Panama Central High School - Rockette Yearbook (Panama, NY)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1946 volume:
PANAMA CENTRAL SGHOUL
SENIUR CLASS 0F 1946
W Gremlins are we
5-If if 'X W Gay, gamut mascotry
Pax humana is our theme:
Now listen to our pixied scheme.
Laughter is our simple game-
Tbat-and taking all the blame.
We notice humans growl and pout
When blame is being tossed about
So, if We take the silly stuff,
Maybe humans won't get tough.
And it has come to our attention
That laughter chuckles at clissensi
But, e're taking on this obligation,
We've had to get an education.
The seniors sound the cry.
If verbal thanks could he expressed,
The senior class would do its best
To vent its praise in torrents loud
Of words like this, '40f you we're proudf,
Miss Covel is our help and stay,
She made our Rockette clever and gay.
May happy memories, like scented flowers,
Linger always to brighten her hours.
We, the Senior Class of Panama Central
School, owing much of the pleasure and the
success of our class activities to our adviser,
Miss Jean Munger, proudly dedicate this
volume of the Rockette to her.
Boalwl ng gdumam
District Supt-, W
,QCA , ,SQ
.,,, Charles Willets
Dorothy B. Connelly
W e salute the faculty
Who, all unknowingly
Taught us clever tricks
Cymine sectores Cquibblersj
Elre mindful of mores,
Whose unpredictable arts
Of appearing when mischief starts
Fill urchins with awe,
And respect for the law- l
Continually answering a similar question
,Till they go up in spontaneous combustion:
lt's people like these
That Gremlins tease.
We snitch the apt word or the date
And watch while they hestitateg
We get their outlines in a tangleg
That's why the participles dangle.
But welre good sports and take the blame
And make a chuckling peace our aim.
THE members of the class of 1946 will always remember our principal,
Mr. C. C. Leffingwell for his friendly counsel and advice. His sincere
thoughtful interest in each of us is recognized and appreciated.
Front Row-Mrs. Trisket, Mrs. Sloan, Miss Covel, Mrs. Johnsen, Mr. Leffmgwell, Mr. George Johnson
Miss Munger, Mrs. Chauman, Mrs. Gravlin, Mrs. Cornell, Miss Stearns.
Second Row-Mr. Powell, Mr. Guy Johnson, Miss Firth, Mrs. Roraback, Mrs. Skinner, Mrs. Burnham,
Mrs. Peterson, Miss Hinckley, Mrs. Linendoll.
Third Row-Mr. Hawkins, Mr. Rendell, Mr. Hussey.
C. C. LEFFINGWELL, A.B., Houghton College, Buffalo State Teachers
College, New York University-Supervising Principal
GEORGE JOHNSON, A.B., Houghton College, University of Buffalo-
Science and Mathematics
GRACE CHAPMAN, B.S., Buffalo State Teachers College, Syracuse Uni-
BRADLEY RENDELL, Alfred University, Agriculture and Physical Edu-
JEAN TRISKET, B.S., Edinboro State Teachers College-Physical Edu-
JEAN MUNGER, A.B., Houghton College, Geneseo Teachers College-
English and Library
GENEVA JOHNSON, Edinboro State Teachers College, Jamestown Business
,IEAN GRAVLIN, A.B., Houghton College, Syracuse University, New York
University-Languages and English.
Lois COVEL, M.A., Buffalo State Teachers College, St. Bonaventure Col-
lege-Social Studies and Art
LUCIEL RORABACK, B.S., Houghton College, Pennsylvania State College-
HERMAN HAWKINS, Fredonia State Teachers College-Junior High
MARTHA PETERSON, Fredonia State Teachers College-junior High
ROBERT HUSSEY, Fredonia State Teachers College-Junior High
DONALD Dix, Fredonia State Teachers College, Buffalo State Teachers
LLOYD POWELL, B.S., Buffalo State Teachers College, Geneseo State
Teachers College-6th Grade
GUY JOHNSON, Westield Academy, Chamberlain Institute-5th Grade
IDA BALLARD, Geneseo State Teachers College-4th Grade
MABELLE CORNELL, Fredonia State Teachers College-4th Grade
LULU HINCRLEY, Edinboro State Teachers College-3rd Grade
ESTHER FIRTH, Fredonia State Teachers College-2nd Grade
EDITH BUTTON, Fredonia State Teachers College-Ist Grade
JUANITA BURNHAM, Fredonia State Teachers College--Blockville
l.II.LIAN SKINNER, Sherman Training Class-Blockville
,IENNIE SLOAN, Fredonia State Teachers College-Watts Flats
Vern Nagel-Cornelius Borgeding
Seniors appear quite calm and lazy-
Gremlins comeg they go like crazy!
We snatch their pencils and their notes,
Spoil their plans, and tie their votesg
We see one getting puffed and lofty
We bark his shins, then holler Wsoftyw!
We fix their dignity at Gretchen's
By tucking napkins in their vest-chins.
We monkey with gadgets in cameras Where
The pictures they take just are not there.
We sit on the shoulders of regents-makers
And gum up the works for regents-takers.
Seniors have laughed the whole thing through
And still survived-so why not you?
See a Senior Npulling rank 9
Then expect an impish prank
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Aww-. .K .
President . . . Chorus . . . Basket-
ball . . . "Black Derby" . . . Rockette
S.aE . . . "Americans Are Lucky"
. . . Science . . , "Jerry Breaks A
- Date" . . . Johnny . . . Slap-havpy
. . . "'Green Cheese' . . . Cheer-
leader , . . "Tulip Time."
Basketball . . . Football . . .
popular . . . Ass't manager of
if baseball . . . "Black Derby" . . .
'T Vice President . . . "Americans
Are Lucky" , . . Chris . . , water-
melon . . . "Jerry Breaks A Date"
. . . Life of a party . . . "Green
Cheese" . . , Ag .... Rockette
5 Staff . . . Valedictorian.
Quiet . . . studious . . . neab . . .
I - "Rcckette Stal?" . . . cooperative
. . . class secretary . . . Commercial
' . . . Basketball.
if STEPHEN WOZOWICZ
Quiet . . . Roci ette Staff . . . well-
liked . . . studious . . . Treasurer
. . . Business Manager for "Black
Derby" . . . Commercial . . . Saluta-
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Band . . . Cho us . . . angel food
cake . . . violin . . . "Tulip Time"
. . . felicitous . . , Science? . . .
"Green Cheese" . . . Basketball.
Chorus . . . "Rockette Staff" . . .
apple pie a'a mode . . . Franl: . . .
neat . . . Hmkg .... "Tulip Time"
. . . "Green Cheese" , . . Basketball.
Band . . . Chorus . . . skating . . .
cheerleader . . . "Gordy" . . . cold
fudge sundaes . . . impetuous . . .
"Green Cheese" . . , Music . .
Chorus . . . 'Rockct'e. Staff" . .
steaks . . . cheerleader . .
married . . . "Green Cheese" . . .
"Tulip Time" . . . Commercial , . .
nice personality . . . Lactful.
Basketball . . . football . . . baseball
. . . "Black Derby" . . . tempera-
mental . . . Science , . . panther-
hunting ? ? . . . "Green Cheese."
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Cheerleader . . . Chuck . . . Rarin'
Lo go . . . "Me K: Joyce" . . .
dancing . . . Languages? . . .
"Green Cheese" . . . "Tulip Time"
. . . "Americans Are Lucky,"
Chorus . , . "Black Derby" . .
wise-cracker . . . "Chevies" . . .
Basketball , . . baseball . . . foot-
ball . . . "Tulip Time" . . . "prag-
matic prevaricator-" . . . Science
. . . "Green Cheese" . . "Jerry
Brcaks A Date."
Nice smile . . . Basketball . . .
Baseball . . . Ann . . . "Black
Derby" . . . Coy . . . "Oh I don't
know" . . . Ag. , , . Rockette Staff.
Chorus . . . "Black Derby" . . .
lemon meringue pie . . . "Jerry
Breaks A Date" Basketball . . .
"Green Cheese" . . . "Stan" . . .
Ccmmcrcial . . . efficient .
Rockette Staff . . . chile-con-carne
. . . Arlene . . . Football Manager
.. . Teaser . . . Fords . . . Ag.
Class flower Yellow Rose
"To thine own self be true,
And it must follow as the mght the day
Thou canst not then be false to any man
Klan, , W6
IN THE fall of 1942, a group of thirty-seven green but fun-loving,
happy Freshman began to run the gauntlet of four tedious years of high
school. Now, June 1946, we reflect at the panorama of our high school
career-four years during which we developed good sportmanship, which
built up our Class spirit, and gained book knowledge.
To carry us triumphantly through our "salad days," our Freshman
Officers were: President, Ida Robinson, Vice President, Joyce Smith,
Secretary, Geraldine Chapman, Treasurer, Wayne Senske.
