Muncy High School - Canusarago Yearbook (Muncy, PA)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 94
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1932 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
MUNCY HIGH SCHOOL
5 fC:g"":' 5.-'-.gf-5'-:::2'2 CANUSARAGO 52:::52:g:i'-g.5" .,.u
Wishing to preserve for our students
and renew for our graduates their school
day memories, we have in this volume,
the first of what we hope will prove to
he an endless series, extended with our
best ability and knowledge a word and
picture record of 1931-1932 Muncy
High School activities.
-' f'--e1e,:::-:,sa:5:2-as-f::,:::::,::-'::,,d::,::2:-4-mfs.-if-s-a .wwf
5.::::'-:',:'iH:2:::g:5'2:,-:'-:"-:::I:2: CANUSARAGO :2"2:3:P'-':','.-':':g:F:2.'::l:-':g'.57C:5.g5.
EUGENE P. BERTIN
whose energy, dependability, and ex-
ecutive efhciency have been immeasur-
ably important forces behind current
efforts toward Muncy High School's
progress and expansion, this first volume
of Canusarago is dedicated.
i 5 1
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History of The Muncy High School
T IS fitting that, as a tribute to the old building which has served us so long
and which we are about to desert for a more modern structure, we should
give a review of its history.
The present high school building was built in 1873. At the time of its erec-
tion it was considered the finest structure in Lycoming County. The building was
so beautifully erected with the hope of enticing the Normal School to make its
location here. They succeeded in this, and for some time the High School with
the Normal School held classes together there.
Mr. C. S. Riddell was the first principal of the school. He carried it through
its first four years of service in the education of the young people of the district.
At the end of four years he resigned his work.
The first commencement was held on June 17, 1881. It is interest-
ing to compare this commencement with those of the present time. Four students
were graduated that year, the average grade of the class being 94. The program
of the first commencement states that Mazie Trumbower was the valedictorian,
and Meylert Brunner, the only boy of the graduating class, carried off the saluta-
tory honors. Sallie M. Robb and Alice Scuyler complete the roll of graduating
pupils. The Faculty of the school at that time was composed of Mr. Riddell, the
principal, with Mr. Charles Lose and Mr. Charles Heebner as his assistants. What
a difference there is in our present graduating classes of fifty students or over who
have been taught in the Senior High School alone by nine teachers instead of three.
Mr. Charles Lose took up che duties of principal in 1881. Up to this time
there had been no definite course of study. However, this condition did not exist
for a long time, for Mr. Lose immediately instituted a course of study which he
himself had outlined.
The school year of this period of time was divided into three terms. The
fall term began at the opening of school on October first and ended at the be-
ginning of the Christmas vacation, December fifteenth. The winter term was
begun on January first and continued until April first. At the close of the Easter
vacation on April fifteenth the students returned for the spring term which lasted
until June fifteenth, the end of the school year. The school year covered a period
of seven and a half months not including three vacations.
The duties of instructors and executive were vested in two teachers and a
principal. The principal of the high school held the same office in the normal
school. However, his position was not like that of the present day principal for he
acted in the capacity of a full time teacher and hence had little time left to devote
to supervision. All the subjects offered were taught by the faculty of three.
In the spring term, when sixty to seventy normal school students enrolled,
- vagal:-g ::' , CANUSARAGO rg, -'q.-was-,R
it was necessary to secure extra teachers. These normal school students attended
classes with the regular high school students.
The commencement exercises were held at the end of each spring term which
usually was in the middle of June. Diplomas were first granted in 1881 and have
continued in being awarded to the present time.
As the enrollment of the school increased, new teachers were added to the
faculty, new courses introduced, and other classrooms secured to relieve the over-
The one building satisfactorily housed the youth of the district until the
principalship of Mr. Harris A. Sports. The need of more classroom space was
realized, but it was not until 1915, while Mr. S. B. Dunlap was supervisor, that the
Educational Building on Main Street was rented. The Home Economics depart-
ment, the Commercial department, and the library were transferred to the newly
acquired building. The enrollment steadily grew larger and in 1930 the stage and
auditorium were partitioned off into classrooms.
