Candor Central High School - Candorama Yearbook (Candor, NY)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 44
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1944 volume:
T H ig
PRESENTED BY STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
CANDOR CENTRAL SCHOOL
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In this I9ld4 Annual, published in the
of war, we hope to show how Candor
Central School is aiding in the fight for
freedom and a better world for all. We
know this better world cannot be made
merely by wishing. We believe with Presi-
dent Roosevelt that "the things we have
determined wholeheartedly to do are not
fulfilled merely by desire but through
We have tried to give a faithful re-
cord of what we have done this year and
doing in order
to prepare our
book, the pro-
on the part of
what we have refrained from
to bring victory nearer and
selves for the future. This
duct of cooperative effort
about fifty students, is a
stration of how individual
for all in a democracy.
Ist row QL. to R.J J.Ti1arski, I.
E1-T, na. or-na, un. snug,
H. Estelle, B.Vergason, l.Pnrkor.
2nd rewy S. Stone, S. Polyniak,
'I.Tfa53'u-in, H. Andrews, u. win-
ilnln H-XlidOn, E.Gago, K.Seharf.
are row. s. Craig, r. cn uu-
PT's'E??bwh, n. worm-, l.l?lters:
c. s-uh, D.Ban-en, n. umm-da. l
I marks our twentieth Anni
We wish to salute the class of I
:find us not unworthy successors
produced "Cranberry Sauce." We hope
Many of the dreams and wishes of the
I92h class expressed in their edi
have been fulfilled. We do have music,
gymnasium, vocational courses, and
other things not even wished for
years ago. However, Candor Central 1
still the same school in spirit. W
I9hh are trying to build wisely and
on the sound foundations already laid for
us in the past.
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To the Board of Education of Candor
Central School, to the Supervising Prin-
cipal and to the Superintendent, there
should go this year a salute of special
significance from the school and from the
This is the third year for us of a
war that has left no part of the world un-
touched either geographically, economical-
ly, or politically. It has penetrated be-
yond the battlefield and the home to the
school. Schools all over the nation have
been affected in various ways. But when
we pause to reflect on this school year,
we note with astonishment that it has
progressed smoothly and efficiently and
has differed none from precedent!
There has been the full-staffed fac-
ulty of peacetime years. We have been
fortunate to have a physical education
director. We have even continued to have
the services of a dental hygienist. It
has also been possible to secure substi-
tutes for all grade work. High school
Board of Education
Standing: QL. to R., G. Logue, C
Brewer, C. Crane, R. W. Manning,
C. B. McCune, supervising princi
Sitting: W.S. Ives, Secretary,R,
3 anScoy, President, H.M. Nick-
erson, Superintendent of schools
Ist row QL to R Mrs Ives, Misa
ESEHTHE, Mrs Strong, Mr McCune,
Miss Howard, Mrs Brucxnak, Miss
2nd row: Miss Justice, Miss Wid-
'1 j1HFh Grialey, miss cortrignt,
Miss Kennedy, Idea Odgen, Miss
5rd row: Mr Brooks, Mr Vetter,
work has been filled in by the principal
and other teachers, when necessary. Then,
too, the curriculum has remained the same.
Not one subject has been dropped.
Available to teachers and students are all
necessary material and equipment. In
fact, we have acquired new equipment.
Some schools have suffered from fuel
shortage and have been forced to hold hal!
day sessions or close school entirely.
As yet, we have not lost anytime, an4
classroom temperature has been normal.
We realize that all responsibility
for these, our school comforts and unre-
stricted education, rests with the admin-
istrators. It may not be possible to beai
the circumstances of a war world, but thai
we have these privileges now is due to the
wisdom, energy and foresight of men wh:
give ,their time and thought without re-
muneration, and expect no tribute in re-
To these men, Candor Central School
is truly grateful.
N ' Rae:-:v:.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT This year the Students Association is
Jroud to boast of its IOOZ membership in
high school and its nearly 901 in the Yth
and Sth grades.
The Association has sponsored many
extra-curricular activities and parties
during the school year including the Hall-
owe'en party which was well attended and
very much enjoyed.
In February a party for the members
was held following a basketball game.
The Association paid the Basketball
League and Press Association dues and the
They purchased 2515 worth of dance re-
cords which the students have enjoyed at
noon hours, during dancing classes and at
The Association has put on several
avsembly programs. These have included
movies on various subjects, Association
meetings and supervision of the freshmen
The extra-curricular awards were
bought by the StudenusAssociation and were
given to the students who had merited
them for their work in journalism, music
and student government.
And not the least of its many activi- ah
, ..4.. 2
ties, the Association sponsored this very Egg
This year the monitors had new pins-QEH2
to wear while on duty. .Betty Vergason was
chief monitor with Mary Andrews, Marie QQQQQ
Green, Julianna Talarski, Dorothy Roberts,fQQQi
hsther Lovejoy, and Esther Johnson as act-
ing monitors. Mr. Vetter was advisor.
Very few meetings have been held be- S353
cause of the good behavior of most of the
s tudent s .
Mary Andrews, Marie Green, and Doro- QEQ5
thy Roberts will receive awards this year,
this being their third year of monitor- E335
ship. Julianna Talarski, Esther Lovejoy, Egig
and Esther Johnson will receive ccrtifi- EEE ':"
cates at the end of their first year of EEE
being Monitors. QE
Ist row QL. to R.J M. Williams, as
llr.llcCuno, Mrs .Strong, HJ-.stel1e.
2nd row: B. Richards, M. Green,
R.weber, P. seaubnch, E.Chrys1er. tiff 12'
Ist row QL to R D E Johnson, D
'Ar Vetter, M Andrews J 'lhlarski
Roberts, J lhitner Lovejoy.Egg?
2nd row: B Vorgason, M Greenng f
0 0 he-gun
C.C.S. AT WAR
Lveryone in C.C.S. is trying to do
his share in the fight for freedom and a
better world. Those of us who are not
shouldering guns are trying by our letters
to boost the morale of those who are, and
are trying in all the ways we know to
fit ourselves for citizenship in the world
both today and tomorrow.
The Seniors this year decided that it
would be unpatriotic to take a trip. The
trains are moving troops, busses are crowd
ed with people who have to.travel, and the
gas situation is becoming more acute all
the time. In place of the trip, which has
been the highlight of senior years past, a
honor plaque for C.C.S. Alumni in service
is being presented to the school.
In hnglish classes since nThey Burned
the Booksu students are more eagerfto
learn what those dangerous American ideals
are which the Nazis would suppress. They
seek more eagerly to talk and write with
clearness and directness. History and
science and math acquire new and urgent
siginficance now. Books which explain our
time are read eagerly such as: Journey for
Margaret, They Were Expendable, Thus Be It
Ever, Journey Among Warriors, Primer for
Americans, and many others.
From first grade to faculty, stamps
and bonds are purchased.
The Assembly Committee has planned
programs to deepen our patriotism,and the
Student Council has assumed leadership in
furnishing wholesome entertainment for stu
dents and furlough friends in frequent
:parties in the gym.
Both class work and extracurricular
activities have been planned to hasten the
day of victory and to prepare us to help
make it permanent.
Opportunityl We all have the oppor-
tunity to do the things which we want to,
and to have something we've always wanted
sometime during our lives. Most of us are
like the man in the poem "Opportunity", we
do not recognize the fact that what we have
is just as good as other people's things.
His sword was just as good as or better dun
the prince's sword because his did not
break the first time he used it.
Today, .especially, everyone wants
more than he has. We don't realize that
the people in European Countries would
think lt was heaven if they could have the
things we have and were allowed to do what
we do. Many of us wish we could go to gg-
lege or on to better positions, but we
think we haven't the opportunity. Grass
over the fence lsn't reallya y greenerg it
Just 100143 that Way. If we would all
watch and be alert,we have plenty of op-
portunities. 5. gtorm
WITH EACH NEW DAY
In the morning as I rise hastily and
hurry about the house preparing for school
I sometimes wonder what the day has in
store for me. What new exciting thing will
happen during the day: what will I laugh
aboutg what bit of news if any will I re-
ceive to make me feel sad? With each new
day I have new hopes, new plans,new ideas.
And I think this is a universal feel-
ing. I believe there are millions of'mhez
high school boys and girls arising each
morning with a carefree happiness. And I
believe that many of them greet the new
day in much the same manner as I do. With
thoughts. Thoughts about the past, the
present, and the future.
We glance casually at the things in
our rooms. Pictures of our brothers and
friends in the service. These remind us
of the days before the war or even perhaps
of their last furlough. We think of their
last letters and we who are more sentimen-
tal will perhaps have tears in our eyes.
But we know we must keep ong so we give
one last lingering look at the picture one
last thought, and go on to face the new
We switch on the radio, and a loud
blare of swing music rings in our ears.
Perhaps they play some catchy little tune,
and soon our minds and our hearts are fill
ed with music, and we sing. Then in our
gaiety we listen to the war news. Again
we think of our friends away but not with
tears for we know they would notlike tears
So we listen and hope they are O. K. and
that they will soon be back with us.
Soon the news switches to music again
and we sing. We laugh and sing and go on
through the day trying our best tonmke our
land, America, a land of people to be
With each new day we study, we work,
we laugh, we sing. Yes, with each new day
we high school students strive to 'make
America, our home, a place to be proud of.
After we make mistakes, we can't undo
them. It takes an intelligent person to
Many times while we are thinking of
ourselves or not thinking at all we injure
others. We don't give encouragement where
it is needed. Everyone needs a little,and
many expect an awful lot of encouragement.
It may seem right that the truth
should always be told about everyone. May
be the truth which you tell someone about
your friend might ruin his good reputation
You could have talked about something else
and if you had known that incident to be
the truth you could have kept it to your-
self. Then there are other times when we
don't talk when we should. Many times you
could contribute a few good words about
people or events which would lead to a
fairer judgement of them., If the truthful
and rightous people only survivedon earth,
they would be few and lonely. So any good
deed we may do and any kind word we may
speak, let us do it now, because we're
A k R
P9-Ssirlg this way but once . G. Hart.
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Ist row QL. to R.JF. Robinson, B.
Bidweli, P. Chaffee, B. Sheylor,
J, KiChO1S, E. Slater, J. Verge-
son, B. l.7cRorie, H. Swansbrough.
2nd rovn B.