Our class numbered twenty-six as we courageously ventured into
our sophomore year capably led by: President, Donald Sweeney, Vice
President, Raymond Heintzg Secretary, Harold Roush, Treasurer,
Each- year gaining more and more recognition and fame, we opti-
mistically tackled our junior course with these officers: President,
Margaret Perkins, Vice President, Stephen Wozowiczg Secretary, David
Hawkins, Treasurer, Doris Eckert. It was during this year that we made
our successful stage debut with "Jerry Breaks a Datef, Oh, yes, we
ordered our class rings, pledging loyalty to our alma mater-P.C.S.
The beginning of our senior year we chose Margaret Perkins as
President. She has been ably assisted by: Vice President, Donald Sweeney,
Secretary, Doris Eckert, Treasurer, Stephen Wozowicz. At the same
time we chose our Class Motto-
"To thine own self be true.
And it must follow, as the night the day,
Thou canst not then be false to any man."
We also decided to have Blue and Gold for Class Colors, and in keeping
with the class colors we selected the yellow rose as our Class Flower.
The class of 1946 has proved that seventeen seniors can be united
in an energetic, successful group. Gaining more confidence and more fun
with each enterprise, we have sponsored the sale of candy at sports events,
conducted a scrap paper drive, published an annual, enjoyed class parties,
and presented A Mystery-Comedy "The Black Derby,', record break-
ing in its popularity.
Donald Dole left the senior class in March to represent us in the
United States Navy. We salute him.
Margaret Perkins, a member of our class has a generous amount of
energy in her activities of sports.
Dick Hardinger, a member of our class, is a Scientific Wiz.
, Donald Sweeney and Bryan Nagel are our All Star Basketball
QContinued on Page 18j
Klan, wang 7946
Time: After June 24th
Scene: Lawyer Rendell's Office
Cast: Lawyer Rendell
Future Senior Class
As the scene opens, the lawyer is standing with a sealed envelope
which contains the will of the class of nineteen hundred and forty-six,
clenched in his hand. The suspense is evident in the faces of the new
senior class, while the faculty try to maintain their dignity with ex-
pressions of nonchalance. Lawyer Rendell picks up the letter opener
and as he slits the envelope, he announces in a solemn voice: "Ladies and
gentlemen-I am about to read the last will and testament of the class
Lorraine bestows her unobstrusive ways to Ken Fuller.
Stephen's shy manner and prompt assignments are bequeathed to
Johnny has finally consented to leave his curly locks to either
Leo Yager or Harold Chapman.
Don Dole wishes to leave all of his excess love to Pat
To his brother Bill, Bry bestows his sparkling smile and technique
Calthough Bill doesn't actually need itj .
Steve Davis leaves his knack of getting out of assignments to
Dick has willed his "gift of gab' to Dolores Eckert.
Don Sweeney wants his ability in sports to stay in the family: Good
Margaret is handing down her popularity and slap-happy manner
Hod leaves "Susie" to anyone who'll accept it this car, that isj .
We present Mike Emules with Donna's driver's license, to lessen
accident hazards in surrounding communities.
Doris bestows her prestige in the Cafe to June Fuller.
Marilyn leaves her excellent marks in Social Studies regents to
Lillian and Joyce gladly will their hosts of masculine admirers to
Carol Swanson and Marie Vander Kooi.
Elinor leaves her sterling character to Howard McNitt.
Lucille bequeaths her unconcern for life and its problems to Carl
We also bequeath the pleasing personality and friendly smile of
Jean Willis to Leroy VanTassel.
To avoid contradiction we leave Mrs. Gravlin a Psychology Class
that haven't first taken Biology.
To Mr. Leffingwell, our sincere appreciation and thanks for his
faithful and tireless guidance throughout our high school career.
We leave all of our mistakes to the Juniors, as a whole. We hope
they benefit by them.
And last but not least we bequeath Miss Munger,s fine counselling
and excellent sense of humor to her successor."
"Any beneficiary attempting to subvert, overturn, nullify or in
any way interfere with the provisions of this document, shall not only
be deprived of all rights and privileges therein granted to him or her, but
shall be sentenced to hard labor, for one or five years, according to the
discretion of the court, at the nearest soda water fountain.
Hereunto have I set my hand and seal"
-Class of 1946
HISTORY- CContinuedD ,
Doris Eckert, Elinor McEntarfer, and Stephen Wozowicz are our
prom'sing Business executives.
Jean Willis and Lorraine Bergstrom have worked studiously in
Homemaking to prepare themselves for their future careers.
Bryan Nagel, Harold Roush, John Simmons, and Donald Sweeney
are our boys who have taken Agriculture and have taken part in various
activities connected with the course.
As seniors, we have tried to uphold standards and carry on Panama's
traditions. We realize that our school success is due to the advice and
guidance of our principal and our teachers. Now, at the threshold of our
varied opportunities and occupations, the keen realization of "good
times," and "school days" at Panama Central fills us with lasting mem-
ories of happy experiences.
Marilyn Button and Dick Hardinger will put our farewell into
When you are happy and blithesome and young
Cares are so needless when life is such fun
Schooldays are ending, we'll soon say so long
To our dear school that has done us no wrong
Assignments and classes and teachers and such
Seemed quite a bore but we really gained much
When we are out on the road to success
We'll pledge our allegiance to old P. C. S.
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1-Jean Willisg 2-Lillian Giltinang 3-Lucille Crandallg 4-Marilyn Butlong 5-John Simmonsg
6-Harold Davisg 7-Doris Eckertg B-Richard Hardingerg 9-Stephen Wozowiczg I0-Margaret
Perkins: ll-Don Sweeneyg 12,--Lorraine Bergstrom: 13-Elinor McEntarfer9 14-Danna Anderson:
15-Bryan Nagelg 16-Harald Roush: I7--Joyce Smith.
Mr. Charles Leffingwell, Mr. George Johnson and Mr. Robert
Hussey made a great contribution to civilization, with use of atomic
power, a new device which has been perfected whereby it is now possible
to see into the future.
The possibilities of this new science are so great as to be unbelieve-
able. By looking into the future, scientists can now advise as to the
proper course in world affairs at present.
I have just returned from a preview demonstration of this miracle
machine. This machine is very complicated and the machine itself covers
several acres of land. Several other reporters and myself who viewed
this phenomenon sat in a small auditorium and watched the figures as
they were projected on a screen similar to that of a movie screen.
As we sat there waiting for this to start we were filled with suspense.
Finally after some adjustments were made Mr. Leffingwell, as leader of
the scientists, spoke to us briefly about the machine and its uses. Then
he turned the switch and there began to appear to us visions from tl,
world of tomorrow.
Upon the screen I saw a man conducting a radio program.
As the program progressed I realized its similarity to the present Eddie
Cantor. The person who was conducting the program however was not
Eddie himself but seemed somehow familiar . . . suddenly it dawned
upon me that there could be no other laugh like that. Of course it was
Dick Hardinger a little older and somewhat stouter, but with the same
breezy manner. Here was the successor to Eddie Cantor, as yet without
the banjo eyes, Ida or the five daughters.
The next scene was that of a large hospital in New York City. The
white uniforms of doctors and nurses could be seen hurrying back and
forth at their tasks. At first we, who were watching, feared a terrible
catastrophe. Soon, however, we realized that this was not to be, for this
scene was centered a.round one very busy nurse. Her merry eyes and
wide smile were a source of comfort to all the patients under her care.
But her very special smiles were for a certain tall, intern whose bearing
showed evidences of the military service. From the rings on her left hand
it was quite evident that Margaret was no longer Miss Perkins to her
The scene was switched to another part of the same hospital where
I was surprised to see Donna Anderson. She was happily going from one
patient to another taking temperatures. I could see from the faces of
the patients that they were enjoying Donna's happy and carefree manner.
The next few scenes on the new wonder machine were of small
interest to me for they concerned people I did not know so I sat musing
on the 'great possibilities of this amazing invention. I was so lost in
thought that when Doris Eckert appeared before me on the screen I
almost missed seeing her. And no wonder! Our shy little Doris was the
gracious hostess at a dinner for important members of the diplomatic
corps in Washington. Her husband could hardly carry on his official
duties without the expert aid of his charming and witty wife.
Two of the guests found frequently at the home of Doris and her
husband were two of her schoolmates, the secretary of agriculture. She
still called him "I-Iod," as he was known in school days. The Honorable
Mr. Roush, although older, retains the twinkle in his brown eyes. The
other guest I mentioned was Elinor McEntarfer who has become a
famous woman senator from New York State replacing Senator Meade.
The next scene took us to a large navy yard where we could see
the christening ceremony of the newest type of ship just constructed.
Upon the grandstand I could see the faces of several prominent figures.
Among these, one naval officer in particular seemed somehow familiar
to me. Finally it dawned upon me that it was Don Dole who had left the
Class of '46 and had enlisted in the navyg From the stripes on his sleeves,
bars on his shoulders I could see that Don was now serving his country
as a rear admiral.