Under the administration of Lester K. Ade, in 1922 to 1926, the high school
was changed to a six-year high school. It had previously been run on a four-year
basis. In the new plan the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades were considered as
the Junior high school while the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades were included
in the Senior high school. This plan is still in practice.
In 1931 the townspeople, faculty, and student body came to the realization
of the fact that nothing could make the old building suffice another year. The
plans and subsequent construction of the new educational center were the results
So, June third will be the Slst and last commencement to be held in the old
High School building. As we, the students, file out for the last time, leaving the
once overcrowded structure with its empty halls, well worn steps, and the marks
of romance on its dusty wallsg and as your history and use, old high, draws to an
end, we, with reverence and a farewell, salute you.
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The New Building
URING the past seven years the need of a new school building in the bor-
ough of Muncy has been plainly evident and at different times seriously
discussed. This great necessity has been realized by the citizens themselves.
but more especially by the school board, school faculty, students, and others who
are in close enough Contact with the school
condition. As to size, the building is very
school. For the last three years it has been
auditorium into two high school class rooms
to feel its distressing and dangerous
unsatisfactory for the needs of the
necessary to divide the stage of the
which are certainly very undesirable
as such and also to rent two rooms in the local Masonic Building in order to ac-
commodate the increased number of primary pupils.
It was in 1927, the last year of Lester K. Ade's principalship, that these
ous discussions resulted in definite action when the Muncy School Board
chased a twelve acre plot located on East Penn Street. This ground has
claimed by State school authorities to be a fine school site and one of the
ideal in the entire State.
Several years after this first step was taken, a careful survey was made in
order to discover the best means of accommodating the increasing number of stu-
dents in the community. This survey resulted in the consolidation of Muncy
Borough with Muncy Creek Township into a joint school system. The main
reason for this move was the fact that Muncy Creek was also in need of new school
facilities. Other deciding factors were, first, that from all viewpoints it always
had been more financially economic to maintain one large, complete educational
system than to support a few small ones, which in themselves cannot be very
complete, and secondly, the fine roads in use today make transportation one of
the smallest problems which confront a school board.
Now that the site of the building was at hand and the plans for the accom-
modation of the students assured, the next step was in regards with the executive
department. It was finally agreed that the Muncy Borough School Board, and the
Muncy Creek Board consolidate and form a joint School Board.
The members of this board are as follows: President, C. C. Pfleegorg Vice-
President, J. Rollins Ebnerg Secretary, Howard Opp, Treasurer, Geo. M. Brelsfordg
Members: Harold Turner, I. B. Wells, Ray Sprout, Harry Waltman, George
Within the last year all interests have turned to the construction of the edifice
itself. After consultation with the State Department in Harrisburg and others in
position to advise, the Board decided the best plan would be to organize a school
association which would construct the building and make it available for the school
districts' use. Many prominent citizens expressed their interests in this community
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NEW GRADE AND
MUNCY - MUNCY
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endeavor and even a few were willing to form a company, called the Muncy School
The following are members of this corporation: President, Charles Waldrong
Vice-President, Frank Heilmang Secretary, Eugene P. Berting Treasurer, S. B. Wilt,
Members: Milton E. Reeder, Frank H. Smith, Clark Dimm, Dr. H. F. Baker,
The selection of Lawrie and Green as architects for the construction was the
first active step of this new association. After working with the State Depart-
ment, Lawrie and Green submitted the plans for the building and with careful de-
liberations the Board chose the present plan. The majestic edifice is built of beau-
tiful mountain stone and is divided into three wings with a total of fifty-six rooms.
Thirty of these rooms will be used for classrooms and with all modern conveniences
and arrangements which they will have, fuller and more interesting schedules for
studies will be a most improving satisfaction to both teachers and students.
The approximate enrollment of the entire school will be nine hundred, which
is an increase of about five hundred over the present enrollment. The faculty
will be composed of thirty teachers which are evenly divided between the high
school and the grades, fifteen teaching grade subjects and fifteen teaching in the
high school departments.