Slate, J . Legf-e,
Fish, A. Cook, Mrs. Ceples, sub-
stitute for Miss Schirtzinger,
D. Weber, C. Shaylor, H. White,
J. Heath, B. J. Judski.
3rd rowgP. Murphy, H. Barrows, J.
Cnstline, D. Kirk, K. Andrews
Roberts, R. Perry, H. Foote
Anderson, D. Warner.
Absent: L. Benjamin, R. Stevens,
-.v. .. .,...,-.-,-.. Q
lst y-U1 K L ,
to RJ S. Lovejoy, J.
VanEtten, 3. VaD5coy,
vs. Nate, G. Robinson, J. Vinnick,
N. Benjamin. L. form- -
Lol: S. Sullivan, D. Kirk, Lv
D. Lathrop, Mrs. Bruck-
D. Manning, E.Toft, A. Cook,
3rd rovn A. Williams, D. Kirk, R.
Houck, B. Slate, E. Ioonard, O.
f . -:R
E. Sykes, E. Stem,
P . Leonard .
Ward, A.Warner, R.
lst row CL. to RJ E. McRorie, A.
Legge, C. Hilbert, E. Hart, R.
VenEtten, R. Swansbrough, V. Rob-
inson, F. Kenne.
2nd row: T. Rrewer, N. Futler,
Brown, C. Jordan, Miss Justice,
R. Heath, E. Ferris, F. Stem,
3rd row, E, Slater, C. Verzsson,
M. Amen, G. Weber, J. Brown,
Baker, C. ihnrt, S. Lathrop.
Absent: E. Mn rtin.
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4 - 5-6
lst row QL. to RJB. Sullivan, F.
Bebel, M. Foote, J. Dominic, L.
2nd rowgR. Vergason, R. Williams,
V. Quick, E. Ver-gason, Mine
Howard, B. Anderson, C. Haag, M,
Hu rd .
Std rw: L. Kravric, J. Kaidon, G.
Thomas, J. Murphy , H. Manning,
Benjamin, K. Hull, E. Barden, W.
secrecy-ie, H. Scharf, R. Kirk, D.
J ohns on .
4th row: C. Hart, H. Quick, D.
Benjamin, E. Thomas, B. Brewer,
B. Blinn, E. Doty, K. Hearn, A.5gk "':
murphy, K. Frost, H. Fm., L.
Absent, John Shaylor.
QL. to RJ H. Wolfe, J.
L. Ferris, D. Fessen-
a- Y. Dominic, J. Bastian,
Mrs.Gr1d1ey, B. Bar-
B Manley, O. Rushana, C.
M. Foote, E. Hurd, C.
C. White W. Robinson
Logge, R. Ki:-k,'L. Jordan. ,
1 G. Inonard, H. Anders-on,
, L.Niokereon, R.Kenvi1le,
L.Kermedy, P.Moehi.er, B. Shaylor,
Manley, D. Moshier.
2 . 4 , '
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6th Gra de
Ist row CL. to RJ K. Hyde, B. ,'-' 7
Rutledge, H. Farris, B. Stem, F.
Root, W. Quick, R. Lovejoy, J.
Oltz, A. Bebel.
2nd row: B. Andrews, I.Ve1-gason,
M. Lewis, K. Snyder, C. Winnick, ,
Miss Widrig, M.Barrows, J. '!y1er,
M. Benjamin, B. Anderson, P.Whit-
ney . .
5rd row: J. O'Connor, C. loft,
R. Parker, A. Schonemen, J.lloore, z.,
D. Hollenbeck, P.Wi1der, D.Soule,
Z. Jenovreki, C, Ben.-jgmin,
4th row: C. Ferris, B. Manning,
T. Earwardt, N. Seeley, H. South-
vriek, R. Anderson, B. Inueri, R.,
lhcoogneno, R.Lovejoy, J. llichel-
Absent: W. Klinger.
W. Sl .
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This year there were thirty-eight
pupils under the able direction of Mr.
Most of us have had fun learning the
Grand March, Virginia Reel, and some new
square dances. We hope to round dance la-
ter in the year.
One day in the first semester the
girls had a party for the boys. Games and
refreshments were enjoyed.
We have become acquainted with our
next yearls teacher, Miss Lucy Gooding,be-
cause she taught our mathematics for the
gmgmost of the year. She will be our teacher
.1 ,.... ...-
that is, if we have good luck.
The boys are quite excited because
this is their first year of basketball in-
tramurals. There are six teams made up of
seventh and eighth grade boys. There is
quite a little debate over which team is
Sydney Bolton had her third birthday,
EHEFebruary 29th. Sounds kind of young for
the seventh grade, doesn't it?,
lit row QL. to R.J P. Hull, V. De
Wolf-If M. craig, s. Bolton, D.
Weber, D. VenEtten, D. Thomas.
?xf1'Fe:g R. Schumacher, 1.KI'9.Fi0,
FSmr'lor, J. Ferris, llr.Brooks,
C. Sykes,-B. Chaffee, I. Wilk.
5rd row: J. VanDerPoo1, T. Bebel,
F:-Tgirski., R. Anderson, H.Cher-
Ink, F. Lindsey, A. Manning, A.
Silvernail, B. Ward, J. Rushane,
4th row: R. Clark, M. Whitcomb,
JT-Hrewer, L. VanDerPoo1, A. Wag-
eneder, C. Sezesny, B. Parker, J.
Waters, R. Clark, J. Kansa
Ist row QL. to R.l H- Krauss, J.
Wflllims, C.Andrews, B. Van Gold-
er, Miss Gooding, J. Embody, J.
Whitney, R. Seeley.
2nd row: R. Slate, E. O'Connor,
-IT'V'eTrEesen, E.su111van, B.Ahsrt,
J. Blinn, F. Cook, J. Doane, C.
Hilbert, W. Richards.
Q52-521: R. Ries, D. Berg, E,
Sczesny, W. Doane, E. Stone, M.
Kilpatrick, V.Herris, K. Johnson,
The eighth grade started out the new
year in the old study hall under the fahhr
ful guidance of Miss Gooding.
We had twenty-one boys and twelve
girls. There were three sub-academics.
Seven received Preliminary certificates in
January. At the present there are twenty
seven members in the eighth grade.
We had a late Christmas party this
year because of school being closed. We
also had a Valentine party at whichtwo
teams of boys from the room played a game
of basketball. We had refreshments and ex-
Two boys, Earl Storm and Walter Deana
play on the Junior Varsity.
All of the members except one belong
to the Student Association. That is an
usually high percentage.
There are eighteen members belonging
to the Junior Red Cross.
T. Brewer. W MW-H
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There were ten Fr-shmen Girls in Sept
under the direction of Miss Ogden in the
Science room. Shirley Stevens and Rene
Austin joined the class from Brooktondale
Laura Moore moved ln Nov. and Jetty Hoyt,
from Uwego, joined the group. At midterm
Katherine Rice Georgia Andrews and D6fO3
thy Knight entered from the eighth grade
after passing preliminary requirements
The Freshmen boys in Miss Stah1's
homeroom the language room numbered elev
en in the fall. Rooert Johnson and Niles
English entered from Urooktondalc. Leon
Kennedy. entered early in September from
Newark Valley, 'followed by Oscar Huffman
from Ohio in December. Oscar left the
class ln march to ,return home. bale Kel
sey, Walter McHale, dill Staubach, and Ev-
erett Vergason entered the ranks after
midterm- The Freshmen have IOOZ member-
ship in the Students' Association and in
Hello, recognize us? Yes, we're the?
work behind us E
There are 27 enrolled in our class Q
new that Ruth some and Paul Jantz have lf
left Instead of the old study hall forma
our home room, we are back in the old
elbhth grade room next to the new 1ibrary'e
under the supervision of hiss Grippln f
The following are our class officers,Qf
Pres. Edward Winnick, Vice pres. Edward
Osovski, Sec. Helen Anderson, Trees. Joyce H
whi tney , -fi
Our class shows a fine school spirit S
because of its memberships in the extra-
curricular activities. There are three on Q
on the varsity, seven in orchestra, ten in 'f'2'2 5
glee club, some in homemaking club and the
F'.F'.A. and we have IOO'jZ membership in the
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the Junior Red Cross.
1430 Y Q Q1
Ist row CL. to RJ D. Manning, G.
F65-aTtT, J.ove1-bough, Miss Stahl,
lies Odgen, I. homes, S. Sindn,
2nd rain C. Bauer, F. Bruolmak,P.
TEST. Anderson, D. Barrows, L.
Kennedy, K. Rice, S. Stevens.
3rd rowg W. Mcflale, R. Johnson,
Irdxin, N. English, 0. Huffman,
N. Sullivan, W. Staubaoh, E. Ver-
gason, F. Estelle.
4th row: E. Quick, B. Hoyt, G.
ix-ers, D. Kelsey, R.Ho1lenbeek,
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Ist row KL. to RJ E. lphr, lisa
Gfpg, D.Wil11ame, S. Polyniak,
E. Lovejoy, S. Knldon, T. Trevor,
E. Johnson, J. Whitney.
2nd row: A. Skrzypek, P.Lindsey,-
H'TAKd?z-son, E. Dance, J. Donoo,
E. Ylngenedor, H. Compton, A. Cur-
tislr, A. su-nt.
5rd row: E. Craig, L. Baehynski,
'5TYTnE1ck, J. Jennings, J. Jon-
ninga, H. Nielsen, C. Smith, E.
Osovski, E. Winniok.
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freshmen class of last year, but sqdzmoreswe
now with a year's credit of high school
the junior varsity basketball team, four
RLMEMBEH YOU'RE JUNIORSIII
Wait For me Maryn
Pistol Packin' Maman
Betty Vergason--Bet . H
Don't Sweetheart Me
nLong Ago and Far Awayu
Dorothy Gri dley-- Gridley
I'll Wait for You
Marian Slate--Mary Ann
'Happy in Loven
Please Think of Men
It's Love, Love, Leven
Have I Stayed Away too
A Horse That Knows The
nMy Heart Tells Me'
'Take it Easyn
WNo Love No Nothingu
uCuddle Up a Little Clos
' ll S
I Couldn't Sleep a Wink Last Nightw
Say a Prayer for the Boys Over There
Coming in on a Wing and a Prayeru
Way Back Homeu
There is a man power shortage in the
junior class with only two boys and eight-
Under the supervision of Miss Kennedy
the class met in September to elect
officers. Those elected were Pres., Gene
Chryslerg Vice pres., Bruce Richards: Sec-
retary, Betty Vergason and Treasurer,
The junior class is a very active
class- Everyone belongs to the Students'
Association. During the Students' Assoc-
iation drive the juniors tied with the
freshmen and were both awarded with lolli-
pops. The majority of the girls belong to
the glee club and the homemaklng club.