We noticed that the new machine was regulated in such a way as
to flash on the screen the visions of the people that most of us knew. I
suppose Mr. Leffingwell took care of this.
The next scene was that of a huge livestock market where thousands
of heads of cattle were being auctioned. I was attracted by the thousands
of dollars worth of purchases being made by a man at the extreme right.
There was something familiar about the way his dark, curly hair fell
over his face. Yes, you have guessed it. Johnnie Simmons, it seems had
turned out to be a great livestock dealer. And when he called the
auctioneer Don I looked again. Good old Sweeney, with his Irish wit
and twinkle could sell a refrigerator to an eskimo. No wonder he had
become an important member of the stock exchange.
Suddenly upon the screen there was the most beautiful scene imagin-
able. Beneath the brilliancy of lights there appeared a gorgeous figure
adorned in a glittering skating outfit. At once I knew this could be none
other than Marilyn Button. When she had finished her skating act, I
could see she had become a favorite with the immense audience.
The next scene which was before us was that of a large restaurant
where I saw Lorraine Bergstrom and Bryan Nagel. Lorraine was busily
talking about her chain of restaurants which specialize in Scandinavian
foods. When she had finished, Bry told her about his recent invention of
the whoopee jeep which is used extensively on farms in the middle west.
I noticed he kept glancing at a paper, he finally picked it up and said to
Lorraine, "did you see Lucille Crandall's Hollywood column?" She said,
l'Yes, Lucy is certainly doing a ine job since Louella Parsons retired, isn't
she?" Bry said, "Yes, and she tells about the new movie queen Petite
Parker, formerly Joyce Smith. Say, did you see her in her latest movie?
"Sweet Cinderella." She certainly has become a success in acting since
our senior play."
The scene which followed this was that of an immense courtroom.
It was very hard to distinguish the faces of the jurors and the people
in the audience. But as the attorney arose to call his defendant to the
stand, I saw that it was none other than my old classmate, Stephen
Wozowicz. He stated that his case was Davis versus the Atomicenergy
Corporation of Alaska. He next called H. A. Davis, defendant, to the
stand. As this fellow sauntered up to the stand I saw that it was "Steven
who had become a well known president of the Alaskan railway. As
"Steven had sworn to tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but
the truth, we found out that he is planning to build a railroad bridge
from Alaska across the Bering Sea into Siberia.
The next scene showed a large room in the Dupont chemicals works.
The only person in the room at the moment was bending over a micro-
scope, very absorbed in her work. Finally someone walked into the room,
and said, "Miss Wfillis, these papers must be signed by the chief chemist!,'
I was really surprised to see that it was none other than Jean, who was
the chief of all the chemists of that company.
A few more scenes were shown but these were of interest to the
other reporters so I quietly walked over to where Mr. Leffingwell was
standing and quietly congratulated him and his colleagues on their re-
markable invention. I then hastened to telephone my report of the
new atomic machine to my paper, the New York Daily Times.
-Lillian M. Giltinan
Parents, Teachers, and Friends:
We the graduating class of I 946, welcome you to our commence-
ment program, a goal which we have achieved as the first milestone in
After twelve years of diligent preparation we are launching our-
selves into a new and better world. It is with eagerness and trust that
we will continue to prepare ourselves for a worthy part in the world of
tomorrow. Many of us will not receive additional education, but the
training we have acquired will help us in working among our fellow men.
We will gain, more knowledge from experience as our abilities are tested
in future years.
"Opportunity comes but once,', is an old saying. W' e must be ready
to recognize and accept any opportunity that may arise. The person who
seizes his first opportunity to achieve his ambitions is the most likely
to succeed. Some of us may have to wait longer for our opportunities
than others, but the preparation we have received will help us find our
place in the world.
The success and prosperity of future generations depends upon us.
There are many present problems in this world-national strife, labor
relations, political corruption, new and dangerous scientific inventions-
all these will require much thought and ability. We must be prepared
to meet these problems and solve them. If world peace is to be obtained,
we must work assiduously until it is realized. We can consider this our
major goal in life. We, as the leading youth of today, will not fail those
who have given the supreme sacrifice in maintaining this hard earned
peace. As diplomats, lovers of democracy and true Americans we will
carry the torch of peace and freedom for all nations. There must be
no slowing up when we have already gone this far in obtaining a better
world. Tonight, our graduation is of little significance to us, it is in
the world of tomorrow that our interest lies.
With the seriousness of graduation uppermost in our minds, we
realize that our education has greatly depended on many people. We
wish to express our gratitude to our parents, our teachers, the com-
munity and Board of Education for taking such a loyal interest in our
efforts. We know that if it were not for these people, we never would
have reached this, one of our greatest milestones in life. We will be
looking for your sincere assistance in the future. May our lives, branch-
ing into so many varied fields, reap the harvest from these I2 seed years
of study, co-operation and friendships.
"Peace In Our Time"
Parents, Teachers, Classmates, and Friends:
We gather here tonight to celebrate another milestone of life. We
have been looking forward to this time with pleasurable anticipation.
Graduation has been a goal for which we have striven with at least some
measure of zeal. Day by day and year after year we have struggled on
with our minds on a definite objective. Now that the time for our
graduating has come, We rejoice, yet there is sadness of farewell.
Tonight we remind ourselves that not liberty alone, but unity,
democracy, and security as well, are not only a heritage, but a treasure
to be guarded by each generation. And we know now from the experi-
ences of two tragic wars within a single generation that it is no longer
enough to stand our guard on the shores and on the boundaries of this
We, as the future citizens living in the Atomic Age, realize that man
can commit more evil, bring about more destruction, and destroy more
happiness than he has ever been able to do before.
The problem facing us today is to establish and maintain an ever-
lasting peace. This is a great task, but we assure you that we will attempt
heartily to succeed. Peace is not impossible. Let us recall the Pax Romana
-the period in history when the Romans enjoyed two hundred years
Nations have placed much reliance upon the effect of treaties of
alliance as a means of preserving peace. Though alliances rise and fall,
succeed and fail, they have been of some service to the development of
international cooperation. At least, they have provided machinery such
as conferences, diplomats, delegates, and bureaus.
A need for international law as a means of preserving peace was
first realized during the Middle Ages, when a Dutch jurist, Hugo Grotius
wrote a book entitled "The Law of War and Peace?
In 1899 twenty-six European nations met at the Hague to form a
court to adjust all international disputes. It drew up a series of recom-
mendations, but the results were disappointing.
President Woodrow Wilson proposed the idea of an international
league to enforce peace. This league, known as the League of Nations,
was established at Geneva, Switzerland in 1920. However, it never suc-
ceeded in preserving peace, and closed its offices in Geneva in 1940. So
you see, ladies and gentlemen another attempt has failed.
Without any definite agreement of peace among the nations a
state of aggression soon developed. Nations began to fear their neighbor's
supremacy and therefore started to prepare their country in order that
they might protect their rights from other nations. Cn December 7,
I 941 We found ourselves in the midst of a disastrous war-World War II
-g that led to destruction of cities, lack of security, and loss of lives.
After three and one half years of chaos and strife, we find ourselves again
planning an effective peace. Today the most important problem is the
establishment of an agreement among the nations by which they can
understand each others problems and use arbitration and discussion, not
as a false method, but as a method of security and satisfaction to insure
peace for the period in which, We the class of '46 will be very much
What has been done to promote peace? Today an organization
known as the United Nations Organization has been established to main-
tain and protect the: peace of the world. The general assembly is the
meeting ground of the UNO, where all member nations, large or small,
have an equal. voice and vote. The assembly also meets at regular annual
sessions and discusses anything which affects international relations, and
makes recommendations on those matters both to individual members and
to the Security Council.
Another important part of this United Nations Organization is
the International Court of Justice. This international court is closely
patterned after the old World Court which was associated with the League
of Nations, but it is an entirely new body which is better organized.
It consists of fifteen judges. These judges act as a judicial department.
This department interprets international laws and attempts to act as
a board of arbitrators for problems brought to it.
The Security Council, the most important branch of the UNO,
Council will, in time, have armed forces at its command for enforcing
its laws under certain circumstances. This, alone, makes the UNO a
much more effective organization than the League of Nations ever Was.
Will such a council succeed? It is up to the people of the world and
we are of those people.
To maintain this peace two things are essential-first, we must
plan now for peace on a World basis, second, the World of people free
and willing to take their responsibility must play an active, constructive
part in freeing it and keeping its peace.
When I say that peace must be planned on a world basis, I mean
quite literally that it must embrace or include the world as a whole.
The world should operate on a free basis so that all the people,
Negroes, Jewish, Chinese, and other existing nationalities live on an equal
basis and are able to use an amount of rights which they fought to
We graduates today can claim no credit for the heritage than has
come down to us from the past. Humbly we pay our tribute to those
Who have given us a great school system. Wfe are grateful that in our
home land of America so much attention has been devoted to education.