The courses of study will be three in number, namely, academic, commercial,
and general. The added conveniences and facilities with which the new building
will be equipped, will lend to the fulfilling of more extra curricular activities. For
example, the plans of the gymnasium have already resulted in a change from a one-
hour-a-week Physical Education Class at the present time, to a two-hour-a-week
class. Likewise in the other extra curricular activities, such as Home Economics,
Dramatics, and Music, similar reformations will take place.
The actual construction of the building began in October, 1931, and is ex-
pected to be completed by July 15, 1932. When finished, this edifice will present
an appearance so majestically beautiful, that the citizens of Muncy and surround-
ing districts may once more, justly feel the pride and satisfaction in having
modern educational facilities.
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Mx.Fuc:1aN1z P. BIQRTIN, B.A., M.A.
Director of Guidance
Director of Leisure Reading
Mk. liuNl-:s'r ENGlil,llARlYl', B.A., M.A.
Wfestmont High School, Johnstown, Pa.
New York University
Head of English
Director of Debating
Director of School Publicity
Faculty Manager of Athletics Clloysj
Adviser of Canusarago
Athletic and Advertising Club
Miss ELIZABETH HILL, BA.
Williamsport High School
Head of Foreign Language
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Mlss LAURA WEAVER
Muncy Normal School
MR. GEORGE PALMER, B.S.
Mansfield High School
Mansfield State Teacher's College
Supervisor of Music
Director of Orchestra
Director of Band and Choruscs
Supervisor of Art
Health and Recreation Club
Miss ESTHER l'IOFI"MAN, B.S.
Muncy High School
Pierce Business School
New York University
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Mn. lfiuin Ri-Qlcuz, B.S.
Lewistown High School
West Chester State Teacher's College
Science and Industrial Arts
Mus. R1a1s1ac:c3A AIKTIIUR
llughesville High School
Muncy Normal School
Muncy Branch of Mansfield School
Geography Qjunior Highj
Science fjunior Highj
Director of Noon Hour Activities
Ma. IJAN R. S'rAL15v, B.A.
Brunswick High School, Brunswick, Md.
University of Maryland
University of Illinois
Head of Social Studies
Director of Physical Education QBoysj
Coach: Boys' Athletics
Miss ALMA ADAMS, B.S.
Seymour High School
Connecticut State College
Yale Summer School
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MRS. REBECCA WHALM'
Hughesville High School
Muncy Normal School
Junior High English
junior High Mathematics
Director of Noon Hour Activities
Nature Study Club
Miss ARLENE LONG
Muney High School
Stroudsburg State Teachers College
Supervisor of Health
Director of Physical Education QGirlsJ
Faculty Manager of Athletics fGirlsj
Director of Playground Activities
Health and Recreation Club
Miss MARTHA S'l'1iIGlili
Williilmsport High School
V ,K A.
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Miss FRANCES REEDER, B.A.
Hughesville High School
Pennsylvania College for Women
History Uunior Highj
Civics Qunior Highj
English fjunior Highj
Art and Needlework Club
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gg ANUSARAGOB was an aboriginal name for what is now called Muncy
Creek and is the earliest name preserved and handed down to us on good
authority. In 1737, Conrad Weiser, the celebrated Indian interpreter and
guide, reported this name as it was pronounced by the Indians of his generation.
In the proper interpretation of the syllables of the Iroquoian dialect, he had the
assistance of the Iroquois chief, Shikellimy, who was with him at the time. Weis-
er's journal was written in German and later translated by Dr. Muhlenburg, a man
of great learning and knowledge of Indian languages. It then found its way into
Schoolcraft's great work and throughout its many editions, the spelling of Canu-
sarago still conforms to that given above.
In 1755, Weiser again passed this way and upon reaching the mouth of what
is now Muncy Creek, he again calls it Canusarago and writes in his journal: "And
as we passed Canusarago, where a town now is," and again, speaking of the in-
habitants, "They are chiefly Showones CShawaneesj and Chickasaws. There are
about 20 men in the town when they are all at home." Evidently upon his Hrst
visit, the village-site on the rock to the north of the Creek's mouth had been un-
occupied. It was now tenanted by a mixed population from various roving tribes.