Three of them are in the orchestra. Both
of the boys belong to the F.F.A. Bruce is
on the,Jy. varsity and Gene is on the
The junior class decided not to have
a junior play this year. Instead they
sponsored movies and sold soft drink after
the movies and basketball games.
The junior class bought their rings
this year in case they could not get them
next year. Everyone who ordered a ring
had to have at least eight units. '
GEMS FROM JUNIOR ENGLISH
A colon is used often in poems to make
the reader stop before continuing. A
semi-colon is used also in a poem for the
reader to hesitate before finishing the
nThe Man Under the Yolkn is an essay by
"Laying Away at Night" is a poem by Stewart
G. Chrysler: NYou wouldn't give anyone
the devil for something they didn't do
would you? Or would you?n
Teacher: nNo, why?u
G. Chrysler: U'Cause I haven't got my
a- f fl'-. -"4-
.gg V - Y- ,.
' the Seniors of l 4 being o
reasonably sound mind make the following
bequests to probably ungrateful receivers
Mary Williams leaves her ability to
find something to argue over to Joyce
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Now that the four years we have strug
oled through are ne rly over, memories
some floating back to us.
Freshman year with a few of us bashful and
shaky and wondering what was going on a-
bout us, getting accustomed to the passing
room and the
we dldn't elect officers be-
glrls were ln the Homemaklng
boys ln the Science room.
sophomore year, we had the
initiating the 'newliesf Our
in the study hall and Mr.
Pattinson, our advisor.
During our junior year our homeroom
was the history room with-Mrsv Threlchler,
as advisor and Miss Kennedy our home room
teacher. we elected as officers of our
class: Pres., R. Ahart, Vice Pres., P.
Staubach, Sec., M. Green, Treas., R. Weben
We presented 'More Fools than Onen as our
Junior play. The cast of characters were:
M. Williams, M. Andrews, D. Nielson, R.
Ahart, P. Staubach, R. Weber, C. Marshall,
E. Chrysler, L. Benjamin, M. Green, H. An-
drews, and E. Gage.
Now we are proud Seniors with only
six boys and thirteen girls. Several of
the boys of our class have left to join
the service: Merle Carrier, Army, Donald
Rhydderch-Navy, Edward Manley-Army, Ro-
bert Nlchols-Navy, Robert Baker-Army. Our
Class officers are: Pres. H. Kaldon,Vice
Pres.- K. Scharf, Sec.- H. nndrews, and
Rev. Earl Tolly was our speaker at
Commencement. The valedictorlan was Mary
Williams and the salutatorlan Loretta
Benjamin. Helen Kaidon received the D A R
award for citizenship. The Baccalaureate
Service was held ln the Methodist Church
Instead of spending our money for a
long trip this year, it seemed better to
una to invest most of it in a memorial for
the Candor alumni now in service. Due ol-
namental face moulding
ls embossed Jyod
beautifully finished in burnished bronze.
It has a large eagle on
burnished bronze finish.
processed in gold and
the top center of
Scroll is screen
the lettering ln
blue. lndividual name strips are emiossed
in blue letters on gold and they slide in-
to the slotted holders. lt has a glass
front to protect the plaque from dust and
uirt. The name of the school is lettered
above the individuals' names.
that was left of our iunds took us on
To Gene Chrysler, Patricia Staubach
leaves her daily task of letter writing.
Robert Weber leaves nothing to anyone
who can find use for lt.
DeForest Heffron and Richard Ahart
leave their ability to snap the girls with
rubber bands to D. Kelsey.
Esther Gage leaves her pig-tails to
The Senior girls leave their tall,
dark and handsome boys to the Junior girls
To Mrs. Strong, the Seniors leave a
nThanksn for her helpful guidance through-
out thelr High School career.
lra and Graydon -Martin leave their
knowledge of the farmtQJlmmy and Johnny
Charles Butler leaves his ministerial
ability iln Flattering Wordl to Dale
The Senior girls leave their giggling
nature to the Junior class.
To the Sophomores, they leave their
To the Freshmen they leave three more
happy years of school life. lHope you
take advantage of itll
Richard Ahart and DeForest Heffron
leave to Buddy Bauer their regular visits
to the office.
Kathryn Scharf leaves her undone
lessons to Mrs. Strong.
Helen Kaldon leaves her charming
personality to Shirley Storms.
To the Juniors, the Seniors leave the
new library equipment.
Marie Walters leaves to Marian Max-
well, her slacks.
The Seniors leave their courage to
walk out of study hall any time they want
to, to the Faculty.
Mary and Helen Andrews leave to Miss
Kennedy, all the time they wasted by being
late to History class.
Dorothy Nellsen leaves her New York
accent to Rene Austin.
Virginia Moshier leaves to Harold Co-
mpton her ability to be absent or late to
Mary A., Marie G. and Loretta B.,
leave to Betty K., Helen E., and Dorothy
G., the best times while cheerleading.
Marian Hill leaves to hleanor Wagen-
eder her quietness.
Marie Walters leaves to Betty Kess-
ler her sinus trouble and used kleenex.
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2,3, SCIENCE VLUB Ig BnoAocAsT:n 4: ANNUAL 4:
A JAGCC gladnesn Over 1
0 , U spread.
Soft vffllles, by human kindness bred.
HE'-EN KUDON GLsz CLUB l,2,3,4g Homzmmmc CLUB l,2,3g Ssmor
PLAY: 0ncHcsTnA 4: ANNUIL 4g BnoAocAsvzn 4.
Her uery frowns are fairer far
Than smiles of other maidens are.
. KATHRVN Sc:-nnr
lon 8 Sznnon PLAYS: HOMEMAKING CLUB l,2,3:
110g 2,3,4g CHEERLEADER 43 BROADCASTER 3,45
ANNUAL 3,4: GLEE CLUB In
lovcly eyes of azure,
r as the waters of the brook that run
id and laughing in the summer sun.
MAnv Auontwt HOMEMAKING CLus l,2,3,4g Junlon A SENIOR PLAYS:
IUMBLING l:AM I: BnoAocAsT:n 3,43 ANNUAL 3,45
CHs:nL:An:n 4g Sclcncs CLUB I.
Laughat your friends, and if your friends
gggg So much the better, you may laugh the more.
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JUN,0R 5 sEN.0R PLAv5g ANNUAL 3,43 BROADCASTER
33 OacHssTnA u,2,3,4: CAMERA CLUB l.22 5PEAK'NG
CoN1:sT 3: Sfuoswr COUNCIL 3: 0oznA1on or Move:
PQQJEQTQR 2,3,4g BASKETBALL MANAGER 2. 3. 43
Science Caua lg F-F-A- 2-
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I ain't afraid of snakes or toads, or bugs
or worms or mice,
An things that girls are sheared Qf. I think
As the swift seasons roll!
are awful nice!
HOMEMAKING Cgue l,2,3,4: JUNIOR 8 SENIOR PLAvs:
CAMERA Cgus l,2,3: ORCHESTRA 2,3,4g ANNuAL 43
Build thee more stately mansions, 0 my soul
Gas: Cgus lg ANNUAL 3,4: BROADCASTCR 4.
'She rode astride and wore a pair of spurs,
In bantering a lively tongue was hers:
In love spells and in charms she dealt,
For of that art she knew the blithe old dance.
HDMEMAKING Crue 3: ANNUAL 3,4g BROADCASTER 3,43
MONITOR 2,3,4g STUDENT COUNCIL 4: OHEERLEADER 4:
JUNIOR G Samson PLAvs.
They throw away pipesg
They find them again
Hen are queer creaturesg
I like men.
SPEAKING Confzsr 3.
Ready of.speech, in courtesy not slackg
Nothing that makes for manhood did he lack.
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Juuunn 8 Ssnlon PLAvs: HOMEMAKING Caua l,2,3,4: ESTHER GAGE
ORCHESTRA l,2,3,4: Gite CLus lg Scnlon PLAY! MAnns Gusts
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F.F.A. ng ANNUAL 3,43 Bnogocnsvcn 3,43 Assusrnuv
Bnsxsrsnuu MANAGER 4.
Is there no hope? The sick man said IA,
The silent Doctor shook his head.
0sFon:s'r Hsrrnon , F.F.A. .,2,3'4.
And I agreed with him that he was wise.
Why should he study and weary out his eyes.
SENIOR PLAV: Gaz: CLUB l,2,3,4: HOMEMAKING CLUQ IRA MARTIN
2,3,4g CAMERA CLUs 2.
How dreary to be somebody.'
How public like a frog
To tell your name the liuelong day
To an admiring bog!
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MA"'N H'LL HQMEMAKINQ CLUB 2,3,4g Szunon Punvg BnoAocAs1en-
3,4g TUMBLING TEAM I: ANNUAL 45 SCIENCE Cuua In
Away, away to other skies!
Away o'er seas and sands!
Such eyes as those were never made
To shine in other lands.
F.F.A. l,2,3,4g ANNUAL 3,4g Sculon Punvg Scuzucz VIRGINIA Mosnusn
Cuua lg BASEBALL 4.
Md H0112 30 busy, yet, for all his buzz, '
Ile thought he seemed busier than he was.
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CAA-TERA Cl.us 2: ORCHESTRA 2,3,4: Homemmlnc Cgus 55
2.o.4: Gees Cnus 2.3,4: Junlon 8 Samson PLAvsg dhQp'ifS3'
A cAPaLLA CHOIR 2. I' ' asnal
Beneath her torn hat glowed the wealth i
394- .-eh S
Qf ozmplc beauty and rustic health.
Juulon PLAV: BASEBALL TEAM 7,45 Sfuosnf COUNCIL:
BASKETBALL TEAM 2,4g AuNuAL 3,4g BnoAncAsTsn 4.
An honest man, close buttoned to the chin,
Droadcloth without, and a warm heart within.