CContinued on Page 37
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In making peace.
As Seniors of the future
We feel We must recruit your
Help. We like our liberty and peace
And so do you, but please, oh please
Don't try to be a Gremlin for
That's a certan way to be a bore.
Leave the mischief all to us
And save yourselves a lot of fuss.
School is principally a place to Work
So mind, you almost never shirk.
This blame is making such a heap, it
Makes a problem where to keep it.
So we're askin our co-o eration
g Y P
To kee within our mischief ration.
Juniors, sophs, freshmen grades
Are the Gremlins, loyal aides
Back Row-Michael Emules, William Nagel, Duane Johnson, Harold Chapman, Carl Brightman,
Leroy Van Tassel.
Second Row-Mr. Johnson, Marie Vanderkooi, Richard Price, Leo Yager, Kenneth Fuller, Harold
Johnson, Mr. Rendell.
Front Row-Dolores Eckert, Wayne Senske, Ann Perkins, Carol Swanson, Delores Ralyea, Fred
THERE are seventeen members in the Junior Class. The officers are:
President ,,..,,............,,........,ss,,,,, Ann Perkins
Vice President ...... ,,.., . Wayne Senske
Secretary ...,...,.. ,.... E red Eggleston
Treasurer .........,,,.,rr............,,,, Carol Swanson
We had a theatre party at Jamestown and everyone had a good time.
We hope to entertain the senior class at a party at the school before
the close of the year.
We ordered our rings in March and expect them in the fall.
In the canned food program put on by the Hi-Y the Junior Class
contributed loo cans.
The Junior boys Won the intramural basketball games.
We Would like to thank our advisers Mr. Johnson and Mr. Rendell
for their help in our activities.
We wish the Senior Class the best of everything.
Back Row-Jacqueline Sard, Ernest Blythe, John Heslink, William Cochran, Howard McNitt, David
Lindberg, Hubert Braley, Mrs. Trisket.
Second Row-Miss Cuvel, Anna Wozowicz, Betty Samec, Lavina Eggleston, Ruth Bemus, Norma LeRoy,
Gwendolyn Raymond, Anne Button. '
First Row-Phyllis Field, Phyllis Hillyer, Patricia Sard, Arlene Chapman, Richard Sweeney, Harold
THE Sophomore Class has had a very successful year under the leader-
ship of Miss Covel, our adviser, and Mrs. Trisket, our co-adviser.
Weise, Wyona Dole.
We elected the following officers:
President ..,.,.,,,......,,,.,..,,,,.. Richard Sweeney
Vice President ..,c,. ....c A rlene Chapman
Secretary .,,.,..... ,.,,, H arold Weise
Treasurer ...,..,c,....,. .,...,, .....,c,.,,.. W y ona Dole
We have published one issue of the Panamonitor.
Two successful parties have been held. One being a theater party
and the other a party at school.
The Sophomore girls have scored two victories in Intramurals. We
hope they Will be able to defeat the Seniors for the championship.
The boys were defeated twice in Intramurals.
Back Row-Robert Davidson, Donald Oviatl, Bradley Roosa, Kenneth Stufflebeam, Hugh Wood, John
Kent., Dan Reppert, Duane Bergstrom, Richard Faulkner, Robert Johnson.
Second Row-Charles Lord, Mary Cable, Lorraine Johnson, Janice Shaw, Phyllis Button, Joyce
Eggleston, Carl Johnson, Mrs. Trisket.
Third Row-Martha Johnson, Betty Whittier, Dan Clancy, Richard, Dole, June Fuller, Jane Perkins,
ON SEPTEMBER 22, the Freshmen elected officers. They are as follows:
' ,Richard Dole
Beverly Edwards, Mrs. Gravlin.
Vice President ...,, ...r,.. D an Clancy
Secretary ....,r,, ,,,.,. J une Fuller
We elected Mrs. Gravlin as adviser and Mrs. Trisket as our co-
On November 2, We held a combination hayride and Weiner roast.
We also have had a skating party and a party held at school.
We were active in the Magazine Campaign and also in buying stamps
For an assembly program, We presented a one act play called High
School Daze. Those who took part in this were Jane Perkins, Mary Cable,
Janice Shaw, Duane Bergstrom, Lorraine Johnson, Dan Clancy and
We Wish to take this opportunity to wish the Seniors the Best of
Back Row-Richard Davidson, Dan Nagel, Neil Derby, Donald McNitt, Clifton Reardon, Ronald Ransom,
Lowell Green, Warren Berry.
Second Row-Ted' Chapman, Robert Davis, Richard Mclintarfer, Dqnald Hamilton, Jerome Eddy, Elmer
Vanderkooi, Ernest Eggleston.
Third Row-Eleanor Roush, Arlene Lewis, Clarene Ralyea, Marguerite Osborne, Betty Seeley, Mary
James, Flora Waite, Fred James.
Front Row-Doris Thurber, Arlene Kent, Mabel Cooper, Alta Thurber, Ruth Stevens, Elnora 'Gesax-nan,
Back Row-Roger Healy, Donald Dell, Richard Derby, Robert Hosier, Roger Williams, Gene Coally
Lawrence Dane, Wallace Seeley, Mrs. Peterson.
Third Row-Lois Sweet, Barbara Chapman, Joyce Lindberg, Shirley Case, Rachel Vanderkooi, Patty
Hawkins, Alberta Hintz, Eloise Swart, Eleanor Johnson, Rosanne Bissell.
Second Row-Warren Davidson, Robert Leffingwell, Delores Zeitler, Jane Heslink, Phyllis Wbite, Rita:
Fuller, Annabelle, Starkweather.
Front Row-Arlene Spinks, Iva Poole, Betty Hosier, Rea l-lalladay, Delores Yager, Ruth Cochran,
Susabelle James, Dorothy Smith, William Williaxns.
Back Row-Robert Dell, Billy Sard, Charles Dole, Earl Smith, John Eddy, Stanley Furlnw, Joe Edwards
Second Row-Mr. Powell, Clifton Sweet, Allan Berry, Adam Wozowicz, Donald Kent, Bud Yager, Kenneth
Johnson, Roger Swart, Edward Eggleston.
Third Row-Vivian Case, June Smith, Mary Fields, Delores Boardman, Carrie Moore, Patricia Coan,
Front Row-Robert Peterson, Joan Samec, Gertrude Raymond, Joyce Donelson, Evelyn Starkweather,
Marjorie Bemis, Sharon Whitney, Roger Leroy.
Back Row-Charles Holter, Lester Eggleston, Bruce Price, Arthur Smith, Charles Derby, Richard
Miller, Harry McNitt.
Second Row-Benny Eddy, Philip Ransom, Arthur Bailey, Robert Drake, Robert Cochran, Nelson
Reppert, Mr. Johnson. '
Third Row-Douglas Waterman, Shirley Furlow, Helen Stevens, Riphard Foster.
Front Row-Martha Stevens, Marjorie Davis, Phyllis Radcliffe, Marie Swart, Joan Simmons, Doris
Gelnett, Jeannette Leffingwell.
Back Row-Mrs. Ballard, Jay Wells, Phillip Culver, Arthur Hintz, Kenneth Wilson, David Fuller,
Robert Field, Mrs. Cornell.
Second Row-Barbara Reslinl-r, Gertrude Malay, Caroline Williams, Sharon Starkweather, Nancy Coan,
Harold Coan, Edwin Simmons, Merrel Drake, Ted Smith, Franfis Pangburn, Robert Halladay.
Third Row-Fern Crosby, Roxanne Bradford, Marie Jacobs, Mariorie' James, Wilma Range, Phyllis
Bissel, Frances McEntarfer, Autumn Swan, Winifred Durlin, Beaulah James, Jalean Hillyear.
Front Row-Teresa Maus, Betty Hoyt, Esther Stevens, Rebecca Vanderkooi, Carol Lindberg, Rae
Donelson, Beverly Johnson.
Back Row-Richard Johnson, Jimmie Coan, Eugene Swanson, Albert Simmons, George Hosier.
Second Row-Clare Donelson, Norman Case, Sanford Humble, James Kent, Dale Range.
Third Row-Ronnie Risley, Robert Bailey, Oscar Williams, Sylvia Stevens, Mary Smith, Geraldine
Miller, Miss Hinckley.
grunt Row-Ellen Peterson, Edna Jacobs, Shirley Wells, Rosalie Bradford, Nancy Derby, Elwood
Back Row-Roland Fricln, Billy Bogard, Paul Smith, Merton Osborne, Milton Swanson, Frederick Humble.
Second Row-Jimmy Simmons, Bruce Bergstrom, Max Seekings, Nlurl Sour, Jr., Norman Button, Earl
Nordblum, Miss Firth.
