'Happiness is-Christ in Your Heartf' The Saturday evening program climaxed the festivals' activities with the crowning ofthe 1969 Queen, Linda Thompson by the 1968 Queen, Mary Jane Hinsdale. The new court consists of Debbie Williams, first runner-up, and Becki Hinsdale, second runner-up. Miss Congeniality, voted by the candidates, was Virginia Cady. "Where's the Red Baron?" Tulip Queen-196 9, Miss Linda Thompson "Instant Milk" "Circuit Churchi' 77 , l'Who builds the best mouse trap?,' AFS l,2,3, Chorus l,3,4, Jr. Paper 3, Var. Club 4, Yearbk 4, Cheerleader 4 fSub.j, APSL Award 3, May Day l,2, 3,4. Schurman, Colleen R. Science, Music FTA 2, Music Club l, Chorus l,2,3,4, Pep Band l,Jr. Paper 3, Cheerleader l, 2,3,4, Var. Club 3.4, Band 1,2,3,4 fLib. 31, Seminars 4, May Day 4, Tempo 2,3. Sekura, Kathleen Beauty Culture AFS 2,3, FHA l,2, Chorus l,2, Jr. Pa- per 3, Jr. Play 3, Yearbk 4, Sr. Play 4 CSt. Dir.j, Tulip Fest. 3, May Day 4. Sphon, Edith R. Science, French, Art AFS 3,4,Jr. Paper, Jr. Play 3 CSt. Dir.j, Sr. Play 4 fSt. Dirj, May Day 4. Thompson, Linda S. Science, Math. AFS l,2, Chorus l,2,3,4,Nat. Hon. Soc. 2,3,4, Class Officer l QV. Pres.j, Jr. Pa- per 3, Jr. Play 3, Service Award 3, FNA 3,4, Girls, State 3, Yearbk 4, Sr. Play 4, Tulip Fest. 3, May Day 4. Volkman, David R. Mech. Dr. Swim Club 2,3 , Ftball 2,3,4, Bsktball 2, Var. Club 3,4, Band l,Track 3,4. Vrooman, Dale J. Science, Math. AFS 1,2, Boys' State 3, Bsktball l,2,3, 4, Var. Club 3,4, Sr. Play 4, Baseball 1, 72, Ftball l,2,3,4, Track 3,4, Volleyball l,2,3,4. Walford, Bruce K. Science, Math. G roi ol uorte AFS l,2,3, Chorus 4, Pep Band l,2, Class Officer 3 fPres.j, Jr. Play 3, Jr. Paper 3, Ftball l,2,3,4, Baseball l,2,3, ScKeeper Bsktball 2,3, Var. Club 3,4, Band l,2,3,4, Sr. Play 4. Warnshouse, Scott E. H Science, Math. Chorus l,2,3,4, Bsktball l,2,3,4, Ftball l,2,3, Volleyball 2,4, Var. Club 3,4, Band l,2,3, Seminars 4. Weeks, Randy A. Science, Business, Math. Pep Band l,2,3, Bsktball l,2,3,4, Ftball l,2,3,4, Tennis 1, Bowling 1,2,3,4, Var. Club 3,4, Sr. Play 4, Band l,2,3,4, Track 3,4, Volleyball 3,4. Wilcox, David T. Science, Latin, Math. Boys' State 3, Jr. Play 3, Bsktball 2,33 Ftball l,2,3,4, Tennis 1,2,3,4, Var. Club 3,4, Yearbk 4, Seminars 4, Sr. Play 4, APSL Award 3. Willey, Raymond R. Business Chorus l,J r. Paper 3, Bsktball l, Base- ball l,2, Bowling l,2. Williams, Deborah R. Science, French AFS 1, FTA 2,3, Chorus 2,3,4, Nat. Hon. Soc. 2,3,4, Class Officer 1 fSec.j, Jr. Paper 3, Jr. Play 3,Var. Club 4, Band l, 2, Tempo 2,3, Glee Club l,St. Council l,2,3, Yearbk 4, Seminars 3,4, Sr. Play 4, Tulip Fest. 3, May Day l,2, 4. . Williams, John T. Science, Math. AFS 2, Chorus l,2,3,4 fPres.J, Jr. Paper 3, Ftball l,2,3,4, Baseball l,2, Wrest- ling 2, Var. Club 3,4, Band l,2,3,4 fPres.j, Glee Club 1, St. Council 2,3fV. Pres 3, Pres. 41, Yearbk 4, Seminars 3, Sr. Play 4, Track 3, Volleyball 3, Bskt- ball 3, NYSSMA 2,3, NYSSMA Chorus 2,4, Chaut Music Fest. 2. Willink, Dale M. . Business Music Club 3, Pep Band l,2,3,4, Class Officer 4 fPres.j, Jr. Play-3, Ftball 2, Band l,2,3,4, Yearbk 4, Sr. Play 4. Wright, Howard G. Art Chorus l,2,3,4, Var. Club 3,4, Ftball l,2,3, Baseball l, Track 3. Wright, Linnea J. Business FHA l, Jr. Paper 3, FNA 3,4, Latin Club 2, Yearbk 4, Seminars 4, May Day 4. Hemelein, Robert G. Individual Progress FFA 3,4. Hemelein, Russell J. Individual Progress FFA 3,4. Miller, Clement C. Individual Progress FFA 3,4. Taylor, Darrell R. Auto Mech. Wrestling I. D i rectory WA V-MMA UNDERCLASSMEN 1. to r.: J. Teed, D. Adams, J. Hemink, W. Klingensmith, S. Burnham, S. Was- sink. First Row: K. Bemis, N. Norcross D. Sparling, J. Samlock, R. Emory, M. Williams, J. Lawrence, C. Damcott. 1 to r.: S. Robinson, J. Hurlburt, L. Holmes, J. Rowan, S. Phelps, T. Gates, D. Thompson, First Row: D. Williams, F. Brightman, M. VanGui1der, G. Damcott, M. Dunlap, D. Rager, S, White. 3 T Q - 40 ' N ' LIUVCKJ XE 'SJQKJ -,,,.4-lg... K 771 ff... 4f, .uf WW' 1. to r.: R. Wassink, M. Pitcavage, R. Briggs, P. Holthouse, D. Boozel C. Querreveld. Second Row: M G. VanderSchaff, D. D Odell N 1 32 E sf EE? Presi- QKXSISESN "K X 35' SFF: ' N 1 1 ' Q . . E 3 5 Row: M. Sphon, veld, D. Wallace, D. Cooper, J. Bemis, A. Adams, V. Cole, S. TeWin C. Lombardozzi, M. Esveld. kle. First Row: M. Camper, M. Cady, C. Moore, L. Molk, B. Mark- ham, C. Stanbro. M. Hinkel, D, DeStevens, 1. to r.: J. Cooper, R. Andrews, G. Reece, H. Howard, G. Oster, G. M. Fardink R. Shampoe. Second Row: S. 42 Y X I. to r.: C. Smith 1 tor R Tryon D enberger B Nelson P Luce J Heil R Dumk mwwfwlivz . E if as Z A Q , -...ff-MJ yi. T. Carris, R. Butts, G. White, J. Caflisch, W. TeCu1ver, R. Second Row: D. TeWink1e, B. Neckers, T. Terwilliger, D. Newton. First Row: B. Boerst, R. Howard, J. Stritzinger, S. Aikens. s B K Egg in .. . L' Q E H The Class of 1970 Presents The Class of 1973 Lydell. Class Offlcersz 1. to r.: B. Deumk, Preslden Presidentg D. Buesink, Treasurerg T. Holth 1. to r.: M. en, J. T. LaRose. D. White, Wallace, K Paula Holthouse, r.: M. Foster, D. Dunlap, S. Aikens, D. Donnell, S K. Cooper. First Row: M. Boozel, J. Ball, B. K. Christensen, K. Fardink, W. Hemink, M. Aww Class Officers: l tary G. Seblink E. Gleason, Mr. D. Condon ,WE zzlz. :: .,-:-, E f Q: 3 I E n 5952 s f E f 'fzi ,f ,. -.-1 ' H sg: ...., . , :,, W E , H , 53 2 L Q T ,Eg E Q E Q s E :E Qs 1' W i ? s ,' fi w i 5 6 3f f5'E?ff-W 1 1 77 l ni ' ' -MmmA:,,f'?"1 f- MW'-WY ,gif 4,3 , M, V N V ,ggi 2 ,F ll sssss 2 35 W Fm l Q 2 3 Ex E' ?' . as X sw ' Ali Z li 5. Class Advisors: Mr. B. Russell, Mr. E. 4 I 2,2 .. .4,,.,,., A Q i ,f 5 l Q 2 Q 2 E , f ? ,L , 5 X 2 5 Q ' S ,.