Gnzs CLus u,2,3,4g HomiMAKlNo Opus 1.2.33 JUNIOR
A Szuuon Pgpvsg 0ncHssTRA I,2: BnoAocAsTzn 3.43
SPEAKING Confzsv 3: ANNUAL 3543 Sfuosuv CouNclL
4: A CAPELLA Cnoln l,2,3.
I'm coming back to haunt you, don't you fret
Whether I want or not you can't forget.
PATRICA S1AusAcH Gps: Cnus a,2,3,4g ORCHESTRA n,2,3,4: 5w:Axana
Couvssf 3: Junlon 6 Ssulon PLAYS: BnoAocA5rzn
3.43 ANNUAL 9.3.42 CAMERA Cgua 2,3: HOMEMAKING
CLUB I-23 Scnsucz Cgua lg A CAPELLA Cnoln l,2,3g
Svuncnr CouNclL 3.4.
Cheerful at morn she wakes from short repose.
Breathea the keen air, and carols as she goes
HoMsMAxlNa Opus l,2,3: Sues Cnua l.2.33 CAMERA
CLUB .,2g Scnaon PLAvg ANNUAL 3,43 BROADCASTER
The very room, cog she was tn,
Seemed warm from floor to ceilin
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At last! After many years, we have
at Candor Central School a real, honest to
goodness library. Not that we d1dn't have
a library in our school before. We have
always had a large variety of interesting
books by widely known authors, but never
before have we had such beautiful furni-
Last September when we first came
back to school we found that our library
had been moved into the new wing of the
building in the room previously occupied
by the home economics. Four rows of
desks mounted on two-by-fours served to
accommodate seniors' books and the gum
papers of the study hall population. New
furniture was ordered in November and
arrived in the latter part of January.
During January 28 and 29 the old seats and
knife-marked desks were taken out and re-
placed by the new furniture. There are
eight large rectangular tables of light
oak. Each table is accompanied by at
least five matching chairs. Under the
chair seat there is a place provided to
keep books not in use. We have an attrac-
tive round table to be used for display
are six new units of open
shelves and two dictionary
is a huge desk for the
a matching swivel chair.
library we have a matching
To complete our
Now that we have such an attractive
room in which to study, let's try and keep
it that way.
This year has been the first that we
have had a cafeteria as such. It occupies
the former fourth grade room and part of
the storeroom made into one large room.
There are thirteen tables that seat
seven each. About ninety are served here
daily. The kitchen unit is small and is
surrounded by the counter.
Several of the blackboards have been
left in the room. At Christmas time a
very beautiful drawing was made. Here also
prices and announcements of coming events
Mrs. Dorn and Mrs. Fessenden are the
cooks assisted at noon by Mrs. Anderson
and by the students.
Under the able leadership of Henry
Vetter the 20 boys in the scaut troop have
enjoyed an active year. Many of them have
been fortunate to make several adw nements
and all but 2 boys have their scout uni-
forms. They have participated ln many war
drives and have so far collected 8600 lba
of scrap paper plus 200 books for the boys
in service. They also have kept the red
cross walk clean. And in spite of the
leather shortage they have been on many
hikes. This summer the boys are planning
to go to Camp Barton.
The 27 girl scouts have Mrs. Vetter
and Miss Schirtzinger as leaders. On Apr.
13, they held a benefit dance and made a
profit of about Q5O. They have been on
hikes and are now working for merit bmges.
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Our assemblies this year have been of
a distinctly patriotic nature Sept Ihth
5555 when Wmsmmmmmmmmmsamm
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was the War Bond Rally. John Craig, vet-
eran of world War I, and Merle Lovejoy of
the Army of World War II, by their shaight
forward talks made us glad to be Americans
and proud to aid in all possible ways.
Sept. 29th, the Students Association
Nov. IOth, the American Education
Week program was directed by Miss Kennedy.
Short skits and playletts showedusthe im-
portant part education plays in promoting
better world understanding, peace,health,
wartime citizenship, in securing positions
and how vital it is in the field of aeron-
The Christmas Operetta did not nnover
from a serious operation by uDr. Flu.u
Jan 5th, Mr. McCune outlined the pre-
sent plans which New York StateEducational
Dept. has for establishing more tuition
free vocational schools and for increasing
the number of university scholarships to
meet the educational needs of a post war
Mar. 22nd Mrs. Ives directed the Glee
Club in several songs and the Orchestra in
several selections including marches and
solos. Special features of the program
were, piano solo by S.WPolyn1ak and violin
solo by J. Jennings and a brass quintet
composed of'C. Butler, P. Hull, D. Wilhams
Marian Maxwell and H. Estelle.
This year the students have had the
opportunity and privilege of purchasing
stamps and bonds of Mrs. Bolton every Mon-
day morning when she visits school before
A total of 2503.85 was sold to stud-
ents up to March 15 this year. The fac-
ulty have done their share in each of the
The grades have done an excellent job
of purchasing stamps. They made a special
attempt to see how many they could buy.
The Halloween Party held Oct 29th was
a success in every way. There was a great
variety of costumes. The prize winners
were: Prettiestg Ist. Lydia Sykes-in fancy
costume, End, Marcella Harmon, pistolpack-
in' mama, Best Disguisedg Ist Mr. McCune a
realistic deer. As a member of the faculty
he did not accept the prize. It went to
DeForest Heffron, A colored mam y, and
Jack Williams and Raymond Anderson.
Funniestg Ist, Barbara VanGelder, with
tEe wlnking eye. 2nd, Mrs. McCune and Ruth
Nichols, as washerwomen.
The F.F.A. had charge of the hall of
horrors and though the boys thought it
mild, the entrance experienced horror if
not actual torture.
There were candy booths and a fortune
telling booth in charge of the music de-
partment, and a fish pond in charge of the
0Qmm0TOfll department. There was a spooky
movie followed by round and square dancingg
Free refreshments were served.
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Christmas usually comes on the 25th
of December, but this year we had our
school Christmas parties in January. Both
faculty and students were affected by the
flu. Miss Ogden was sick again, and Miss
Kennedy and Miss howard had the Hbugn as
well as the following students from the
senior class: Mary williams, Marlon Hill
Marie Green, Esther Gage, Virginia Hoshier
Loretta Benjamin, Mary Andrews and Patrice
Staubach. A week previous to this, Robert
Weber had been on the absentee list for
the same reason. So school was closed
Tuesday noon. It seems too had that after
all the careful planning of Hrs. Ives and
some of the lower grade teachers the
Operetta could not take place.
All the rooms were decorated prettily
and the refreshments were ordered but ap-
parently these were stored without too
much difficulty because on Monday our
Christmas parties were held the eighth
period and the refreshments were readily
taken care of by the students. Presents
were given and received and everybody had
a good time. Mr. Vetter, Mr. McCune,
Bucky Turner, and Jimmie Moshier were
guests of Mrs. Strong and the senior class
Since Candor Central is a typical
rural high school with a bus line running
from Ithaca, and especially since we have
the only homemeking house in this area,
our school has been chosen as one of four
practice schools to which Cornell student
teachers are sent.
The student teachers come in groups
of two and live in the village during
their teaching period. They help in the
cafeteria, try out on their assigned
classes the new methods of teaching which
they have been learning, and at the same
time have the advantage of supervision by
Miss Gortright, our well trained homamudng
One more dream come true! Now as you
come up the new walk to the school house
you find the lawn pleasantly blended into
the building by shrubbery. Twelve ever-
greens, including two Norway spruce, and
many barberry bushes and other shrubs have
been set in pleasing design to frame the
doorways and soften the outline of the
walls. Marion Kelsey and his sister Gen-
evlve gave all the trees and shrubs, and
planned and supervised the planting,
Assembly Jan. 26th honored the Sub-
academics who earned their regents prelim-
inary certificates in January. There were
seven members in this group. Dale Kelsey,
Walter McHale, William Staubach, Everet
Vergason, Katherine Rice, Georgia Andrews,
and Dorothy Knight.
Rev. Duane Butler was the speaker. He
emphasized the importance of high school
training and that anyone who wants to
stick to it can get the education he wants.
Mr. McGune presented the certificates to
the graduates. The school orchestra pro-
vided music for the occasion.
OF 1Q 2 X
Because there was a shortage of man-
power in our Senior Class and because of
transportation troubles, we decided it
would be more advisable to present three
one-act dramas. Our plays proved to be
nMy Aunt From Gal1fornia,u a farce by
Madeline D. Barnum, had a cast made up of
the Needy Family: Felicia, Rosalie, Sally
and Mrs. Needy played by Helen Kaidon,
Marie Green, Mary Andrews and Kathryn
Scharf. Miss Wilcombs played by Marion
Hill was the family dressmaker, and Mrs.
Mary Nuntoburn played by Dorothy Nielsen
was the UAunt from California.u
In nThe Flattering Word,N a satire by
George Kelley, a famous dramatic star,
Richard Ahart, is a boyhood friend of Mrs.
Wrigley, Katherine Scharf. As Tesh, Rich-
ard succeeds in flattering the Reverend
Rigley, Charles Butler, and his eccentric
but zealous church worker, Mrs. Zooker,
CLoretta Benjaminl into going to the the-
ater. Our Lena, Helen Andrews, helped the
UGrandma Pulls the Strings,n a comedy
by Delane and Carb, concluded the program.
Grandma and little sister Hildegarde, im-
personated by Patricia Staubach and Mary
Williams, certainly make it difficult for
Graydon Martin to propose to Virginia gosh
ier. With the assistance C?J of Mother,
Esther Gage, and an older sister, Marie
Walters, everyone's romantic desires were
Ira Martin and Robert Weber were
stage managers, DeForest Heffron super-
fised advertising and ticket sales, so
that Dec. IO, 19145 was a memorable day.
A The whole world is spread
before you, your mind is fresh
and alert, your body is clean
and strona, your spirits are
light and gay. For you, suc-
cess or failure. All the
tests and examinations you've
yet encountered are naught to
the test of life itself. The prelim-
inaries are over, the main event is about
to take place, and you have top billing
Here there is no cribbing, here you prove
your real metal.
with the world at war, doubled isyoir
responsibility. The peace that must come
has to be a just and lasting peace. It
will be your job to make it that. The
problem of reconstruction and rehabilitat-
ion of a war torn world is also yours.
Advancement of medicine, science and in-
dustry is your burden too.