While the name of this town in Weiser's day was Iroquoian Qindicating a previous
outpost settlementj it doubtless was originally a Susquehannock town with a name
now lost to us.
The quotation above is dwelt upon as the term Canusarago, in the Iroquois
language, signifies a "Town on. a Rock or a high place." It is from the word
"Canada," a towng "Ar," a rock, and "Ago," a place. Those acquainted with the
character and lay of the land at "the point" will readily see the application of this
description. The deduction is, that the Iroquoian town on this rocky height gave
its own name to the creek.
In 1768, the first surveys were made in the valley, at which time, the beau-
tiful name of Muncy was definitely attached, first to Muncy Manor, then to the
Creek, to Samuel Wallis' plantation, to the Fort Muncy, to the Valley and lastly
in 1826, to the present town of Muncy and the almost equally beautiful name,
Canusarago, was forgotten. It was not that there was anything in the name
Muncy to characterize any of these except that a tribe of Indians called Muncies,
Monseys, or more correctly Minsies, was found there, temporarily residing, at the
time that the pioneers came. This was not their permanent home. They were here
under the direction and orders of the powerful Iroquoian Confederacy.
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George Derr Lawrence Foust Robert Walton George Wilt
Pr'i'xizli'uf Vin'-P1'r'xiilc'rI1 Sr'i'ri'lury Tn'amri'r
History of the Class of '32,
HIT school will long remember the September of 1928. We, 61 strong, first honored the
portals of Muncy High School with our presence. Happy was the thought of our being in
high school, we believed that we were sitting on top of the world. Nevertheless, but
not too soon, we discovered our mistake, when to our dislike the Sophomores began to overrule us.
Not only our positions were changed but we underwent a complete metamorphosis. We were soon
to realize fby the physical strength of our superiorsb that we were only another mob of "green"
freshmen. However, true merit could not be downed, so we immediately bestirred ourselves to
prove our undeniable worth.
Here we owe a memoriam to Raymond McBride, a well-liked and most beloved classmate who
died during the summer and who, though dead, will always remain a member of the class of '32.
In September of 1929 we again entered the doors of the High School building with a feeling
remotely different from that of the preceding year.
Months passed and once more we were bothered with Hnals. Once again we emerged victorious
and looked forward to much anticipation in our junior Year.
Entering the old building for the third time we plunged immediately into our regular curric-
ulum and other activities, and also chose the following officers: President, George Dcrr, Vice-Presi-
dent, Lawrence Foustg Secretary, Grace Hoffman. ln a few months we chose our rings and pins.
We, the class of '52, were the first class in Muncy High School to have a standard class ring. A
few months later we, as juniors, did something that no class in the History of Muncy High
School had ever attempted. W'e held a dance and card party in the name of the school, the profits
of which were used for thc forwarding of athletics. This proved to be a success and a few weeks
later we held another. The benefits were used for the same purpose. This, too, was a success, and
the class of '32 had triumphed again.
After the excitement of the dances were over, the juniors thought it was about time for a play
to be produced by them and so keep up the old tradition of the school. We then started to practice
for the play named "Doolcy's Got the Mumpsf' This proved to be a howling success and the re-
ceipts were taken to buy tickets for the alumni banquet.
In September of 1932 we re-entered dear old Muncy High for the last time, feeling the weight
of our new responsibility, no longer were we followers, but leaders. We decided that the officers
of the former year could complete their term so we did not elect new ones.
Basketball season and again the veterans of the Seniors lcd the way to success and achievement.
Now we have obtained our goal, and have come to one of the crossroads of life. We have
kept together for four years, but now our paths must diverge. We have formed lasting friendships,
we will have naught but fond memories for our dear old school where we have spent so many days,
a deep love for the teachers, and knowledge which God has bestowed upon us. So now we say,
"Farewell, Muncy High. FARl2W'liLL."