-:ii 'W s fl K3 right, D. Carutis, S. Smith, D. Thieme. First Row: K. Bensink, D. El- RCGCC, A- Koerselman- liot, M. Logue, G. Nelson, C. Beckerink, C. McClelland, A. Holt- SeXt0H, D- Th0mPS0H, E house. 49 E , Mrs. Peterson Mr. Adolms Grade Six 41 my I I Grade Five Mrs. Stryker Mrs. Bensink Mrs. Brown Grade Four Mrs, Hai, 52 Y Mrs. Vidal Mrs' Tuck Grade Th ree 53 ii Grode Two Miss Gifford Miss Wood L Grade Gne Mrs. Brown Mrs. Brosius Mrs. McCIimc1ns Mrs. Osrronnder Kindergarten Mrs. Rowan 1 Mrs. Ives Indivioluoll Progress The object of the Individual Progress class is precisely what its name im- plies. Mr. Stormer, the class instructor, strives to help the student work at a level for his individual ability. Each student develops his talents which he has in preparation for his future. The use of such machines as various types of saws and soldering equipment is taught. With the help of these instruments, the students use their creative talents to produce both decorative and useful home furnishings. These projects are also designed to develop the student's coordination and cooperation in group participation. 58 l4 Throughout the centuries WAGE" has ruled high school. Age has always been synonymous with power. The Fresh- men, Sophomores, and Juniors secretly look forward to the power that fthey thinkj goes along with being a Senior. The Seniors look forward to that power, fwhich, by the way, they never seem to findj. Forget it kids . . .enjoy your youth . . . "senioritis,' doesn't exist . . . itlsjust an admin- istrative plot to keep us in school until our Senior year. "Let me out!" "Kiss me, you fool." "Keep the faith, baby!" g'Don't you dare get me wet!" "Look out world! Here we come! Beautiful Bruce and his theatrical group. Frog legs for lunch? 59 fi .AQ fs EF XF STUDENT LIFE With the Voice of Singing The Chorus under the direction of Mrs. Cook rehearses every Tuesday and Thursday mornings. Their main objective is to prepare for the annual Christmas and Spring Concerts. With the blending of bass, tenor, alto, and soprano, the group strives for perfect balance and harmony. This all comes into use When some members of the chorus attend Sectional All State Chorus, the Chautauqua County Music Festival, and the Solo Festival. A new group which originated this year, "The Girls' Chorus", has a special interest in vocal music and takes part in the Christmas and Spring Concerts as a special ensemble. 62 Chorus Officerszl. to r.: J. McCray, Secretary-Treasurer, A Moore, Business Manager, C. Brightman, Librarian, Mrs. S. Chorus Accompanist: l. to r.: P. Holthouse, M. Fardink, R. Cook, Director, C. Querreveld, Librarian, J. Williams, Pres- Hinsdale, J. Hemink. ident, P. Reslink, Librarian. Girlis Glee Club-First Row: l. to r.: R. Redlicki, D. Warnshouse, C. Lictus, B. Nelson, V. Cole, B. Smith, M. Pitcavage. Second Row: 1. to r.: J. Whaley, D. Klingensmith, J. Stahlman, S. Camper, B. Baker, S. Eliason, R. Tryon. Third Row: l. to r.: C. Bright- man, B. Perrine, K. Boozel, D. Buesink, Director: Mrs. S. Cook. 63 Senior Bond Junior Bound AOneomdolTwoomolc1... On Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, one may sit in Study Hall, room 16, and very clearly hear the Senior Band rehearsing in room l. Under the direc- tion of Mr. Caesari, the band members strive to blend the various tones of their instruments into a well-balanced unit. Throughout the year the band participates in concerts, assemblies, competition, parades, and as its final activity of the year, plays for the graduation exercises. In the Junior Band, students of the lower grades interested in instrumental music gain experience and are given practice in learning to play as part of a group. This prepares them for becom- ing members of the Senior Band. Meet- ing on Tuesdays and Thursdays, the Junior Band rehearses for the annual Spring and Christmas Concerts which it also participates in. 'Ma Bridging the Golp With its main project being the exchange of a student from another country, the American Field Service this year is hosting Dilson Riberio from Brazil. Born on July 27, 1951 , Dilsonls home town in Brazil is Florianopolis. He attended the Instituto Estadual De Edu- cacao and studied English, Portuguese, mathematics, phy- sics and technical subjects while there. Dilson is making his home in the United States this year with Mr. and Mrs. John Gibbons of Findley Lake. His American brother is Ron Gib- bons. Some of Dilson's interests are music and religion. He en- joys listening to records and also likes to ski. Under the leadership of Mr. Cesari, the club sponsored bake sales, calendar sales, Festival of Music, a birthday party for Dilson, dinners and dances. The club's main function is to learn the customs and ideas of the visiting student While helping him to under- stand ours. In so-doing they "bridge the gapf' Officers for the present year are: President-Bill Klingensmith Vice-President-Christine Stalhman Secretary-Treasurer-Colleen Brightman K h F l l Inger Aberg, our exchange student from Gothenberg, Sweden, attended Clymer Central during the school year 1968-1969. She stayed at the Harold Porter residence in Findley Lake. At her graduation, she touched the hearts of all who attended with her sad farewell speech. l i ,M DO' Eolucoition ls Their Business-Their Only Business The C.C.S. Education Association is comprised of a group of elected teachers who represent the teaching staff of our school. Their purposes are: -to promote strong profes- sional spirit and to arouse al- xlegiance to a genuine spirit of itiQI'OfSSSlO1tQk6fl1iCS, ,flto en,coLrfiige.every tease er di ed- ucaTFie,dmagnVdmt6Qw,patXfn,QtQiaftlJet- ter undgrlspgdiiig of educa- IlOH3il5F5PBbl3IH:SNQ'l44e -to promote the highest type of professional practices Within the teaching profession, -to cooperate with parent- teacher and other civic bodies having educational objectives and to aid in interpreting to the public problems, functions, and steady progress of the schools, -to promote a spirit of cordiality among the members of the association, Officers of the year: PresidentfMrs. Thelma Heil gfice President-Mr. Leonard Adams ecretar AMiss Martha L dell h ' ' d Treasuresf-Mrs. Beatrice gensink W S NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Ei 'Z E!! N? E L Beginning the year with a membership of six pupils, the NHS increased its numbers by thirteen at the December 4th in- duction ceremony, its first activity of the year. Using the theme from the Wizard of Oz, the ceremony stressed the purpose of the Honor Society. These strive to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the development of character in the pupils of Clymer Central School. Under its new ad- visor, Mr. Bensink, the Honor Society has planned and carried out several other activities including a College Nite, December 29th. A U. S. map pin pointing the location of former students now in college and a record book of past andpresent members are two activities carried out by the National Honor Society. Officers elected for the year are: President-Charles Mobilia Vice PresidentfLynette Damcott Secretary-Treasurer-Sara Robinson Adviser-Mr. Bensink 68 Their Cwn Thing Under the direction of co-editors Cindy Querreveld and Debbie Odell, the junior class published the annual paper, using the name of Our Own Thing. The paper contained items such as honor rolls, sports, class news, and special features. Several issues had special art work done by Dennis Boozel. The staff met each Tuesday and Thursday after school with their advisor, Mr. Thomas, to work on up-coming publications. The Sound of Silence Meet the SALS. These are the girls who volunteered to serve you in the li- brary this year. Replacing the Libra- nauts, the Student Assistant Librar- ians CSALSJ, are at the desk daily, charging out books, checking them in, and carding and reshelving them for your use. They also keep the circulation and fines records to date, check in new mag- azines and file back issues in the periodicals room for research and as- signments. The SALS have the authority to check library attendance, supervise the use of recordings in the listening sta- tion, and assist students and teachers in location materials. Some of the girls en- joy planning and executing bulletin boards, displays and contests when time permits. The SALS are eligible for a library award upon completion of 150 hours of service and earn credit toward the Scholarship, Leadership, Service award. SALs are expected to stay off the fail- ing list. There are no club meetings, so that the girls are free to join a club of their choice, and they may take two years, if they wish, to fulfill the service requirements, S 69 Florence Nightengoles ofthe Future The Future Nurses' Club, under the direction of Miss Lanston, strives to help the high school girls who are inter- ested in nursing to further understand the responsibilities and qualifications necessary in that profession. With the use of health films on cancer and other diseases, and demonstrations on first aid the irls are iven a broader view of , S 8 this field as a whole. Discussions are also held among the girls in which each girl has a chance to ask questions, re- ceive answers to her questions, and to add to the discussions anything she feels helpful to the others. Several of the girls have had a chance to visit various hospitals, including Millard Fillmore Hospital in Buffalo where they could see for themselves the duties of a nurse. Officers for the pre- sent year are: President-Karen Nellis Vice PresidentYSonya Beckerink Secretary-Susie Wassink Treasurer-Linda Shields Adviser-Miss Lanston 4 Reoolin', Ritin', 'n Rit'metic Insight into the profession of teach- ing is the purpose of the Future Teach- ers, Association. Among the activities of this club are hosting American Edu- cation Week, Open House, assisting elementary teachers by providing individual instruction for children need- ing remedial Work, and sponsoring Teacher Recognition Day. Mrs. Dearing is the advisor of this group. Officers for this year are: President-Cindy Querreveld Vice-President-Julie Christensen Secretary-Treasurer-Ginny Burkholder Program Chairman-Claudia Lictus Adviser-Mrs. Dearing Videre Est Credere Latin, the language of the ancients, still survives in the form of the Latin Club at C.C.S. Under the direction of Mrs. Legters, the club helps its mem- bers to develop a better understanding and enjoyment of ancient Roman life, customs and language. Its meetings con- sist of films, reports on ancient life and times, crosswork puzzles, and games including the ancient Roman game, Rota. A money raising project was the sale of cupcakes. The group also visited an Italian restaurant for a dinner. Pre- sent officers are: President+Sandy Post Vice President-Michael Fardink Secretary-Treasurer-Peggy Briggs Adviser-Mrs. Legters C'est lol Vie! To learn more about French people and their culture is the major purpose of the French Club, under the direction of Miss Lydell. During their meetings they play word games, such as Mgougenheimn, and French bingo. They have also viewed slides of Miss Lydell's trips to France with the hopes that they too, may someday visit that country. Officers for the current year are: President-Robin Redlecki Vice President-Jon Babcock Secretary-Debbie Klingensmith Treasurer-Sylvia TeWinkle AdviserMMiss Lydell ' 71 