A new world will emerge from this
fray, and leading it will be a strong
minority. This group must be firm and
just, championing the underdog, and hold-
ing high the torch of liberty. The task
of this generation is more than great, it
is a challenge. This challenge will be
met, and the fight will be won because you
carry behind you a heritage of great
peoples and a greater nation will ndse its
flag high and fight for its rights to the
end. For you are America's youth.
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SABOTAGE IN DENMARK
Hans quietly sped through the dark
alleysg suddenly he stopped shorty he had
sighted a Nazi patrol.
nThose Nazi swine,n muttered Hans, as
he waited for them to go past.
Two, three minutes passed before Hans
dared to continue his journey,then heslip-
ped out onto the main street of Kopenhagen
and dodged in and out of doorways to es-
Once he heard some one scream, he
looked about to see if he was being Rjlow-
NSome poor devil being questioned by
the Gestapo,N thought Hans.
It was a cool July night and he made
good timeg it wasn't long before he was U
fore a house with drawn shutters. He
quietly slipped to the door, and making
sure no one was around, he knocked: two,
pause, one, pause, then four knocks.
A long pause,then the door opened a
crack, a voice asked, nwho is it?n
'Libre Dansk,n replied Hans.
The door opened wider and revealed a
rough, bearded man, who said, UCome in, be
quick before a patrol comes along.n
Hans slid through the opening, into a
The bearded man took him by the arm
and led him through a room where he opened
a door, and motioned Hans to descend.
Hans went down ten steps and was in a
little room where four other people were
seated around a table where a candle stuck
in a bottle was burning.
Before them were maps of German held
shipyards, factories, and docks.
There was quite a contrast between
Hans and the other men. Hans was small
compact, speedy, but thin. The other men
were like the bearded man, big and bulky.
HRHS. and Nells the bearded man sat
down in their places after an exchange of
It soon became apparent that Hans
was the leader.
nTonight, our objective is the Nord-
smmjerg and Wedell shipyards, and we must not
3gQfail.n He paused to light a cigarette,
EiEnJanl you have' the dynamite sent by the
Egg nglishiw said Hans.
"Ja," replied Jan, "I have me hundred
gygpounds of TNT all ready. The British were
Qggvery puntual about our engagement in the
Egg NGood,n answered Hans, unow I'll as-
Hghsign positions. Algot and Jan will blow
he machine shop, Lunt and Velhelm will
gun part shops, and Nells and I will
the powder house. Understand?u
nJa,' replied the five men.
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Good, said Hans, now check yourggmg
watches, for at exactly 12:50 we will set
them off. Be sure to get your plunger a
safe distance away before it blows.'
The men paired off and took their a
mount of TNT and a plunger box and depart-
ed leaving Neils and Hans.
uLets go,W said Hans, and Neils pick-
ed up the dynamite and the box.
Hans blew out the candle and they
both ascended the stairs.
Twenty minutes later the men were
cautiously dodging German sentries. Only
one sentry they d1dn't pass. When theyap-
preached him, his back was turned toward
Hans whispered, nThis is too good to
m1ss.m Saying so he slipped his knife out
of sheath noiselessly and stole up behind
the German. His left hand darted over the
man's shoulder and yanked his head back,at
the same time his right, bearing the knife
passed over the man's stretched throat.
What was meant for a cry from the German
was only a bubbling hissing. Putting the
body down noiselessly in the shadows
they continued on their way.
They sneaked over the fence without
any trouble. They were at their objection
in short thme and within five minutes had
set their bombs.
WLet's lay the wire and go,n said
Neils fastened the wire and then they
started rolling out the wire as they went.
When at about a quartermile away,they
nThis will be far enough,n whispered
Hans. He looked at his watch, it was ex-
actly I2:29 minutes, 50 seconds to go.
uGet ready,n whispered Hans. Neils
placed his hands on the plunger. nTwenty
seconds to go, fifteen, ten,f1ve, four,twq
one, let 'er go.n
The explosions that followed were
terrificg it knocked the men off their
feet, but they were soon regained.
uLet's go, and fast,n said Hans, and
they both sped into the night.
Later when all six men were together
Hans congratulated them.
He then wrote something on a paper
and handed it to Jan's boy.
nDe1iver this to the Danish commis-
H On the paper were written two words
Let's smile. It takes very little
effort and it can mean a lot to some poor
fellow who looks as though he had lost his
last friend--and really may have.
A smile is contagious. It can spread
faster than the measles. If your troubles
are so great that you cannot possibly
smile, remember the other fellow and at
Let's try to keep these serious, war-
time days just a little brighter. Remem-
ber the old maxim and abide by it, nSm11e
and the world smiles with you, cry and you
A WINTER MORNING
nGirlsl That's the alarm clock going
off. Time to get up.u
I slowly lift my drowsy eye-lids and
peer out into the frost-bitten air of our
room. Brrl Really winter! Still darke
Guess I'll go back to sleep. I heave my
sister a kick to arouse her from herright-
mare and contentedly settle myself for my
delightful pastime of dreaming.
Why couldn't it be a warm summer day?
Why does there have to be school today?
Why anything? But why worry. I'm per-
fectly happy in my dream. I can just see
myself, lying in a magnificent goose-
feather bed, with a servant floating in on
the air carrying my breakfast. uGirlslW
Dream continued tomorrow. ,
I jerk the blankets back and spring
from the bed. I pull on my bath-robe,
gather my clothes in a heap and rush down
the stairs. After emerging from the steam-
ing bathroom, fully attired, I scramble
through a drawer in search of my hair
brush and comb. Quote: to obtain brlb
liant, sparkling hair, brush IOO times:
Now to tackle the job of putting the
lunches up. Sandwiches and sandwiches, a
different kind for each person, It is a
mystery to me how I remember which kind
which person likes. Although I'd never
forget my brother's because he eats pea-
nut-butter continuously, day after day,
year ln and year out and is still crazy
Breakfast over, and a quarter past.
I leap up the stairs to throw the beds to-
gether. What hurricane struck the boysn
room? Must have been a violent one by the
looks. Having accomplished that job. I
race down stairs to gather my things to-
gether. nwhere is my geometry? Anybody
seen my notebook?n No answer. I guess
:nobody around here likes to hunt for
things. Oh, here they are, under the dav-
enport. nwhich one of you boys did that
Mustn't forget to brush my teeth be-
cause they're valuable thin s. With my
mouth full of toothpaste ang brush, l
hear the bridge below our house rumble.
Thats the busl I quickly empty my mouth,
rinse off my tooth brush, grab my coat and
books and make for the outside door. All
here! Guess so. Wait a minute, where's
my lunch? I dash back for it andreach
the bus just before my sister. I obtain
my bus seat and drop wearily down and mut-
ter to myself, nturn around, I'm notfready
for school, I'm ready for bed.u D.W11l1ams
A RAIN STORM
One Sunday afternoon CAug. 22,I9h5 to
be exactl a severe thunder storm rumbled
from above. Of all the thunder storms I
have survived, I've never seen another so
dangerous and yet leaving the environment
so refreshed and beautiful.
It was 6 oblock when huge dark clouds
emerged from nowhere. Pretty soon the
lightning began to zig-zag through the sky
followed by the brutal thumping and roar-
ing of thunder. After a heavy crash the
rain gushed down in torrents while the
wind streamed over the hill and swept away
into the valley. The rain pounded on the
panes,oozed and bubbled through the cracks
while the house quivered and took a ter-
rible beating. The little waves in the
creeks tossed against the stones so swift-
ly that little whirlpools were formed. As
the gale let up a crash was heard outside
and everybody rushed to the window just in
time to see the ancient apple tree tumble
to the ground.
After the storm had blown over wewem
outdoors to find everything rain drenched,
but pervading all the fragrance of the
sweet, fresh, pure air. The green grass
and the trembling leaves glistened like
diamonds when the sun blazed on them.
A terrific rain storm is notpleas-
ant, but after it is over, onlyPBPHdiS6 is
left, J. Talarski
The fact that there can be found many
cute, lntelllgent puppies over the face of
the globe doesn't make it any easier for
me to forget a friendly, brown and white,
curly haired terrier whose shrill yaps
formerly echoed in our back yard.
nMlckeyn made his appearance in the
world during a hot summer month. Flve
weeks later he peeked into our hack door,
from the arms of a dusty, sweat covered
lad who had made the long journey over the
hills with his burden in an onion sack.
The appeal ln the eyes of both the lad and
pup got a strong hold on the heart of the
mistress of the house and thus it was a
puppy came and stayed.
As tlme went on the pup began to re-
semble more and more each day a well stufi
ed panda teddy bear. His brown sparkling
eyes were always filled with lmpishness as
he bounced from place to place wagging his
ln those happy days it was a familiar
sight to see hlm gnawlng on a spool, ln
full pursuit of a kitten, obviously de-
lighting himself by tugging on someones
shoe string or welcoming us with a wagging
tall as we dismounted from the school bus
Then one afternoon at bus time, the
tragic end came. Tirlng of waiting he
ventured to new territory. Hls stay here
was but a brief one, for a truck drlver
unaware of such a small pedestrian struck
him and snuffed out his life as suddenly
as putting out a candle flame. Mg, Parker
Music always does something to me
When in gym class we march to the uSta
and Stripes Forevern I am thrilled.
heart throbs to its rhythm. Glimpses
'old gloryn upon the stage flash before
eyes. I cannot think--an
feeling of gladness is the only thing
which I am conscious.
Suddenly the room is quiet as the
music and marching feet stop. I hear the
instructor explaining marching tactics
become fully aware that America is a
where one can be lifted high off
troubles and set back on his feet again
Along with being thrilled I'm a litt
frightened at the thought of beingapart
of anything so great, yet I am proud to
a niece to the old gent with the high hat
who loves peace and justice. Mg. Parker
Music, since its beginning, has been
one of the greatest morale builders.
It has now become an integral part of
the present curriculum. Each year more
interest is shown in this department.
This year the orchestra consists of
twenty-two members, of which seven aresar
lors. Only the high school members re-
ggggceive one fourth unit per year provided
they have two rehearsals each week. They
rehearse the eighth period and also one
Eggg other period each Tuesday.
I The Girls and Boys Glee Club at the
beginning of the year consisted of 28
girls and 14. boys. Gradually for some un-
known reason the boys dropped out leaving
11: only a Girls Glee Club.
eggs Because the A Cappella Choir could
only at noon, it has been discontin-
At the Hal1owe'en party we sponsored
the Penny Arcade which was a great success.