Third Row-Shelby Johnson, Linnea Frick, Irene Wassink, Patricia Durlin, Linda Nagel. Y
Front Row-Cynthia Sard, Janice Hall, .iacquelyn Case, Rosa Lee Perkins, Faye Beckwith, Donna,
Back Rolw-Billy Smith, Larry Case, Harold Hoyt, James Rundel, Jce Durlin, Jimmie Miktuk, David
Bailey, Harold Cochran, Leo Cook, Roger Goodrich, Mrs. Button.
Second Row-Kathryn Donelson, Wilma June Williams, Phyllis Johnson, Nancy Lopus, Helen Gleason,
Sandra Furlow, Victoria Klisart, Janet Starkweather, Mary Lou Fredd, Joyce Pardee, Jane? Caslerg
Sandra Johnson, Sonja Swanson.
Third Row-Carol Samec, Barbara Derby, Carol Reppert, Kathleen Erb, Betty Jane Roush, Marilyn
Crosby, Peggy Pitt, Janet Peterson, Mabel Stevens.
Front Row-Claude Simmons, Gail Johnson, Floyd Taylor, Lawrence Derby, George Wells.
First Row-Florence Vine, Evelyn Button, Shirley Lord, Margaret Kvaslxay, Lelya Brown, Rosabelle,
Brown, George Green, Nancy Bush, Cora Brown, Roger Hosier, Niels Frick, Emmet Esker, Janice
Simmes, Velma Schruis, Virginia Schruis, Douglas Hall, James Smith, Robert Ralyea.
Se-ccnd Row-Carolyn Green, .Iacelyn Wilson, Patty Simmes, Frank Schruis, Jennie Sloan, Lillian
Skinner, Juanita Brunham.
'gop Row-Melvin Lord, Merwyn Sloan, Donald Hosier, Gerry Green, Raymond Hosier Jr., Lawrencd
We are thankful that we live in such a community as Panama which has
done so much to encourage learning and is extending this same interest
to the younger generations.
1946 is a victory year for us as graduates, but the victory is not ours
alone. It is at the same time a victory for the school district, for the school
board, and for the faculty. Without a fine school, excellent materials
and a good faculty, this victory could not be ours today. We are deeply
grateful to all of you.
When we look at Commencement for what it really is, we see it as
a community project in which we, the graduates, have been permitted
to have a part. We are merely the players on the stage at the present
moment, passing before this audience that the world may see that the
play goes on and that the project continues to be a living symbolism of a
great and noble ideal.
"The things that havenlt been done before
Are the tasks worth While' today,
Are you one of the flock that followed, or ,
Are you one that shall lead the way?
Are you one of the timid souls that quail
At the jeers of a doubting crew,
Or dare you, whether you Win or fail,
Strike out for a goal that's new?"
1-Tapsg 2--Hubba-Hubba! 3-Tin can paradeg 4--Is this love? 5-Spring is in the airg 6-What's
the atiraciion? 7-Love is blind-Dick and Cleo: SiThere's the pitchg 9-Temptation 'Z' ? ? 10'-JU5f
loafmgg 11--Two lips and tulipsg 12--Better than nothin'! 13-Brad and his meng 14-The Four
Is now quite the fashion
In Panama. l
O ur multilateral action
When basket. balls creep round the rim
Tantalizingly, but Won't go ing
When music on the down-beat clashes,
Or a chair or window crashes,
When folks forget their parts in plays
And, oh, in countless sorts of ways
We, happily, will take the blame
For this trouble, trial, and shame.
But it's against our principles
To take credit for invincibles.
So we resort to laughter when
Things are going right again.
Activities, We claim, are training
For this goal to which welre aiming.
Standing-Bryan Nagel, Don Sweeney, Stephen Wozowicz, Harold Roush, Lucille Crandall, Doris Eckert
Seated-Jean Willis, Lorraine Bergstrom, John Simmons, Margaret Perkins, Mr. Johnson
Advertising Manager .,,,,,
Circulation Manager ...,...
Class News Editor ,,,,,,
Art Editor ....,,.
Sports Editor .,.,.,,
Activities Editor ,,,,,,,
Humor Editor ,,,,,
Art Adviser .......
Faculty Adviser ,...i
.-,---.Miss Lois Covel
Standing-Jean Willis, John Simmons, Elinor McEntarfer, Harold Davis, Richard Hardinger.
Seated-Margaret Perkins, Bryan Nagel, Donald Sweeney, Joyce Smith.
'Ulm what mmm, "
THE senior class of Panama Central School presented the play "The
Black Derby," March 15, 1946 before a capacity audience of about 600
people. It Was a mystery romance comedy which kept everyone in sus-
pense and hilarious laughter.
Mr. Wimple the detective who talked a lot but didn't say much
was played by Dick Hardingerg Bryan Nagel, "nobody special" turned
the tables at the climax and reveals himself as a secret detective, Elinor
McEntarfer the skeptic maid with the belief she could have her own
opinions, Harold Davis, the criminal Slick Denny, who was supposed
to be a college man, Donald Sweeney, the typical brother, who was always
protecting his sister and Miss Kay, Margaret Perkins, the sister, who was
interested in catching the Cobra and captivating the heart of Micky,
Jean Willis the pessimistic housekeeper who had everyone fooled and then
revealed herself as the accomplice of Slick Denny, Joyce Smith the
sophisticated girl who at the end reveals herself as an assistant to Mickeyg
John Simmons, the chauffeur, who discovered the murdered body of the
We owe our success to the capable direction of Miss Munger, and the
tricky lighting arrangement, also the stage management to Harold Roush
and Stephen Wozowicz.
Standing: Betty Whittier, Joyce Eggleston, Donna Anderson, Jane Perkins, Gwendolyn Raymond,
Phyllis Button, Richard Sweeney, Duane Bergstrom, Ann Perkins, Anne Button, Dan Clancy, Wyona
Dole, Richard Hardinger, Mike Emules, Delores Ralyea, Lillian Giltinan, Margaret Perkins, Joyce
Smith, Lucille Crandall, Elinor Mclintarfer.
Seated: Bradly Roosa, Robert Johnson, Carl Johnson, Richard Dole, Hugh Wood, Dan Reppert, Carol
Swanson, Betty Samec, Phyllis Hillyer, Lorraine Bergstrom
ff 14142, Jim"
THE operetta "Tulip Time" was presented on the evening of April 17,
1946 by the members of the Panama School chorus under the capable
direction of Mrs. Luciel Roraback.
The operetta takes place in Holland when the villagers are all enjoy-
ing a holiday-All of the tulips and spring flowers are at their best.
There is a party of American tourists, college students, under the leader-
ship of Professor McSpindle played by CDan Clancyl a tutor in botany
with two of his students Ned CDuane Bergstromj , Dick CDick Hard-
ingerj , who both seem interested in two beautiful misses Christina QAnn
Perkinsj , Katinka QWyona Dolej. Hendrich VanOster the burgamaster
of Orsendolf CMike Emulesj tried to arrest McSpindle for stealing tulips.
Aunt Anna fAnne Buttonj Christina's guardian, and Hans CDick
Sweeneyj portrays real life characters.
The beauty of the music, the dances, and the choruses all portrayed
the spirit of Holland in the springtime. All of this was made a success
by the clever stage managing and lighting effects.
Miss Jean Munger and Miss Marilyn Button accompanied on the
Fcurth Row-Hugh Wood, Harold Davis, Michael Ernules, Richard l-lardinger, Mrs. Roraback.
Third Row-Carl Johnson, Richard Dole, Duane Bergstrom, Daniel Clancy, Richard Sweeney, Bradley
Roosa, Daniel Reppert, Robert Johnson.
Seccnd Rcw-Jane Perkins, Joyce Eggleston, Phyllis Button, Gwendolyn Raymond, Lorraine Berstrom,
Wyona Dole, Elinor Mclintarfer, Delores Ralyea, Betty Samec, An-ng Button.
Frint Row-Carol Swanson, William Giltinan, Joyce Smith, Ann Perkins, MHYHYH BUUOI1, Lucille
Crandall, Betty Whittier, Donna Anderson, Margaret Perkins, Phyllis- Hillyer.
IN OUR second year of having a Mixed Chorus We have gained many
new members. All together this year we have about forty members.
The number has increased over last year and We are in hopes that next
year We will have a greater number.
At our last meeting, we elected officers which are as follows:
President .,,,,,,.,,,.,,..,..,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,..,,,..c,c..c, Dlck Hardlnger
Vice President ,,,.,, ..,.....,,,,,, c,,,,ssYY.,fY D 3 ri Clancy
Secretary and Treasurer .,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..i,,. ...Margaret Perkins
One of the main attractions of the year was the Operetta "Tulip
Timef, in which all members of the Chorus participated.
The Chorus also sang at many other occasions.
We held a joint Mid-Winter Concert with the Band.