F The main function of this organi- Betty Crockers of Tomorrow To promote a growing appreciation of the joys and satisfactions of home- making is one of the purposes of the Future Homemakers of America club, under the direction of Mrs. Horton. zation is to foster the development of creative leadership in home and com- munity life. This year, for the first time, the fu- ture homemakers are affiliated with the nationwide organization. Included in their program this year are various inspiring filmstrips and in- teresting speakers. Officers for this year are: PresidenteCindy Carris Vice President-Mary Donnell SecretaryfWilma Boerst Treasurer-Janet Howard Advisor-Mrs. Horton The Boys in Blue Developing competent, aggressive, rural leadership and participating in the improvement of agriculture-this is the purpose of the Future Farmers of America. This organization, under the leadership of Mr. Cornell, carries out many activities throughout the year. These include the FFA Jamboree and the FFA Banquet. Decorating the community at Christmas, assisting in the March of Dimes Campaign, and representing the school in the Tulip Festival are but a few of the services which the FFA provides for the community. The FFA holds 8 regular and night meetings, 2 night recreation meetings and par- ticipates in county, state, and national meetings. Recognizing those boys that have made outstanding contributions to the organization and acquainting the public with the organization is the main goal of the Future Farmers of Am- erica. 72 OFFICERS: PresidentfRobert Nickerson Vice-PresidentHSteve White Secretary-Ronnie Querreveld Treasurer-Tom Gates Reporter-Kevin Bemis Sentinel-Gary Reese Chapter Sweetheart-Pam Porter Advisor-Mr. Cornell Sink or Swim f fr t Q e 5 The Swim Club, under the direction of Mr. Snyder and Mr. Winner studies Junior Life Saving Methods and learns personal safety in the water. They also learn what a non-swimmer or limited swimmer can do to aid a drowning victim or victims needing first aid. During the summer, the swim club helps in the Summer Swimming Pro- gram at Findley Lake. Meeting pro- K grams consist of films on first aid X and life saving and speakers. One speaker particularly liked by the group was Mr. Eugene Madden, Red Cross Swimming Director. , J President-Dianne Penna Q Vice President-Sally Eliason ' Secretary-Treasurer-John Heil Cjfzcfm A 7 42 .4.raf?-Q91-xjm Z Spunk, Spirit, Sportsmanship Q' A ' fail The main object of this club is to stress the importance of the Norm Beck- President-J ack Loomis er Sportsmanship Award. They print and sell programs at every home game to explain the award and list the names of both teams, players. Under the direction of Mrs. Scott and Coach Winner, the Athletic Asso- ciation undertook various projects through-out the year. The club sponsored dances after every home game this basketball season. 73 Vice-President-Bruce Walford Secretary-Darlene Bemis Treasurer-Chuck Mobilia "George Wolshington Slept Here" The very house where George Washington slept! How exciting! But apparently Martha wasnlt much of a housekeeper. Holes in the roof, cows in the once- stylish kitchen, no running water, and worst of all, no bathrooms. Mr. Fuller, the new owner of this magnificent mansion, had to admit to Mrs. Fuller, very reluc- tant about the whole thing, that a little work would need to be done that sum- mer. And what a summer that turned out to be! An elopement almost takes place between Madge Fuller and Clayton Evans, the debonair movie actor. And Uncle Stanley, who everyone thought to be extremely wealthy, comes to visit and reveals that he doesnlt have a cent. To top things off, Raymond, the brat, comes to spend the summer with his aunt and uncle. As the summer drew to a close, the Fullers were about to lose the house which they had grown to love be- cause ofthe large sum of money they had spent on restoring it. But it all works out in the end-Uncle Stanley comes through to help save the house where George Washington slept. 74 hill. ,L y is Mr. Kimber Newton Fuller Annabelle Fuller Madge Fuller Steve Eldridge Katie Mrs. Douglas Clayton Evans Rena Leslie Hester Raymond Uncle Stanley Marilyn Frazer Tom Hughes Sue Barrington Miss Wilcox Mr. Prescott Karen Jones Georgy Brice Kay Winter Student Director YJ """ Ql John Griffin Bruce Walford Vicki Buesink Darlene Bemis Dale Willink Debbie Williams Lynette Damcott Dave Wilcox Pam Porter Debbie Bemis John Williams J on Morgan Becki Hinsdale Alan Moore Kathy Sekura Linda Thompson Brad Markham Sonya Beckerink Debbie Brightman Colleen Brightman Edith Sphon ll , Penelope Sycamore Essie Rheba Paul Sycamore Mr. DePinna Ed Donald Martin Vanderhof Alice Henderson Tony Kirby Boris Kolenkhov Gay Wellington Percival Kirby Maude Kirby Three Men Olga Student Directors Linda Thompson Debbie Williams Sonya Beckerink Dale Willink John Williams Dale Vrooman Jack Loomis John Griffin Becki Hinsdale Brad Markham Dave Wilcox Bruce Walford Pam Porter Kevin Neckers Lynette Damcott Brad Markham Alan Moore Rich Himelein Darlene Bemis Edith Sphon Kathy Sekura Mary Donnell "You Com't Tolke It with You" Was it a mad house? No,just the family of Martin Vanderhof, including Pene- lope, his daughter, a playwright because a typewriter was once delivered to the house by mistake, Paul, Pennyis husband, who manufactures fireworks, and Essie, their daughter, who has taken dancing lessons for eight years, but according to her Russian dancing teacher, Mr. Kolenkhov, "She stinks." Also included in the hulaba- loo is Mr DePinna, who delivered the ice one day and just stayed. The love interest entered the picture as Tony Kirby, the son of the Mr. Percival Kirby of Wall Street, showed an interest in Alice Sycamore, the granddaughter of Mr. Vanderhof. When their engagement was announced, it was finally time for the two families to meet. And what a meeting it was! It ended in an overnight visit to the local jail. But true to the saying ffLove conquers all", the play closed with a reconciliation between the two families and a marriage in the planning. 