The Glee Club also rendered several
selections at the Spring Concert which
were greatly enjoyed.
Ist row KL. to R.J J. Jennings,
7T1WTTllams, D.Manning, H.Kaidon,
Mrs. Ives, S. Ployniak, H. Ander-
son, D. Barrows.
2nd row: E. Gage,
Tha J. Jennings.
'Srd row: R. Ahart, C. Butler, S.
K-1-fda K. Scharf, E. Lohr
P. Hull, C.
Nielsen, M. Maxwell, B. Kessler,
H.Estelle, D.Williems, F.Este11e.
Glee C lub
223 Ig! QL. to R.J E. Quick, E.
Johnson, B. Kessler, S. Storm, S.
Polyniak, S. Kaidon.
2nd Lol: T. 'h'aver, S. Sinds., M.
Waxes, .Mrs. Ives, G. Hart, J.
Talarski, H. Kaidon, P. Lindsey.
3rd row: R.Harrington, S.Stevens,
TTOVe?bough, D. Gridley, E.Lohr,
D. Williams, E. Wsgeneder, H.And-
arson, K. Scharf.
4th row: M. Williams, D. Manning,
UT-Rogrts, J. Dense, P.Staubaoh,
D.Nie1sen, M. Maxwell, H.Estel1e,
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Several new instruments have entered
this year. The Baritone Saxophone was
loaned by Mr. Vetter, and the French Horn
and Viola were purchased by the school.
We also received new music last fall mak-
ing a much wider selection of pieces.
The Orchestra had the honor of play-
ing at the Senior plays on Dec. IO, and
for the eighth grade commencement on Jan.
26th. It has also played for several as-
sembly programs and has given a concert
with the Glee Club.
Hrs. Ives not only conducts the Glee
Club and Orchestra but supervises the fhet
grade once a week and teaches music to the
grades 2 through Yth. She also gives in-
strumental lessons to those who desire.
At the end of the year awards will be
given to high school students who have beengghs
members of at least two musical organiza-
tions through the year or have been in one
organization for two years. They must dsc
be members of the Students' Assocation in
order to qualify for the awards.
,. ,.. Ms..
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Nlls has been a busy year for the
twenty-two members of the Future Home-
makers Club. ln October they made popcorn
balls that they sold at the Hallowe'en
party. At Christmas time they made Christ-
mas gifts and during the second term, the
girls learned how to knit and are knitting
an afghan for the Homemaklng house. There
have been several parties during the year
including celebrations at Christmas and
In March the girls voted to affiliate
with the state and national organization
of Student Clubs of the American Home
Economics Association. To fulfill one of
the requirements for affiliation the club-
members are now writing a charter for
Gfflcers elected for the first and
second terms were: Pres.: helen Andrewsg
V.-Pres.: Loretta Renjaming Sec.: Hetty
Vergasonj Treasurer: Virginia Moshierg
Pres.: betty Vergasong V.-Pres.: Shirley
Stormsg Sec. 5 Treas.: Genevieve Hart.
Candor Chapter F. F. A.
Pres.3 Ira Martin, Jr.3 Vice-Pres.g
Bruce Rlchardsg Sec., Eugene Chrysler '
Treas., Arthur Straltg Watch Dog, Graydon fy
The F.F.A. activities started with a'.
summer hike taken by the Sophomores and Mr.
Perry. The perpendicular ascent out of 5
Candor, in a general eastward direction, A
finally leveled off at the Norman Galpln
farm. We all thought we had a good tlme.
The next event was the F.F.A.'s Cham-
ber of Horrors at the Schoo1's Hallowe'en '
Party. Enough said. A
The Freshman Class and the accelerat- A
ing Sophomores were initiated into the,.y
Green Hand degree of the F.F.A. in Novem- if
ber. Except to say that we had lce cream fn -,,.'
ln quantity, the proceedings must he kept A
secret. lce cream again held sway at our is
Christmas Party ln December. '-'
In February, the F.F.A. prevailed up- pn '."
on the Homemaklng Department to join them -'-"- -
in a dance. So on feb. 18, the folks near-.'V
ly one hundred and fifty of them,, gath-V '
ered together for a very enjoyable andiff
successful party. ?
Ist row CL. to R.D I.Benjamin, D. '
Nielsen, E. Verrason, Miss Cort- ,..'.
right, G. Hart, V. Moshier, S. Q
Storm, H, Andrews. ,
2nd roy: H. Thomas, E. Quick, B. Vig, E
Ferris, E. Johnson, M. Maxwell, E
J. Overbough, S. Stevens. Q
3rd row, E. Rageneder, R.Austin,-E
T.Traver, J. Tslrrski, G.Roberts, E
S. Sinda, 2.1. Hill, G. Andrews.
Ist row KL. to R.J B. Richards,
if-UTEys1er, Mr.Perry, A. Strait,
2nd row: N. Sullivan, L.Kennedy,
Tfiaohyhski, E. Dance, H.Compton,
D. Kelsey, E. Vergaaon.
3rd row: I. McHa1e, H. Nielson,
ET-Nzrtln, A. Skrzypek.
ledge is essential, but high ideals in
'e,. ,lsz Zlt
1.121 QC .".A. f
Q :.,, l Y: ::: , zi: 2
S 1 1
The impetus given to physical educa-
tlon by the entrance of the United States
into World War 11 has served toplace
greater stress on strong and healthy youth
The Candor philosophy of physical
education embodies the belief that lessons
ln self control temperance, sportsmanship
honesty, initiative, determination, team
play--these qualities which are so respect
ed and so valued through llfe, should be
developed and intensified. Technical knouh
morals and a knowledge of the great social
and educational values which may be ob-
tained through properly supervised physi-
cal education are far more essential
With these objectives in mind, the
following program was carried on: Archery
apparatus, badminton, baseball, basketball
boxing, dancing, group games relays, soc-
cer, softball, tumbling, volleyball and
wrestling. Intramurals, which gave every
'boy and girl ln the school a chance to
participate, were conducted ln practically
all team games. Tournaments were estab-
lished. For the more highly skilled indlv
iduals, varsity baseball mud basketball
teams were formed to play neighboring
schools. The student body is thankful for
an opportunity to participate in a physic-
al education program which has adequate
ly in these times
abolition of this
and facilities, especial
when war needs have nec-
curtallment or total
program in other schools
'i1ES3Z'f'f - ugh:
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ll 555535 sit?
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N h ba
i55ieeQQQQQQf.Q" with no bovs havin previous varsit experience and onli one
J 9 Y - J
aeafwho -.::: had played on a Junior Varsity team prior to this year, the Can
Basketball t-:am enjoyed one of the best seasons in the history
imwrof the school. We won fourteen games while losing four games,oneln
:" the sectional tournament.
Magi Scoring was evenly dlvlded among the squad which evidenced
fapggood team work. what the boys lacked in skill they made up ln
swwrspirit mid determination. Bob Weber, Sam Osovskl, and Bene Craig
shared the brunt of the defense. Offensively Sam Osovskl, Eugene
gag '1,,t'. Chrysler and Eddie Wlnnlck were outstanding.
Of the six varsity boys only Gene Craig has expressed himself
as not available for next season. with the return of five boys
Varsity men and the addition of several promising players, Candor
should make a fine showing again next-Year.
While the Junior Varsity man very few games they did well con-
sidering that this was the first time that most of them had played
basketball against other schools. We look for great improvement
next year now that they have had a years experience.
C. ----- Nichols----29-19, 29-Z4
C 40 31
. ----- Spencer ---- -
C. ----- VanEtten---31-19
C. ---- -Owego J.V.-27-I6
C. ----- Spencer ---- 35-28
C. ----- VanEtten---37-33
C. ----- Newark Valley--35-47
C. ----- McLean ----- 38-47
Left to Right:E.Craig, E.Winnick,
E, Osovski, R, Weber, S. Winnick,
E. Chrysler, lr. Vetter.
Ra skethall Team
.lute ..., lst row QL. to R.D S. Winnick E
Sass Winnick, R. Weber, E. Osovskl, E
SSQQQ Chrysler, E. Craig.
QSSSS End 221: R. Ahart, D. Heffron, E
SSSSQ Vergason, C.Bauer, Mr. Vetter, H
SSSQQ Compton, B. Richards, E. Dence
Lmachynski, r. annie,
TSQEQ N. Sullivan, A. Green, W. Doane,
P. ward, A. strait, E. storm.
N V H cw I:' " Yxh. W' 'QQYQ "" Q .:'-'- Q
George Jr. Republic52
, ---- ---Newfieia ----- 21
, ------- Nichols--
, ----- --Newfield-
,- .---- -Dryden---
, ---- ---McLean---
In winning the foul shoot
ing award title Bob proved him
self a worthy successor to his
predecessors Elble Butterfield
and Sam Usovski, By dropping
75 out of a lOO tries through
ln addition to his foul
shooting ability, Bob proved
himself a fine defensive play-
er who was always calm and
cool regardless of the game
situation. Only Bob wlll re-
turn for Post-Graduate work
next year and should rlse to
even greater heights in athlet
G L O 1 0 N , S E R U 6
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Egg We have attempted to list the Alumni 1953 Q
Sggiof the past twenty years who are now serv- Andrew Dyka is an Army Air Cadet. gg
gEMlng in the armed forces. If anyone has Cpl. Robert Jackson of the Army is nowyg
Maheen ommitted it was unintentional. at Camp Pickett, Va. if
Eg Sgt. Richard Hoyt, Army, is overseas. M
Q33 19u5 Sgt. Norman Hart, Army, is in England. M
EE? Cpl. Thomas Craig 5f the U, S, Marines Glenn Starkweather serves with a Bomberi
syggis at Parris Island, South Carolina. Squadron in HUPOPS- M
QMS? James Lathrop is with the U. S. Army at PFC- Arthur Rivenburah 15 with the APUYEQ K
EfHECamp Upton. at Tinker Field, Oklahoma City, Okl. QQ
QQ? 19h2 AXC Arthur P. Seaman is at Primary Armyi
AMA PFC. Augustine Krawic of the U. S. Army
EMEiS in Italy-
jfj PFC. Keith Bllnn is in Italy.
iff Raymond Schoonover is in the U.S. Navy.