Under the capable direction of Mrs. Roraback We were successful
in all the activities which we undertook.
Back Row-Hugh Wood, Dan Clancy, Richard Price, Michael Emules, Mrs. Rovraback..
Third Row-Harold Johnson, Howard McNitt, Duane Bergstrom, John Heslink, Harcld Weisey Dan'
Second Row-Gwendolyn Raymond, Betty Whittier, Wynina Dole, Martha Perkins, Jean Willis, Donna
Anderson, Marguerite Osborne, Rosanne Bissel.
Front Row-Nelson Reppert., Adam Wozowicz, .Yue Edwards, Robert Leftingwell, Marilyn Button, Cami
Swanson, Shirley Christensen, Beverly Edwards.
THE membership of the Band has increased since last year. We lost
our trombone player, Don Dole who is now in the Navy, but have gained
two new members to take his place.
The officers of the Band are:
President .,,,,,,.,,,,,,..,,.,,..,.... ,,.,.,,,..., J ean Willis
Vice President .,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.... ,,,,,,, H arold Johnson
Secretary and Treasurer. ..,.,,,..,,.,,,...,,,,,,.,,,,,, Marilyn Button
The band was a success in their Mid-Winter Concert and are now
planning for their Summer Concert.
Front Row-Bill Cochran, Wayne Senske, Howard McNftf, Dick Hardinger, Don Sweeney, Harold
Chapman, Harold Davis,
Second Row-Mr. Rendell, Bob Johnson, Dick Sweeney, Harold Johnson, Leo Yager, Carl Johnson,
FOOTBALL season turned out to be somewhat better than those of
the past. The season ending with a .goo average. We were victorious over
Ripley, and Forestville and losing to Sherman and Mayville in our league.
The team was made up of Leo Yager, centerg Harold Chapman, left
end, Harold Davis, right endg Fred Eggleston, captain and quarterbackg
Don Sweeney, halfbackg Dick Hardinger, fullback.
Duane Johnson, Bill Cochran played endg Dick Sweeney played
centerg Harold Johnson, Wayne Senske, and Roy Hamilton played in the
Back Row--Dick Hardinger, Mr. Rendell, Dick Price, Leo Yager.
Front Row-John Simmons, Fred Eggleston, Dnn Sweeney, Bryan Nagel, Harold Davis.
THE Basketball season started out with the Blue and White defeating
Chautauqua thirty to twenty-two under the coaching of Brad Rendell.
Although the boys were defeated in their league games they did
not give u but showed fighrin s irit and good sportsmanship.
P g P
We ended up the season by defeating Lander and Falconer reserves
by a wide margin.
The team was made up of Donald Sweeney, captain, who played
right guard. John Simmons, from last year,s second string, playing left
guard. Fred Eggleston playing center the last half of the season. Byran
Nagel, playing right forward, Harold Davis, playing left forward and
Dick Hardinger playing guard and Dick Price playing left forward.
Out of this squad Donald Sweeney and Bryan Nagel were elected
by che coaches of League I to play on an all-star team at South Dayton.
Back Row: Leo Yager, Duane Bergstrom, David Lindberg, Richard Sweeney, Carl Johnson, Richard Dole.
Front Rowzl John Heslink, William Nagel, Harold Johnson, Dan Clancy, Howard MeNitb, Wayne Seixfice,
Mr. Rendel . '
'11, Uwmitq, 46'a4!uztbalL
THE Junior Varsity of Panama Central won six of thirteen games played.
The team members were Dan Clancy, Harold Johnson, Howard McNitt,
John Heslink, William Nagel, Don Dole, Carl Johnson, Duane Berg-
strom, Richard Sweeney, David Lindberg, Richard Dole, Wayne Senske
and Kenneth Stufflebeam.
One game which meant much to the team was defeating Clymer's
Junior Varsity twenty-seven to twenty-six.
THE SEASON'S RECORD
32 Sherman ,.., ,,,,,,, 2 7
23 Lander ,...,,,,, ,,,,,,, 6 l
Mayville ...,,, ,,,,,,r 3 4
Clymer ,,,., ,,,,,,L 2 0
1 6 F rewsbur g
38 Lakewood ,,..,,, ,e...,,.
2 6 Chautauqua
1 6 Celoron ,,,,,
3 2 Sherman
2 6 Clymer v...
Frcnt Row-Wayne Senske, Howard McNitt, Dick Hardinger, Harold Chapman, Harold Johnson, John
Hsslfnk, Harold Davis, David Lindberg, John Simmons.
Scccrnd Rcw-Mr. Rendell, Harold Weise, John Kent, Don Oviatt, Dan Clancy, Kenneth Stuffl be m,
Lfc Yager, Carl Brightman.
Third Row-Bob lchnson, Dick Faulkner, Bill Cochran, Charles Lord, Carl Johnson.
PROSPECTS for a winning baseball team look good this year with nine
players who have played previous years.
The infield positions are being held down fairly well with Dick
Hardinger behind the plate. Harold Chapman and Harold Davis will
undoubtedly be in the pitching position. Wayne Senske is a veteran at
th'rd base. Howard McNitt, Harold Johnson and John Simmons will
take care of shortstop and second base positions. Dan Clancy, Bryan
Nagel, and Harold Chapman are trying for first base.
Donald Oviatt, John Heslink, Richard Price, Bill Cochran, David
Lindberg, Robert Lord, Harold Weise, Kenneth Stufflebeam, Richard
Faulkner, Carl Johnson, Leo Yager, and Palmer Kent are all candidates
for the outfield. Regulars for the outfield will be chosen later.
This year we are playing the following schools: Chautauqua, May-
ville, Sherman, Clymer, and Ripley.
Back Row-Marilyn Button, Ann Perkins, Lucille Crandall, Margaret Perkins.
Front Row-Carl Swanson, Lillian Giltinan, Joyce Smith,
Straight down the court we some with trumpets and marching drums,
Weire marehing, we're marching on
Our men of valor are in the fight, they'll battle with all their might,
We're marching, weire marching on
Our loyal sons and daughters brave and true, will pledge their
Honor and their faith to you.
To keep our banners ever bright,
To e'er lead onward in fight,
No matter where we go we'll always know,
Our blue and white team is marching on!
The cheerleaders had a Very successful year under the supervision
of Mrs. Jean Trisket. We are Very thankful to Miss Covel for her par-
ticipation in helping us in obtaining many new cheers and actions.
Blue, Blue, Blue,
White, White, White
Team, Team, Team
Fight, Fight, Fight
We're From Panama
Couldn't Be Prouder,
If You Can't Hear Us Now
We'll Yell A Little Louder
GIRL'S Intramurals proved to be as exciting as the boys.
The Seniors had an excellent team and deserved the right to be
Champions. They were only defeated once and this was by the Sopho-
mores by a score of twenty to twenty-four. They defeated the Freshmen,
twenty-eight to twenty-one, and the Juniors twenty-one to nine.
The Juniors played three games, won one and lost two, but the
game they won was a very important one to them as well as the Seniors
because it forced the Sophomores into a play-off which lost them the
championship. The Juniors beat the Sophomores by a score of fifteen
The Sophomores played four games, won two and lost two. They
dQd very well by getting into the play-off with the Seniors. They beat the
Seniors by four points, and the Freshmen by six points.
The Freshmen defeated the Juniors twenty-four to thirteen and lost
to the Seniors twenty-two to tweny-eight, and Sophomores, ten to
One of the outstanding players was Margaret Perkins who scored
seventy-three points in five games.
In the play-off game between the Sophomores and Seniors neither
team did exceptionally well but the Seniors won, twenty-four to seven-
THE Boy's Intramurals started off with a real battle when the Junior
five defeated the Senior five, seventeen to fourteen in one of the fastest
hardest fought games played on Panama Central's court.
The Juniors defeated the Freshmen and Sophomores as well. They
defeated the Sophomores thirty-two to eight and the Freshmen twenty-
five to seventeen.
The Seniors however defeated the Sophomores sixty-three to seven-
teen and the Freshmen thirty-six to twelve. Many of the Seniors believe
they could beat the Juniors in another game but this could not be
The Sophomores did not win a game but showed good fighting spirit
and good sportsmanship. They had their best game and fought the hardest
when they played the Freshmen but were defeated ten to fifteen.
The Freshmen had a very scrapy and well organized team but lacked
the experience of the upper classmen. They however managed to defeat
All the students enjoyed this intra-class competition. Many of the
girls had their first try at cheerleading and much talent was shown.
HM Fluff' ww
CLYMER visited us on the afternoon of March 18, for our first playday.
We had a good time playing badminton, shuffleboard, ping pong and
basketball. Using the results of the intramurals as a basis, Margaret
Perkins, Wyona Dole, Anne Button, Lorraine Bergstrom, Elinor McEntar-
fer, Betty Samec, Norma LeRoy, and Leora Jennie playing basketball
Won for us a victory against our visitors.