5 We 5 H, 75 Fomfolre, Flowers, olnol Frills . nay., May Queen 1969, Mary Lou Foster? "Muscle Builders." This group had 4016 fewer cavities. May 23rd, l969 dawned sunny and bright, allowing the seniors to have their annual May Day Festivities outside. The trumpets sounded and the organ began as the arch- bearers with their flowery burden began the processional. The senior girls came next and proceeded to the platform around the throne which was beautifully decorated with lilacs. Next came the flower girls, dropping petals from their baskets for Her Majesty to walk on. Then the moment everyone had been waiting forAQueen Mary proceeded down the petal strewn path, under the arches, and ascended to her throne. Here she was given a blossom-covered foot- stool by the freshman class representative, adorned with a necklace of flowers by the sophomore class representative, and crowned with a wreath of roses by the junior class representative. After being presented with these gifts, the fourth grade girls entertained Her Royal Majesty by wind- ing the Maypole. .-l 364' . f 1 - p . l . , , ,rj . 5 r f ' W , ,ag , 17,. W,rs.i...,ms.,M.,, Q ujfym J Y 3 ,fr A - ' 2.5 Mm if A , . iw aa fn-'S 'Q' ' ' M' - , 2 -A 1! ' ' ' e jg ' , , Q :M ' ,, " . E: Ea Q ,Is , . T ' dr 5 , it -xi 5 . , :ig lj QQ M u p Q4 V r ., 2 ' " ' if 4 , - "25f ,w". . r W -- f 1 . ' - p . , '1 fe if . 1' 'P f "Why us?" "Royalty" ieflvkvkvlsvlfvls flsvkvlsvkvk -36 96 96 -36 96 96- Dk ,Love Is Blue June 6,1969 A romantic atmosphere conveying the theme "Love is Blue" prevailed over the gayly decorated Peek-n-Peak for the annual prom. Candlelight and clouds of blue angel hair added to the atmosphere for the buffet dinner, followed by dancing to the music of the Neil Charles Orchestra. The theme song, along with other selections, was sung by The Tempo. The royal couples, Randy Burkholder and Ginny Cady, as king and queen, and Chuck Mobilia and Kathy Sekura, as prince and princess, were crowned later in the evening by Debbie Williams and Judy McCray. The mood was then changed from formal to casual as the cafeteria was transformed into a discothequef, A live band was featured, complete with psychedelic lighting! We all agree unanimously, alt was a real blast!" ak ak g g xg "Hick!" "These shoes weren't made for walking." ,C But l don't like spinach! g'Do you know the way to San Jose?" f' L If if A 1 '1 ,,.-my--il W' Starry-eyed "00p5!" 2,1 . 'Wt :ab A "This way to the parlor," said the spider to the fly. mr 1 . W. , V .,rA,Q ' L "What did I do to deserve this?', ' S "Al 9 . 6, , , 1, i M hh! -MWMMMH K "Really Howard!" "Hey -Who made the reservations, anyways!" ii 5 fi aff' XXXXXX 96 96 96 96 96 96 as r 4 Footbolll '69 Varsity Football Again this year the Clymer Pirates preserved a winning tradition, which has been characteristic of Clymer in the past few years. Finishing last year with a record of 6 wins and 2 losses and a tie for third place in league com- petition, the goal of the 1969 ball club was set to surpass the record of the previous season. The team got off to a slow start, being defeated by Brocton and Panama, but under the leadership of a new coach, Phil Hussion, the Pirates came back to win 4 straight and tie Pine Valley O-0 in one of the toughest defensive games played all year. The team ended up with a credit- able record of 4-2-1 and second place in the league. Randy Weeks and Bruce Walford were named to the All Vine Conference team with Bruce at Defensive tackle and randy at offensive halfback. Clymer 6 Brocton Clymer 0 Panama Clymer 14 Frewsburg Clymer 38 Mayville Clymer 32 Sherman Clymer 26 Ripley Clymer O Pine Valley l x , e ao Sponsored by Cherry Hardware Blood, Sweor, onol Cheers ,,f1i"i" A Up against the goal posts. 1. to r.: J. Bailey, B. Gravink, D. White, Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer J. V. Football Panama Mayville Panama Mayville Sherman Sherman nw. a Q." A 5 ,, ' . , e.,, 7, ' .V R. Buesink. Coach Winner, Coach Hussion. Junior Varsity Sponsored by Gene Buesink Teolm's in ol Hudolle , Vol rsity Bousketbol l. to r.: T. Mathews, R. Weeks, R. Wassink, R. Briggs, S. Lictus, Coach Winner. J. Griffin, D. Vrooman, B. Eliason, C, Mobilia, D, White, J. Bailey. Back Row: S. Warnshouse, J. Loomis, L. Dumk Nov. 28 Dec. 5 Dec. 9 Dec. 12 Dec. 16 Dec. 19 Jan. 6 .lan.9 Jan. 13 Jan. 16 Jan.23 Jan. 30 Feb. 3 Feb. 6 Feb. 10 Feb. 13 Feb. 20 Fee e Feb.27 82 Eisenhower Ripley Mayville Sherman Brocton Chautauqua Eisenhower Panama F rewsburg Pine Valley Ripley Mayville Brocton Sherman Chautauqua Panama Frewsburg Pine Valley l A .l.V. Bciskeibolll l. to r.: J. Post, B. Deuink, M. Kranz, Coach Hussion, D. Hinsdale, D. DeStevens, C. Bailey. Back Row: B. Duink, P. Proctor, S Donnell, B. Buesink, M. Hawkins, S. Colburn, G. Reese, G. White. 83 gall 5476 was . -5:31 A f AQ .NK There's No Place Like Home Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer QBolsel . ,Z Y? Thu.. Baseball Chautauqua Sherman Panama Mayville Brocton Chautauqua Panama Sherman Ripley Pine Valley Qu K" 2, X , ,M .Qgia , -'S S ei sl' - -as 519 P xggfyzg. y kk .il VJ WX. seam. pr Misa QQ ws,- ggi ag: -w .MQ 1 r, We--we - ww s. Q L ir ? fail 2. X il E5 Sg5S??' ' - M L 5' , f rn.e'1s-wim- , I . , - Q -fn'fQ:sefS22 E9 J, he K 4' 5 Lv e gm, -as- Qi -re g? we f 'Q .