Egg AIC Ernest Blackmer is in Primary at
EE San Antonio, Texas.
A. R. M. 5!c Robert G. Butterfield of
Eithe U. S. Navy is in Wildwood, N. J.
Pvt. John Lohr of the Army is in Italy.
PFC. James C. Ward of the Marines is at
Parris Island, S. C.
AXS Mervyn Meservy Jr. of the Army is
at San Antonio, Texas.
AfS Fred L. Marshall of the Army is at
Edward Hubbard is serving in the Army
Staff Sgt. Arthur Howell is the first
our alumni to be reported as a prisoner
the Germans. He is an aerial gunner.
Carol Cramer is in the Waves.
Lt. Louis Willard of the Army Air Corps
is at Blytheville, Arkansas. He has just
received his silver wings.
Kenneth Dykeman is in the medical divi-
sion of the Army.
S 2fC Theresa L. Luciani is a Wave and
is at Milledgeville, Georgia.
Pvt. Helene Kessler of the Womens Army
Corps is at Camp Shanks, New York.
s lfC Jean E. Butterfield of une Waves
is in the control tower at St. Louis, Mo.
Sound Man 2fC Clifton Richards of the
Navy is serving in the Pacific area.
Charles Burdick of the Army is in Calif
Elizabeth Grenolds is in the Cadet Army
Nurse Corps in Buffalo.
Vincent Ketchum has been serving in Af-
rica a long time, in the Army Air Corps.
2nd Lt. Ellen Guggenheim is in the Army
Nurse Corps and is stationed at Atlantic
City, New Jersey.
Cpl. Gilbert Andrews of the Army is at
Westhampton Beach, L. I.
Tech. Sgt. Paul Haag of the Army is now
in St. Johns, Newfoundland.
PFC. Charles Keene Ward, Army, is sta-
tioned at Fort Belvoir, Va.
Staff Sgt. Gerald Seamon is overseas.
Cpl. Everett Silvestro is in Italy.
PFC. Joseph Luciani, Army, is in Italy.
Robert Wells has been recently induct-
ed into the Navy.
Erwin Hawes is at Sampson Naval Base.
PFC. Frederick Anderson is in the sig-
nal Bn. at Camp Bowie, Texas.
Air Force School, Camden, S. C.
Emily Ward, a Cadet Army Nurse, is tak-
ing training at Buffalo.
AIC Lloyd S. Strong is at Advanced Army
Air Force Pilot School in Stuttgart, Ark.
G. M. lfC Earl F. Fessenden of the Navy
is at Point Montara, Calif.
Tech. Sgt. Donald Pass, Army, is now in
Lt. Leslie Gray has been for some time
in the Pacific area.
Ralph Haner is an Army cook.
Lt. Maurice Marks of the Marines has an
A. P. O. address.
Robert Richards is training in quarter-
master's school, Marines, in San Francisca
PFC. Stanley Manning, Army, is at Yuma
Army Airfield, Yuma, Ariz.
Sgt. Herbert Chaffee of the Army is now
at Bryan, Texas.
Emil Dyka is serving overseas--Army.
Henry Aarnio and Edward Stein are now
serving in the Army.
Herbert Wake is a member of the Medical
Detachment in the Army.
Lt. Edward Marks, Agmy, is now overseas.
Cpl. David Birch is connected with the
ground crew of the A A F in Ireland.
Cpl. Robert H. Reed has been for three
years in Australia.
Clifton Pichany is with Merchant Marine.
Sgt. Jacob Peters at Florence Army Air
Base, Florence, S. C5 is in a Bomber Sqdn.
Gerald Clapper is 2 member of the Army.
Paul Thomas serve25in the Army.
Pvt. Emery Mix is somewhere in En land.
Cpl. Joseph Lamm CMario Lam oglia? has ,
an A. P. O. address. :
Lt. Dwight A. Jackson D.C. is at Valley
Forge Hospital, Phoenixville, Pa.
2nd Lt. Doris M. Storm is an Army Nurse 3
at Sheppard Field, Texas. Q
Carl Roe is in England in the A A F
Lt. Maurice Jackson is now a hospital 3
administrator at Ft. Dix, N. J. 1
Lt. Col. James Pumpelly is in the Army
Intelligence Service in Italy
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Arthur Howell, Jr.
Bob 5 Elbie Butterfield
Lloyd Strong 1?
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The graduates of twenty years ago, class of
51924, with help from others then in school, publish
ed the first Annual "Cranberry Sauce" as a Christ-
mas book. Dad Beebe undertook the print job, and a
most attractive book was produced. Nobody was con-
cerned over the absence of pictures, all enjoyed
the editorials, poems, stories, history, prophecy
Since then, except for the years 1933, 1936,
and 1937, an Annual has been produced each year.
The 1926 edition contained seven pictures
taken out of doors by Olen Smith. Seven pages of
advertising defrayed expense of making the neces-
sary copper plates for printing. Among these ad-
vertisers was D.G. LhGrange who has helped to soon-
ser every edition since that time.
In 1928, the Students Association was organ-
ized by E.M. Preston, principal. Since then it has
taken responsibility for the Annual.
The 1931 edition showed an addition to the
faculty, making a total of ten. In the 1932 edi-
tion appeared for the first time a whole page of
individual senior pictures. The 1934 pook portray-
ed twenty-eight seniors and mentioned typewriting
and the honor
In the 1935 book, we see the first picture of
the Board Of Education and also observe C.B. McCun6
in the faculty group.
During 1956 and 1937 no books were published.
The cost of making the copper plates for the num-
ber of pictures which now seemed necessary, had
In 1938 it was decided that if the Annual was
to become entirely extinct, some drastic meas-
ures must be taken. Consequently instead of print-
ing, the cheaper planograph method was tried. This
is a photographic process by which the "dummy"
pages made by the students are exactly reproduced,
reduced in size. Instead of letting the printer
worry about making a page look attractive, we must
do it ourselves.
But to return to 'Cranberry Sauce." The edi-
tor, Janet Jennings, graduated from Cornell, Phi
Beta Kappa, and is now the Librarian in Binghamton
Lela Timmons QEvansJ, circulation manager,
studied business and nursing, served for fifteen
years as secretary to an internationally known
orthodontist, is new taking business courses 'here.
Art Editor, Mary Hall, died while a student at
Sports Editor, Nina Hall graduated from
Syracuse University and is still teaching,
Joke Editor, Roswell Lyon, is new a Methodist
minister serving at Waverly, N.Y. He graduated
from Wyoming Seminary, Ohio Wesleyan University
where he earned a scholarship for graduate study,
and from Drew Theological Seminary. He has been
Dean of Senior High Institute at Sydney, N.Y. and
while in Wilkesbarre District, was president of the
Methodist Ministers Assoc. He married and hge 5
Edith Snow graduated from Elmira College and
from Arnot Ogden Hospital where she has held posi-
tions of responsibility ever since.
Mildred VanScoy Uielloggj taught a while after
graduating from Cortland Normal and is now a busy
James Pumpelly enlisted in the National Guard
in 1926. Graduated from West Point in 19315 he
spent several years with the army. He later went
to Puerto Rico where he was affiliated with a sugar
refining company. At the outbreak of the war' as Q
reserve officer, he was called back into the army
and was promoted to the rank of Captain with a posi
tion as instructor in Spanish and Portuguese at was
Point. Recently Captain Pumpelly was promoted to
Major -of Infantry than to Lt. Colonel and is
serving in the Army Intelligence Division abroad.
Colonel Pumpelly is married and has four sons.
Lena Dorn fWatrusJ attended business school at
Ithaca and is now living at Newfield.
Florence Yaole Ulradleyj taught school before
and after attending Cortland Normal-and now assists
her husband with his business.
Ruth Crance Woodsj has for many years been
employed in the Owego National Bank.
Cecil Lunch QDeVincantiaJ graduated from Cort-
land Normal School, taught in various Penn. schools
and is now a comptometer operator for a firm making
castings for the U.S. Navy.
Pearl Caple QC'onptonJ, mother of six, Cine in
this schoolj graduated from Owego Training class,
now lives in Tully, N. Y.
Ethel Woodruff fSlatel speaks for herself on
the opposite page.
96 HH S 660
To the Editor of the Annual:
So lt is twenty years since we ad-
justed our horn-rimmed spectacles and set
to work on the first annual! he culled it
nCranberry Saucen for some obscure rea-
son whlch 1 have forgotten. N0 d0Ubi it
would look rather old-fashioned beside its
streamlined sister annuals--or Perhaps
Hprogenyn would be a better word. Yet we
thought we'd produced something pretty
Special in the way' of high school annuals
and 1'm concelted enough to think now that
we did a good job.
In some ways we were very much like
you--only we sang nYes, We have N0
Banunasu instead ol Uwairzy Doatsn and
danced the Charleston instead of nrug-cut-
ting.N But the safe, circumscribed world
that we grew up in has disappeared and
nothing will bring it back. Now distance
means nothing and we are only a fzw hours
from any spot on the globe. We are beqin'
ning to realize that the well-being of
other races and nationalities is our re-
sponsibility, and a very good thing it is,
too. My generation was young in a period
country withdrew behind its ocean
and let the rest of the world Jet
best it could. You are lucky to
enough to play a role in perhaps
Our guiding spirit, Clara Strong, has
suggested that I write you a letter for
your annual, telling of what the past 20
years have brought.
Nhat, then, can I say to you? Only
thls...You cannot imagine how many times
you will have Candor in your mind and the
lot of remembrances that will come---some
gay, some sad. You will find that high
school is not merely books read, nor in-
formation gained, nor a career mapped out,
Its very essence is a priceless bequest
that can be appreciated only as it grows
and deepens as the years increase.
Twenty years from now you will be n
calling your friends, your escapades Cask
Mrs. bvans about our banner fightl and
your teachers as we today think back to
ours---Prof. Marsh, Miss Sackett, Miss
Garatt. Then you too can realize how-
deeply Mrs. Strong tempered her criticism
with understanding and imparted hen knowl-
edge with far vision.
Dear Mrs. Strong:
I was very4pleased to hear from you.
I often think of you and my High School
days. How little we appreciated you and
the rest of our teachers and helpers.
The best I could hope for
the most thrilling period in the world's
But enough of these senile ravingsl
May you have as much fun with your annual
as we had twenty years ago--and in no time
at all yJu'l1 be sitting down to write to
the editor of the 1964 annual.