Lillian Giltinan and Joyce Smith playing shuffleboard, Betty Whit-
tier and Ruth Bemis playing badminton, and Carol Swanson playing
ping pong lost to Clymer.
After our games were over Mrs. Chapman and a committee of Home
Economic girls served us a very delicious tea for which Miss Munger
and Miss Covel poured.
We Worked hard preparing for our playday, but enjoyed it and
hope to have another some day.
v 5 4
Seaied: Harold Johnson, David Lindberg, Dan Clancy, Bryan Nagel, Donald Dole, John Heslink, Mr.
Second Row: Robert Davis, Robert Davidson, Richard Dole, Hugh Wood, Richard McEntarfer, Carl
Johnson, Charles Holter, Robert Johnson.
Back Row: Richard Davidson, Bradley Roosa, Duane Bergstrom, Harold Weisz, Dan Reppert.
AT ITS first meeting in September the Hi-Y Club elected the follow-
President ,,..,,v....,. .A...., H arold Johnson
Vice President ..,,,,, ,.c,,,,,,, D onald D016
Secretary ,,,.,,..,,.,. ....,,,, J ohm Heslink
Treasure ,,,,.,,.,,,,,,., ..,.,,.. B ryan Nagel
Faculty Adviser .,,,,,,.,,,.,.......,.........,..,.,...,..., George Johnson
The Hi-Y is a high school division of the Y.M.C.A. Its purpose is
to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community,
high standards of Christian Character. In attempting to attain its goal,
the club operates on a platform of clean speech, clean living, clean
scholarship and clean athletics.
The Panama Hi-Y Club conducted a successful campaign for the
collection of canned food for the starving people of the World. About
six hundred cans of food were contributed by the students and faculty.
The Club had charge of an assembly program in May. They enacted
an impressive induction ceremony and presented a one act mock trial.
When Don Dole enlisted in the Navy, David Lindberg was elected
Back Row: Charles Lord, Bryan Nagel, Leo Yegar, Howard: McNitt, Kenneth Fuller, Carl Brightman,
Leroy Van Tassel, Harold Roush, David Lindberg.
Second Row: Harold Chapman, Duane Johnson, Fred Eggleston, William Nagel, Richard Sweeney,
Hugh Wood, Mr. Rendell.
Front Row: Wayne Senske, Donald Dole, John Simmons, Donald Syleeney, William Cochran, Richard
Dole, Robert Davidson.
3 3 ng amma
THERE were thirty members to carry out the activities of the F.F.A.
The activities were drastically curtailed because of the war. There was
no State Fair, Chautauqua County Fair, or Farm and Home Week this
At the end of last year, we elected officers as follows:
President .,,,,,,.,,,, ,, ,,,... John Simmons
Vice President ..,... .,.,,,,,,, A rt Osborne
Secretary .......,., ,,,,., D on Sweeney
Treasurer ,,,.,......,..,,,,,.,,....,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, Don Dole
We have a new agricultural teacher this year whom we appreciate
very much. The F.F.A. again participated in the Harmony Community
Fair which was bigger and better than the year before, because we had
more cattle and a place to put them. Next year we expect to have even
a better qone.
We did not participate in the County Achievement Contest this
Mrs. Chapman, Mrs. Sturges, Mrs. Lindberg, Mrs. Bradshaw, Mrs Casler.
BUS DRIVERS AND JANITORS
Cornelius Borgerding, Evander Casler, Carl Reppert, Archie Starlgweather, Kenneth Mitchell, Claude
Coulter, Vern Nagel, Juhn Linendoll. '
1-Pals: 2-See no evil, hear no evil, speak no evilg 3-Sophistsg 4-Dead-End Kidsg 5-Good-morningg
6--What is this thing called love?g 7-Hold-upg 8-Jes' lookin'g 9-Two heads are! better than one:
10-Just around the cornerg ll-Twinkle, twinkle little starsg 12--"It Might As Well Be Springug
13-Trunkin' on downg 14-You'd laugh too.
In this great enterprise-
M any thanks !
if nog, of
E1 For those who advertise
Meeting you's been loads of fun,
And we thank you-every one-
Appreciating friends so loyal,
Whose lavishness is truly royal.
Without your very kind support
We Gremlins never could report
Our aim, and how we are progressing-
So we give to you our blessing.
We know y0u'll give us all the blame
For any errors you might name.
Meantime, may Gremlins keep you smiling
With ample cash-return beguiling.
FIELD Sz WRIGHT CO.
know how to ...a
wma IBQGMIII GI
'5Where Good Furniture Is Not
FIELD 81 WRIGHT CO.
100-108 Main St. Jamestow
n, N. Y.
Meerdink Sz Willets
GROCERIES and MEATS
GAS and OIL
Big Tree Restaurant
Chautauqua G. L. F. Compliments of
W. H. Newhouse
ASHVILLEfPhone Panama 5410-H
LAKEWOOD - Phone 3171 0R0CERIE5
KENNEDY h- Phone 2455 Bear Lake Pennsylvania
FALCONER, N. Y.7Phone 66-545
Stephen W.: MYou've got a cold haven't you?',
Don S.: '4Yeah, I slept in a field last night and someone left 21
Compliments of Best of Luck to the
F0ster's Restaurant Class of 1946
mme, New York Pvt. Jarvis E. Ireland
Meyerink Milling Co.
Clymer- N- Y- C01uH1buS, Pa- Compliments to the
Wattsburg, Pa. Class of ,46
FEED - GRAIN - FERTILIZER
SEEDS Lester Wevers
CEMENT and COAL
Trade Paper "RED MILL"
Best Wishes to the Class of ,4-6
NIOBE CHEESE COMPANY
Western New York's Largest Cheese Manufacturer
PHONE PANAMA 2 4 4
NIOBE, N. Y.
Compliments of Compliments of
Ken Fuller Clymer Electric Diner
PRINTER-PUBLISHER Dinners, Lunches, Sandwiches
Salesman Ice Cream
' Hof and Cold Drinks
WATTS FLATS NEW YORK
Miss Covel fPointing to a drawing on the blackboardj:
GNOW has everyone got a figure like mine?,'
Compliments to Class of '46
Ivan E. Hawkins
BEAR LAKE PENNSYLVANIA
Watts Flats Methodist
A Graduation Tradition
E. F. Bassett
302 Main Street Jamestown, N. Y.
Class of 1946
Jim's Keystone Service
CLYMER, NEW YORK
L.,-f' 1 1 P , X,
zvi1 ' af"" "" 3 V, NW
Z-f' .pu-wwl?w 'Vi lla X X ,13-
aau Hr'-.. X
-1' " , ,. ' ff X
sff lft f tiisst git 'tim
H- f:.::.fff fl WFIEL -.Fw im tan--'
'ff 1 553-fin-1155 L at LL? --II Nat M
'22, E I31 i s-ff-f ' "J Ti? E ,PP -V5
l gf, 1 liiil g i Wt itlmim,
W tw' ft 5 ,f ri ' ,ll vw
:Tm F Q Millwall! Pum ttftl tt!
T ty! 2 1' ws ' !'! o
" Y'-.275 ? 1 : - - iz' ' Pg
3' WTT9AN'i i.: ill! v t" J if-
'A-ld ' M' I-' Tint' 1 I iffaliwfl O
--.-F - V ,W Y :V 7:7 fn'-s V
fi-, if .in
Compleiely cquippcd for the Economical Production
of Letter Press Printing,
Fourth at Clinton Street Jamestown, N. Y.
4'THERE'S A FORD IN YOUR FUTURE"
WHITNEY and WOOD
'4Y0ur Ford Dealersv
PANAMA NEW YORK
Leeds Cut Rate Drug Store
Locally Owned and Locally Managed
Bring your prescriptions to GI'CCl'1 BIOS., Lumber
LEED'S Drug Store
114 East Second Street
BLOCKVILLE, N. Y.
Jamestown New York
Jean W.: HNOW d0n't bother to show us to the d0or.',
Doris: uOh, it's no troubleg itis a pleasuref,
Best Wishes from the bakers of
WATTS FLATS HOME .BUREAU
Watts Flats New York
PANAMA NEW YORK
When in Jamestown see us for
DAIRY and POULTRY FEEDS
Jamestown New York
Mrs. Gravlin: 'LPlease define the word Gspineif'
Harold Roush: 4'Spine is a long, limber bone. Your head sets on
one end and you set on the other."
A. T. Hintz
Dealer in Livestock
Niobe New York
PANAMA NEW YORK
Best of Luck Class of ,46
from Jenkins, Homogenized
Donald E. W1ll1S Vitamin MD" Milk
Niobe New York
LAKEWOOD NEW YORK
E RED gl WHITE.
GENERAL MERCHANDISE and ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
VIC KLISART Niohe, N. Y.