- as QP A S5 Easy . i if f ' 4 K 'fl w an AfawMF?????f i fx5.lTA . 4 Q M A se? - ' -V We al A- f' : s.'wwwwfwgww 5 3 2 ,J si Y In .5 X 5 5lx?f32QE,, gr I 'Q .-" 3 Q fp? ET - 1 X S X JJVV'H5i?HiH SE, Q i 3 ' fei' 'Z' Si vf4mSY5EQiiaiQe- 2 'ri i 1.4 gf- i'r 9 1 + we """ - ' LLL f W f' li " .3 r w'-W'Xe A - V l.,..w...,,.if , 4 Q , M , I- A 1 MMM-A Mfr - . ,A11, .A A "Tennis Anyone i- X 0 Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clyme r Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer Clymer llllllllllllllllllll Ylllllllli lllllllllllllllllllll lhillllllli nuuunllllllllllllllllxl'4P4AlIuI!- llllllllllllIlllllllll AVllllllll lllllllllllllllllllls'lllllllll ntl! ' lx ' ' U. 'w Tennis Cattaraugus Fredonia Westfield Dunkirk Ripley Brocton Salamanca Southwestern Ripley Brocton Maple Grove Wake up! "Let go of my head!" 355: 5 A , ' , 7-:L A559677 Li ir 'W W 4 x ,me,, '77 521572.53 ,sp 1 nz wwf WMS? me J fo 'fi M W5 ZZ 6 5 We won't go out with you, Hussion! 'S "Where's the quarterback?" Timid?? 'W "Darn" Sled! Say a little prayer! 86 J.H. Bolskefbolll l. to r.: G. Carutis, M. Humes, R. Gib- bons, E. Gorski, Mr. Sullivan, D. Smith, S. Wiggers, J. Raeger, D. White. Front Row: L. Bensink, M. Dascomb, K. Christensen, R. Newton, M. Boozel, J. Cooper. Mciorelres l. to r.: T. Beckerink, S. Lyon, E. Duink. J.H. Cheerleaders l. to r.g P. Holthouse,K. Bensink, P. Holt house. Back Row: S. Porter, M. Te- Winkle, M. Molk, J. Loomis. Varsity Cheerleaders l. to r.: S. Beckerink, M. Pitcavage, P. Holthouse, D. Bemis, C, Schurman, B. Hinsdale. ff' . ggggaeeegg J.V. Cheerleaders 1. to r.: D. Kress, C. Moore, S. Eliason, L. Molk, M. Cady, J. Bush, B. Markham Through victory and defeat, our cheerleaders were always ready with a snappy cheer to boost the spirits of the team and spectators. In their world of splits, cartwheels, and various jumps, the cheerleaders' purpose is to create school spirit, interest and sportsmanship in the school's activities. They were also kept busy thinking up surprising posters and pep meetings. 89 How You Gonno Keep 'em Down on The Form? CAfter They've Seen IPGYGSID ' "Leavin' on a Jet Plane." Busy Downtown section in St. Malo. Gay "Paree"eand sore feet! The French give a smooth sales pitch! 3 Boy! I bet Cleveland really comes in clearly! Caught between minutes of 'unseasicknessf' On June 24, 1969 eight very excited girls boarded a plane to take a dream trip to London, Paris, and St. Malo. The merry voyagers included, Brooke Markham, Linda Molk, Linda Sheilds, Sue Querreveld, Charlotte Emery, Judy Lookenhouse, Jane Brown, and Debbie Williams. Miss Lydell served as counselor to this "giggling group" on a tour sponsored by the Foreign Study League, an organization that gives high school students the opportunity to 'AGO Europeanf' 90 Grolducution, June 20, 1969 "Would you like to step outside and repeat that'?', "Those darn thorns!" 'gS0rry girls, l'm married." "What he doesnat know won't hurt him.', "Take it with your right and shake with your left, I think!" "Have you heard about Terry and Pat?'?? "Leader of the packf' "Come alive." 91 SW MNA S ff A... Xp They Tried Horrder Every year the American Legion Junior Auxiliary spon- sors one junior girl who will attend Girls' State. This is held was Linda Thompson. Girls State provides an opportunity for about 300 girls from across the state to learn more about their government and the people who run it. The same opportunity is offered Junior boys through Boys' State. The representative for the Clymer American Legion Post was Dale Vrooman and the delegate from the X 'annually at SUNY at Albany. The delegate for June 1969 r X 3 I Z E959 I La r Miss Wood graduated from Sherman Teacheris Training Class. She taught three years then went to Fredonia Normal School where she graduated in 1921. Later she earned extra credit at the Fredonia State Teacher's College. Miss Wood started her teaching career in Mr. Connelly's District. She spent seventeen years teaching in one room rural schools where it was possible to have all eight grades. Miss Wood can recall having eight grades once for a period of three months or so. The past 23 years she has taught 2nd grade in Clymer Central School. Travel is included in her future plans. The APSL trophy award was presented to the school this year for outstanding achievement on the annual APSL tests by its students. Upon the winning of three pins, awarded to students with scores of l 15 and over, the school is given a trophy in honor of those students who have made this outstanding achievement. The students earning pins and consequently the trophy are: Ruth Mobilia Kathy Clawson Chuck Mobilia iii! . t 'xY'f-' While in eighth grade, John Heil took part in the Buffalo Evening News Spelling Contest. Because he was the winner in our school he received a Webster's Dictionary. John also represented Chautauqua County in the Western New York Regionals at Buffalo. Findley Lake American Legion Post was David Wilcox. Boys' State is held annually at Morrisville Agr. and Tech. 7 0 , X K' 751- X. I Mrs. Stryker went to Fredonia Normal School for three years and then attended the University of Minnesota. After graduating she did private tutoring on Long Island for five years. She then taught in Minnesota for three years and substituted there for one year. For the past 16 years she has taught school in Clymer. Mrs. Stryker enjoys working with children of the 4th and Sth grade age because they are still very impressionable at this early age. Her greatest joy is to have one child make an extraordinary gain. Traveling and reading are included in her future plans. Clymer's tennis team under the coaching