It is more than a pleasure to send
greetings to C.C.S. back across 20 years.
There I started, as members of other class
es have started 'cross these 20 years a
green and untried lad, but with a grand
foundation for living.
Twenty years are not at all long when
you are looking backward. All the long
dry spells are forgotten, or are hidden
like valleys below hills and only the
times of rapid growth and good friendship
Life is growth, not only from little
to big, but from one small room of limited
experience to ever larger rooms of wider
I wish the best of ysuccess to the
staff of this year's Annualg that they get
as much pleasure and fun as the class of
'Zh did putting out nCranberry Sauce.H
Best wishes to you, hrs. Strong.
Pearl Caples Compton
sympathies and deeper appreciation.
Twenty Years! No wonder I have gray
hair. Having had the misfortune to be
widowed during the past ear so that it
of the paper this year is that they might
each one have as much fun in the next 20
years and be as happy and contented with
their lot at the end of that time as I am.
Hope I may hear from you again. dest
wishes for the success of the book.
Florence Y. Bradley
A wave of nostalgia sweeps over me as
I reminisce about Candor High School and
uCranberry Sauceu of l92h.May Candor High
School ever cling to its ideals, devotions
and loyalties with the tenacity of a Bos-
ton bulldog so the Candor High School's
education may continue to be magnificent,
glorious, and everlasting.
Cecil Lynch DeVincentls
was necessary for me to find a new home,
I have come back to Candor and old friends
back to the halls of Candor High-or
should more ,appropriately say-Candor
Central School. Never a brilliant scholar
but always in search of knowledge, I real-
ize how essential is education, for with-
out the four happy years I spent in nigh
school I would be at a loss in my present
So to the future again I look with
expectancy. Perhaps this time I will
conquer that hard old world.
I'm afraid therevs really nothing
very interesting happened to me in the
years since I was in Candor High School.
I marrled soon after I was graduated
and we started farming. Our family is
working together producini all the food
we can for the war effort, so we feel that
we are doing a small share toward Victory
Our class was very proud to be the
first one to produce the school Annual
I've watched it grow from year to year and
I'm sure this year's copy will be bigger
and better than ever.
Ethel Woodruff Slate
s"e'n'arf',' E. Johnsen, S. seem, D.
5 Roberts, J. Anderson, V. Molhier,
22nd row: M Parker, P -Staubach
EM w1111sms, Mrs strong, Minn
QStahl, H Estelle, L Walters,
3rd row: F Estelle, M ereen,
BP Ward D Williams, E Lohr,
Hart, J Talareki, R Harrington
ER Austin S Polyniak
Elst row QL. to R.l B. Ferris, K.
24th row: G Roberts, M Walters,
0 U O
' . . H.
1 ' A
'-"'. , . . G.
. . ,
o , o o
S, . .
EI. Eroen, C. Smith, R, Weber, F.
'Brucknak, E lageneder M. Thomas
S. Sinda, B. Vergason.
5th row: D. Heffron, B. Kessler,
C. Bauer, L. Benjamin, H. Kaidon,
A. Curtin, T. Traver, E. Gage,
The Broadcaster is again sponsored by
the Board of Education and again received
a superior rating at the Press Conference.
The Broadcaster as everyone probably
knows is the paper published by the
students. By working on the staff, they
gain valuable experience in writing and in
good markmenship. The reporters must
write their reports so that they contain
all the facts and are free from personal
opinions. The artists must be neat in
their work. The editors must set up the
pages in- an attractive and business like
manner. All this gives the students a
chance to learn something they wouldn't
otherwise get in any classes.
The staff for this year was organized
on September I5, I9h5. Miss, Stahl and
Mrs. Strong are supervisors. Mary
Williams was appointed Editor in Chief
Co-Assistant Editors are Helen Estelle and
Louise Walters. Page Editors are Mary
Andrews, Mary Williams, Helen Estelle,
Robert Weber, Louise Walters and Carlton
Smith. Art Editor is Margaret R ker. Pro-
duction Chief, Jane Anderson, Head Typist,
Marie Green, Exchange Editor, Dorothy
Williams, Circulation, Esther Gage, and
Mimeoscope, Patricia Staubach. '
The Broadcaster has a new feature
this year: a uBrothers' in Servicen page.
This is in charge of Marie Walters and
Virginia Moshier. It contains news of
brothers of pupils here in school who are
in the armed forces. Also the Broadcaster
has experimented with different colored
paper. The title head was in red jnk,
christmas issui was printed ' on green
,paper. The title heqd was in red ink
Other issues were printed on light
Q. What happened which might have been
considered a bad omen for the successful
end'of the voyage?
A. They all got drowned.
Being told in biology class that the earth
is shrinking, Herbert Barrows asked why
someone doesn't sanforize it.
FRESHM N INITIATION
Ever go to a circus? Well if you
never have you want to attend an inita-
tion ceremony held annually for the fresh-
men class. It's usually a riot. This
year we had a fine assortment of pranks
all of which were played on the poor FROSH
Gloria Roberts and Beverely Ferrls were
first to fall victims to the sophomore
wrath. They were each given a hotdog and
a ruler. With these instruments they
measured the black line bordering the gym
floor. While the girls were engaged in
this floor dusting task Floyd Estelle,
Paul anderson, Pete Ward, and Adrian Green
were given a doll to dress, then Kof all
things! the poor dolls were rocked to
sleep to the tune of nRock-A-Bye-Baby.n
Music was furnished by the boys. Marcella
Thomas, Doris Manning and Stephanie binds
were blind-folded and sent' down into the
auditorium to propose. The outcome was
fine. Dire consequences were suffered by
Buddy Bauer, Niles English, Frank Brucknak
and Leon Kennedy, who' pushed pennies a-
cross the stage with their proboscis.
English won by a nose. Emeline Quick,
Shirley Stevens, Laura Moore and Rene
Austin turned bootblack and shined the
sophomore boys' shoes. There appeared to
be a small number of boys in the freshmen
class because Dale Barrows, Norman Sul-
livan, Robert Johnson changed into little
girls with ribbons fixed in their hair
singing 'A Tisket A Tasket' to conclude
Miss Ogden: Cholding a broken ruler! I
this your ruler?'
Mrs. Robinson: nName a food manufactured
by the aid of bacter1a.'
Robert Hollenback: nLeatherlu
Perry: nStra1ghten up, Compton
Compton: nl can't and sit down, too?
msilver may be cleaned by putting 1
an alumni pan with a solution of salt and
soda and boiling for a few minutes.n
Robert Johnson: Wlt wasln
T0 THE CLA SS
GF ICI!-1 Lf
WEGQ MURRAY co
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I 181-183 F1-on? sr-Phone 39
OWEG O, NY
I I I I
I DAVID A wa1.c11
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NJ lrx CIN!! rl
GENERAL LINE or
HARDWARE, PAINTS, O L
AMMUNITION, FISHING TACKLE
HEATING A PLUMBING
64 TEMPLE ST xv OwEGo,
Goff IL IXNLJ-I
JFDLER Q, J ILL
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Armm ILJJLJ fl ,1flLJDfNAT-'I f rmu
IJLERVX QVFN .NJCV
AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY AND PROPERTY DAMAGE
RESIDENCE LIABILITY AND OTHER LIABILITV
Ann orusn LINES
N JXJlCrf j','1Nj
BEST OF LUCK TO THE BOYS
FROM CANDOR ALUMNI WHO
ARE SERVING OUR COUNTRY'
E. G. KILPATRICK
xy PI -E fd
, 4E gP, N.Y.
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JAMES H, JENNINGS JR.
'ONPLIM NTQ OF
r KUYKFP Dr I I
CANDOR N Y
WILLSEYVIILE, NEW YORK
JOHN B CRAIG
TRUCK DASQENGER CAR
T J BYRNE SERVICE
WASHINGTON AT HAwLEvs
BINGHAMTON N Y
PHONE Z OI38
BETTYS BEAUTY SHOPPE
HAIR AND SCALP
BETTYS HEAUTY SHOPPE
CANDOR N Y
WALL PAPER Ano KsMToNs
PAINTS AND VARNISHES
To I LET C-ooos
THE JENNINGS STORE
EH R E C A P P I N G
C I E 'U BY
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WARD 84 VAN SCQY
FLQUR I SEED
FEED IQ GRA I N
Q Q 'ig m,!
BUILDING SUPPLIES OF ALL KIND
CQMHI IMFNI OF
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HICKEYS MUSIC STURE
310 E SLATE STREET
ITHACA, N Y
COLPLETE MUSICAL SERVICE
SCHOOLS COLLEGES AND CHUPCHES
E H MILLER LUMBER CO C
THE L W SINGER COMPANY LUMBER COAL PAnNTs
Rooranc Ano ALL BuuLolNe NA1ERuALS
YOUR PROSE AND POETRY BOOKS
SYRACUSE, NEw Yonx orrucs Ano vAno
l62 '76 NORTH AVENUE, OWEGO, NEW YORK
L G BALFOUR CUNPANY
CLASS JEWELRY Ano STATIONERY PRODUCTS W
REPRESENTED ev LELAND LEE Coal ervice
l64 HERMITAGE RoAo Candor' N Y
, RJ q E lv
PROT-LPT AND IKTELLIC-ENT SERVICE
W E D
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FARU MACHINERV, PARTS G SuPPLles
PHONE I8 Mun ST
Candor, New York
CHYIJOIU New York Next To Home The Best P
181 Lain St
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J O H N D E E R E S E R V I C E
FAMILY FOODS, FEED, FARM SUPPLIES
lace To Eat
o GO INER
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SI Lake Street
Owego New York
Your Future will be Just as
You Prepare It
Put n de th th g that eed to be adj ted
and th a defi te port befo e you y u are
to land at the right place
Then nce the most mportant plan
lf the bu ld ng of a reserve for th
future cons de th n ttuto th plac
to safe-guard y ur s cc ss
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
CLNDOR N Y
CA N D QR
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CUM IJ XN E
uoodyear Tires Texaco Gas
CDWEGQ, N Y
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PHONE 67 D
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FURNITURE DEALERS G FUNERAL DIRECTORS
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Tom CRAIG, MGR
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GRADE 'AI' Iusreunnzso MILK AND CREAM aoov. FENDER. AND PAINTING
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