Compliments gf Compliments of
Sheller SI Post Mungefs Barber Shop
PANAMA 'NEW YORK
ASHVILLE, N. Y.
Harold D.: 'GHoW,s life treating you?"
Dick H.: EGWCII, I,ve only two complaints-I have to wake up to
eat-and I have to stop eating to sleep.
TELEPHONE CROCERY CO.
PANAMA, NEW YORK
When you need Furniture,
Think First of 'I
You Can Always Do Bette
FEEDS - SEEDS - FERTILIZER
New HoIIand+De Laval
New Idea Farm Machinery
, PEARL CITY MILLS
L. E. SPITZER
Jamestown New York
Phone 62 Clymer, N. Y.
John S.: 4'Shine your shoes, Madame?', W KW
Miss Covelz HNOV'
,Iohn S.: MShine your shoes so you can see your face in them?7'
Miss Covelx HNOV'
,Iohn S.: HCoward!"
A 81 P
512 WEST THIRD ST.
Jamestown, N, Y.
To M ake the Best Better
Legters Brosf Market
FRESH and SMOKED MEATS
N iobe Grange
LIVESTOCK, HIDES, FUR, NIOBE NEW YORK
Phone 39F2 Clymer, N. Y. 1
WM, KRAUSE, Pharmacist '
Fountain Service I
15 East Fourth Street' Low Prices - High Quality F,
Jamestown New York 8 East Second Street
A Jamestown New York
I Mr. Samec: MSpeeding, eh? How many times have you been before
Q79 . , :-
Dick H.: 4'Never, your Honor. I've tried to pass youion the road
once or twice but my old bus will only do 657 '
Greely's Barber Shop
PANAMA NEW YORK
Collins' Sport Shop
WATTS FLATS GRANGE
Harry R. Herman
GROCERIES and MEATS
GAS and OIL
GROCERIES and MEATS
GAS and OIL
Clydeis Service Garage
C. D. HOTCHKISS, PI'0p.
-ALL WORK GUARANTEED-
Your Car ls As Old As It Sounds
Keep It Quiet
Bear Lake Pennsylvania
Clymer G. L. F.
CLYMER, NEW YORK
Harold R.: uSay, you canat take her home! Sheis the reason I came
to the party."
Don S.: uWell, you've lost your reason."
Kendall Refining Co.
Eighth and Monroe Sts,
Jamestown, N, Y.
Samec Electric Welding
Niobe Barber Shop
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
Evenings only-6 to 10 P. M.
MICHAEL EMULES, Prop.
Buttonas General Store
BLOCKVILLE, N. Y.
G. E. MALOY'S DAIRY
Youfve tried the rest,
Now try the best. Compliments of
Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Orange Drink - Buttermilk CLYMER' N. Y.
Direct from the Farm to You!
G. E. MALOY
Private Powell: "Would you blame me for something I didn't do?
Sargeant Hussey: 'LOf course not."
Private Powell: "Well, I didn't get up for reveillef'
Smith-Cale Company, Inc. Reese SZ Vistrand
Phones: Panama 287 NIOBE, N. Y'
ASHVILLE, NEW YORK
C. M. Wilson
Niobe, N. Y.
EAST SECOND ST.
GAS, OIL, FEED and
Jamestown, N. Y,
OIL COMPANY, Inc.
MOBILGAS and MOBILOIL
RED 81 WHITE STORE
R. O. BUTTON
PANAMA NEW YORK
Mother, hearing sound of dishes breaking, says: HMore
Elinor: MNO, Mother, less dishesf'
E, I. HESLINK
Blackstone Complete Laundry ,
De Laval Speedway Food Freezers
Stoves and Ranges
TELEPHONE 39 1 1
PANAMA NEW YORK
JAMESTOWN, N. Y.
SEE Us FOR YOUR
Feed, Seed, Fertilizer and Farm Supply Needs
Bear Lake Co-Op. G. L. F. Service
Complimenfs of Goss' General Store
Haffy Bear Lake, Pa..
ELECTRICAL WIRING and GROCERIESHMEATS
APPLIANCES DRY GOODS
North Clymer New York Compliments to Senior Class of '46
John S.: "ZThere were eight morons-do, re, fa, so, la, ti, do."
Bryan: 4'You left gmilloutf' f V.
John S.: 'LSorry. Excuse me for forgetting youf'
Best Wishes from A Lauger Farms
DT. Baballl Potato Growers and
PANAMA NEW YORK Distributors
Panama New York
Panama Methodist Compliments of
Church William Fagan
PANAMA NEW YORK
Mrs. Chapman: 4LWhat would you do if a child swallowed a pin?"
Lorraine: "Er-ah-feed it a pin cushion."
WEISE HARDWARE Nelson 31 BUUS
and Flower Shop, lnc,
. 9 North Main Street
C C Phone 6-888
General Electric Appliances Jamestown New York
Z6I1lll1 Radios Compliments of
Cornish lce Cream Bar
., . . . ,, ICE CREAM, SUNDAES
Waring Our Specialty MILK SHAKES
PHONE 710 PANAMA .
Bear Lake Pennsylvania
. Greetings to the Class of '46
For Diamonds That Will Stand
Inspection famestownfs Largest M enis and
104 E. Third St. ,... Jamestown, N. Y, Boys Store
Compliments of the
Fashion Clothesv Inc' Greeting Cards and Gifts
14-16 Main StreetaBrook1yn Square
Third at Cherry
Jamestown, New York
Jamestown New York
Inspector Hussey: uLet me taste that soup you,ve in the pailf,
Seaman Dole: MBut, sir -"
Inspector Hussey: KNO excuses. You call that soup? Why i
Seaman Dole: "That,s what I wanted te' tell you.
Compliments of Compliments of
STAR OF HOPE HARMONY LODGE
REBECKA Lodge No. 547
No. 233 I. O. O. F. 0
Compnments of SKATE at SKATELAND
"Rink of Refinement"
ROSELAKE DAIRIES, .
Skating Every Night Except
MILK and Skate Thursday, Saturday and
MILK Sunday Afternoon
Special Rates to
' Skating Parties
W e have to get it .
to sell it. CALL 7-045
uYou ought to feel highly honored, young man," said the big
businessman to the life insurance agent. "Do you know that today
l have refused to see seven insurance men?',
"I know," replied the agent, ullm them."
Compliments of L. G. BALFOUR CO:
Class Rings and Pins
YOUR Commencement Invitations
and Dlpl0l'IlHS-P6I'SOI13l Cards
A Represented by
PANAMA NEW YORK S. G. LEE
l--LTM: advertisement is approved by the United States Treasury--
CLYMER STATE BANK
Clymer, New York
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp
Hamilton and Elgin Watches
Diamonds and Jewelry
Expert Watch, Clock and Jewelry
Butts' Service Station
ReDail'iI1g- Junction of Routes 17J and 74
11 N. Main St. Jamestown, N. Y. LAKEWOOD, NEW YORK
H. E. LYNN, Prop,
Compliments of the
"The Rexall Storev
CLYMER, NEW YORK
Mr. Johnson: 'LDid you ever take Chl0r0form?,'
Ken F.: NNO, what period does it come?"
Fashions of Distinction
Jamestown New York
Clymer Lumber Co.
Art Erickson 81 Son
1055 East Second Street
Jamestown New York
SALES 81 SERVICE
CLARENCE E. ANDERSON
622 East second st.
Jamestown New York
CLASS OF 747
Miss Munger: '4Have you any scars on you, officerfw
Mr. Hussey: MNO, but I have a cigarettef,
Legters' Feed Mill
NORTH CLYMER NEW YORK
Wallace P. Muzzy
FEED - FERTILIZERS - SEEDS
and FARM SUPPLIES
Phone 394 Panama, N. Y.
NIOBE NEW YORK
To the Class of 1946 ----
To you, the graduating class of 194-6, we offer our
congratulations and extend our sincere wishes for
your continued success and happiness.
J. S. HUSBAND DOROTHY H. LAWSON
CAMP ART COMPANY
121 VVest Fourth St. Jamestown, N. Y. '
PORTRAIT, FIELD and COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
Mr. ,Iohnsonr HI'm happy to meet a man who started at the bottom
and worked his way up. Tell me how did you beginfw
Mr. Hawkins: HI was a hootblack and now I'm a hair dresserf'
Bryan: HHOW about a little kiss?"
-Ann: MNO, I have scruplesf'
Bryan: MWell, that's all rightg I've been vaccinatedf,
Miss Covel: MListen here, young man, are you the teacher of this
Harold D.: MNO, madame, I'm not.'7
Miss Covel: Wfhen don't talk like an idiotfi
Miss Munger: uHow did you get up that tree?',
Harold R.: uAin't you got no sense? I sat on it when it was an
HLillian: HI heard you talking to yourself while you were taking
a hath, Joycef,
Joyce: MI wasn't talking to myselfg I was talking to the soap. I
slipped on itfi
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