of Mr. Russell took the Vine Conference Championship. Team members were: George Legters Dave Wilcox Bruce Hutton Lloyd Porter Bill Eliason Ron Gibbons Brian Henry Er f- ' J ia . For the first time in thirteen years, the Clymer Pirates Varsity Basketball team won the Vine Chautauqua County Class C League Championship. Coach Dave Ball's team in- cluded: Dan Bemis John Griffin Rick Kress Ted Mathews Dale Vrooman Randy Weeks Larry Duink Warren Henry Jack Loomis Chuck Mobilia Scott Warnshouse Dave Wilcox Recipients of the New York State Regents Scholarship, 1969-70, were: 1 Linda Thompson John Williams John Griffin Debbie Williams Lynette Damcott falternatesj The Norman G. Becker Memorial Basketball Award for sportsmanship was established by the Chautauqua District Board No. 39 of the International Association of Approved Basketball Officials. The Award honors the long-time Chautauqua Central School coach, athletic director, and high-ranking state athletic association official for many years, Mr. Becker. The Award was presented to Clymer Central School on the basis of sportsmanship displayed by players, coaching staff, and spectators during the school year, 1968-69. Brian Bensink participated in the Clymer Central School Tractor Operators Contest in May, 1969 and placed first. He also participated in the Chautauqua County 4-H Tractor Operators program and in that contest placed first. Follow- ing this, he represented Chautauqua County at the New York State Fair in Syracuse. Brian placed 4th in this com- petition. The contest and program included obstacle course maneuvers, mechanical operation and maintenance of the tractor and other pieces of equipment. I Q I i BCJOSTER SECTION Mr. and Mrs Mrs. Marian Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Don Willey Nellis James Griffin Donald Ruslink Julian Buesink John Weber Rhinehart Fiet Earl Duink Harold Porter Carl Brightman Mrs.June Mobilia Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Dr. and M rs. Mr. and Mrs Philip McCray Robert Legters R. X. Williams, Sr. Wilbur Renskers Miss Ruth Lanston Mr. Eugene Clyde Snyder, II Mr. and Mrs. Warren Nixdorf Mr. John Stormer Miss Ellen Gleason Mr. and Mrs. Claude H. Lictus Mr. and Mrs. Roger Brightman Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Porter Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sphon Mr. Jon Morgan Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Willink E MQ 'EDJ B SS: me Gif is V i i E me E E Qc?-'1 l 'EDJ mg E3 'Fel -.J .r- F933 96 Mr. and Mrs. Mr and Mrs Mr and Mrs Mr and Mrs. Mr and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Horton Ralph Thomspon, Sr. Max Bemis Rudy Burkholder Gilbert Scott W. Porter Auer Miss Elizabeth Gifford Miss Frances Wood Mrs. Vivian Legters Mrs. Gertrude Gravink Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Dr. Duane D. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Minford Hinsdale George A. Christensen Donald Keys Clarence Post John White Everett Warnshouse Harold Resinger Wilton Deuink .John Neckers Dunnewold James Thompson Howard Wright Raymond Gorski Arthur Bush Howard Cornell Ralph Williams, Sr. Congratulations to the "Class of 1970 From the class of 1971 Congratulations to the "Class of '7O" From the class of '73 Cordia Chevrolet Sales and Service See Slim or Jim "Congratulations to the Class of 1970" Cutting Lanes Cutting, New York League and Open Bowling "Congratulations to the Class of 1970" from the Class of 1972 98 Si sisimagg Buesink'sI Ford Sales, Inc. ymer, New York Fiobert's Furniture and Carpeting Quality Home Furnishings at the Yi' Columbus, Pa. Open 9 to 9, lVlon. 8t Fri. 9 to 5:30, Tues., Thurs. 8t Sat. 9 to 12 on Wednesday Congratulations to the Class of '70 North Clymer Agway Service North Clymer, New York Pleasant Valley Industries Clymer, New York ca o Z 1: L' Z ITT z -4 ua :u z cz o o z ca :u :ca -4 1: I" J: 1' o z cn -I I P I I l"1 b -I 3 I1 P VD Z 52WGLR!,:y w 2' J 339' Q , 4 'K 'D ls S A sais? sri' o,w ROBERT T. TURNBULL P. 0. Box 386 Celoron, New York 'I4720 ATTLEBORO MASSACHUSETTS CLASS RINGS AND PINS ' CLUB INSIGNIA MEDALS TROPHIES PLAQUES ' DIPLOMAS INVITATIONS Bogensohutz Home Furnishings Westinghouse Appliance 8t Service Custom Tailored in the House of Edinboro North East, Pennsylvania 100 Norvel Reed 8g SONS, Inc, "Congratulations to the Class of '70 Sherman, New York Lake County Dairy Livestock Commission Sales Sherman-Tuesdays Kimball Stand-Thursdays Jamestown, New York J' M- Tallman gk Son Buesink Auto Leasing Leases tailored to fit your situation Contractors and Builders Day, Week, Month, or Year Sherman, New York 14781 Findlay Lake, New York Phone 761'2451 Phone 769-7542 101 Clymer Bag Company Dealers in Used Bags Buyers of Logs and Timber lVlAGOON'S ATLANTIC M31-V SERVICE Congratulations to the "Class of 1970" General Repairs DARI TREAT lVlain Street Findley Lake, N.Y. Phone 769-7313 Findley Lake, New York ECONOWASH Coin-operated Laundry Professional Dry Cleaning and Finishing Car Wash Findley Lake, New York Phone 769-7414 LUKE'S FAMILY APPAREL lVlain Street Findley Lake, N.Y. Phone 769-7521 You can't heatf Varden Photography vous african vsmeoois vncwcwuwuzns C g tit t th Cl f1970 Compliments of Dr. R. X. Williams, Sr Dr. Fl. X. Williams, Jr. T Clymer Caflisch Lumber Company Complete line of building material Buyers of Logs and Timber Land "Everything to Build Anything" 355-2224 Neoker's Co. General Merchandise Clymer, New York Giant Co-op Food Store Established 1910 Phone 355-4432 Clymer Agway Co-op, Inc. Mill Street Clymer, New York Complete Feed, Seed, Fertilizer and Hardware Items 104 Clymer Egg Distributors Better Farm Fresh Eggs Clymer, New York 355-6633 Meyerink Milling Co. "Our Feeds are as Good as the Best and Better Than the Rest" Clymer, New York 355-2222 "Congratulations to the Class of 1970" "Education is Our Business" Clymer Education Association Clymer Central School 105 "Best Wishes to the Class of 1970" from Proctor Chevroley, Inc. Findley Lake, New York 769-7171 Come to Where it's At! Ship 'n Shore Findley Lake SEBLINK'S FLORAL ACRES North Clymer, New York IK Best Wishes to the Class of 1970' ROSEJANE MARKHAM Real Estate Broker Findley Lake, New York MARINE SERVICES MARY ANN'S GROCERIES Boat and Storage Repairs Findley Lake, New York Jim Forker Phone 769-7233 Box 17, Findley Lake, N. Y. 14736 106. Compliments of BUYERIS FAIR INC. FAMILY DISCOUNT CENTER Corry, Pa. W. F. RICKERS Building Specialities and Fabrics 713 N. Center St. Corry, Pa. Fabrics-Interior Decorating and Supplies "Congratulations to the Class of 1970" ZALZNECK'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 26 North Center Street Corry, Pennsylvania F. W. WOOLWORTH COMPANY Self-Service for your convenience Corry, Pa. JACK STAHL-YOUR JEWELER 55 North Center Street Corry, Pa. Q PRESCRIPTIDNS Q I I7 N. Center St. CORRY. PA. Compliments of CORRY SAVING AND LOAN ASSOC. 25 North Center Street Corry, Pa. 16407 4172 OXO earnings on savings Phone 814-664-4681 CAPWELL'S clothing care center Corry Erie 7 E. Washington St. 2301 W. 12th St. Phone 665-8217 Phone 455-8604 "Complete Clothing Care Centers" The Clymer Independent Clymer, New York Congratulations to the Class of '70 Judy Stoddard-Clymer News Bureau Clymer Telephone Company Why write? Call Direct Distance Dialing ski CENTER YM V Peek 'n Peak Ski Center Congratulations to The Class of 1970 Babcock-Bissell Lumber 148 Kendrick Street Sherman, N.Y. Congratulations to the "Class of 1970" Hutton's Furniture Store Clymer, New York Jim's Lawnmower Service Freeman Street Clymer, New York CW1lee1j1or5e, ofcourse 7 Congratulations to the "Class of 1970" J. Rhinehart Fiet Painting-Paperhanging Clymer, New York W. E. Morrison 8t Co Printers Clymer, New York Compliments of "JIIVl LICTUS KEYSTONE SERVICE" 355-6363-Clymer, New York- 355-2253 General Insurance Councilors MAYVILLE REALTY CO., INC. "Our Patrons Sleep Well" 28 South Erie Street Mayville, New York 14757 PHILIP T. PRATT General Insurance Sherman, New York Office 761-2301 Corry, Pennsylvania "Your Time and Temperature Bank" 'ri-IE or coRRY "Congratulations to the Class of 1970" H. K. NUTTALL EQUIPMENT CO., INC. Sherman, New York 14781 With the Compliments of EPAUL' S : MEN's WEAR ' ,EZRRY FARMERS MILL INC. Agway Feed, Seed, Fertilizer Custom Grinding, Lime Spreading 8t Farm Supplies Sherman, New York Phone-761-4601 IVIA'S RESTAURANT AND TEEN JIM HAMMOND APPLIANCE CENTER "eat and have fun" Clymer, New York Clymer, New York 355-6353 GLENN TE WINKLE Sales, Service and Bulk Milk Coolers "Best Wishes to the Class of 19707 "Congratulations to the Class of 19707 COCHRAN DOZER SERVICE SPITZER FUNERAL HOME Donald J. Spitzer Clymer, New York 355-2262 Sherman, New York 761-4811 EARL HAMILTON Heating and Plumbing Sherman, New York Phone 761-4341 "Best Wishes to the Class of 1970" TE CRONEY DAIRY Clymer, New York r.- T394 -15-.6 Lake Beauty Shoppe Beulah Smith, Prop. Jenkins Welding Findley Lake, New York John Wiggers and Son North Clymer, N.Y. 355-2511 Norm Upperman's Dairy-Farm Equipment RD. No.1 North Clymer, N.Y. 14759 Bossin's-The lVlen's Store 47 N. Center St. Corry, Pa. Sandburg Drug Store Best Wishes to the Seniors Lighthouse Grocery Mayville, New York Vanderkooi 81 Reardon Inc. Panama, N.Y. lvlaplevale Farms Inc. Wholesale Meats, Clymer, N.Y. nun F4 5 1' 2 2 i sl Q Dairymen's League Congratulations to The Class of 1970 Bernards Restaurant French Creek, New York W. L. Nuttal and Son-Ford Sherman, New York Dorothy's Bridal House Clymer, New York Bank of Jamestown Clymer Office-Clymer, New York Dandee Service Clymer, New York 355-8844 Groter's Service lVlary's Beauty Salon , Lewis and Clayton Duink-Builders Clymer, N.Y. Arnink and Loomis Inc. Clymer, New York Concord Pharmacy Kopcke's Men's Wear H. R. Hutchinson Jeweler Cushman's Jeweler John's Pharmacy Compliments of Findley Lake Hardware Nora's Beauty Salon Bradley's Fleetwing Wink's Place Hemink's Grocery Store Sea's Drugs Robert's Children Shop Corry Sears Roebuck Co. Grice Jewelers Moyer's Dairy Queen 81 Sizzle Kitchen Corry Pharmacy Carrig's Footwear Maxine's of Corry Bentley's Supermarket Leslie's Sweet Shop Mayville Pastry Shop Dave's Jewelers and Florists EN KEN: B af at at Sf et at e QM El :ell et Q at est KEN: 3 ev 3 3 at 9 reg. fe. 4 1 flag. i 4 l et. 3 at l I 1 .fem 113 Wozowicz Bros. Esso Service Sweet's Garage-Panama Weise Hardware and Electric Company Roger C. Trisket-Carpenter French Creek General Store TenHagen Barber 8t Beauty Shop Kozy Nook I Wassink Brothers Legter's Brothers Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hanson Clymer Sand and Gravel Dutch Village Restaurant Carlton Damcott O-At-Ka-Vault Inc. Gallup St TenHaken Co-Inc. Kooman Insurance Art's Barber Shop and Billiards Dr. and Mrs. N. K. Bailey Continental Beauty Shop Jack's Barber Shop Chase's Esso Service fwwiffwfw W .f ppmwfy QSQPOJ 2 w555L'Z?iiWi?Ei MM dwg? n ., . awww 5 Q QRQAM W KVM ?EML0WUMM Q Si NM ZZ5fJ7Zm70 gggfou EQJQWWBVW WWQWM Www iw W im W wwffafgwiww MQW . 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Suggestions in the Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY) collection:

Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Clymer Central High School - Spotlight Yearbook (Clymer, NY) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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