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WILMA Bian,HAnz, "Billiv"
Academicg Tri-Hi-Y Clubg Mun-Hi-
Sko News 2, 33 Librarian 2, 3, 4: Track
1, 2, 5, 41 Basketball 3 4
General: Athletic and Advertising
.lOSlil'l'llNli BRASS, "jo"
Generalg Tri-Hi-Y Clu
bg Basketball 3,
Dau' BRlil.Sl-'0RlJ, "Dulv"
Aeatlemicg Hi-Y Club 3, 45 Orchestra
Vl, 2: Football Manager: Basketball Man-
Academieg Tri-Hi-Y Clubg Com-
mencement Speaker: Class Prophctg Li-
brariang Track 2g Basketball 4.
I 0 I I - l
Commercialg Athletic and Ad
Academicg Athletic and Adv
Academic A h
g r letic
, Mun-H1-Sko News 3g Orchestra 43
Band 45 Football 3, 4g Basketball 3g
, resident Gle C
e lubg Basket-
al 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
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A ANUSARAGO :::,:,.-:.,-..--
u 3 Stage
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GEORGE Diana, "Derry"
Acaclemicg President Athletic and Ad-
vertising Clubg Mun-Hi-Sko News 3
Class Presidentg Debating Team 2, 3, 43
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Play Cast:
Football 3, 4 fall conference endjg Bas-
ketball 4g Track 3, 45 Baseball 3, 4.
Rouiaivr ELLIOTT, "Bob"
Commercialg Hi-Y Club 3, 4g Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4 fCapt. 4jg Intra-mural Bas-
ketball: Stage Committceg Captain Award
LA WRIENCE FoUsT, "Slu'ilz,iv"
Commercialg Commercial Clubg Home
Room Presidentg Class Vice-Presidcntg
HAZliL Fam, "Haul"
Aeatlemicg Tri-Hi-Y Club.
MAX Favre, "Frye"
Commercialg Band 3, 4g Stage Com-
mitteeg Athletic and Advertising Clubg
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General, Hi-Y Cl
ub 3, 4, Football 2, 4
3, 4, Basketball 2, Track 2, Intra-mural
MAMIE GREEN, "Green"
Academic, Treasurer Tri-Hi-Y Club,
Class Play Cast, Lincoln Essay Award.
Dom MAE HALL, "Dolly"
General, Tri-Hi-Y Club, "Canusara-
go" Activities Editor, Class Play Cast,
Debating Team 3, Librarian 2, 4, Basket-
ball 3, 4.
Commercial, Hi-Y Club
3, 4, Orchestra 2
DONALD Hicks, "Hirlexy',
Commercial, Athletic and Advertising
Club, Chairman Stage Committee, Foot-
ball 4, Track 3, 4, Captain 4, Intra-
OBERT HA1.L, "B
, 3, 4, Football 3, 4.
, Band 1 2
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GRAKZIE HOIfIfMAN, "H0jfy"
Acndemicq President Tri-Hi-Y Clubg
Class Play Cast: Home Room President'
Bnsketball 3, 4g Treasurer Athletic Asso-
Glzoixola Housiax NECHT, "l'vtv"
Commercinlg Athletic and Advertising
Club: Football 2, 3, 43 lntra-mural Bas-
HELI-:N l'lOUSliKNliCH'I', "Helm"
Commercialg Glee Clubg Librarian 4.
li0lilzR'I' H uint, "Bob"
Academicg Woodwork Clubg Stage
Committeeg Track 44 lntrn-mural Bas-
LiasT1aix KARSQH NliR, "Karxvbm'r"
Acndemicq President Woodwork Club:
Stage Committee: Track 4.
gg.:2::w:l:2:::I:5:kI:Z::"l:Z:::! CANUSARAGO .F 5. F:-""'-.-"-.-."" -553 fu,
HAROLD KIRKNER, "Kirlz.m'1"'
Ccmmercialg Agricultural Course,
Stage Committee, Woodwork Club.
OSCAR KIRK NBR, "Kirk ner'
Commercialg Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Stage
Io NE Loss, "Om'y"
Academic, Secretary Tri-Hi-Y Club,
Cheer Leader 3, 4g "C:mus:1rago" Staff.
LEON LOWE, "Low1"'
Acadernicg Secretary Athletic and Ad-
vertising Clubg Stage Committee, Track
FRED.-x MICHAE L, "Mike"
Commercinlg Glee Club, Basketball 3.
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HI2l.IiN OTT, "Hv1f'n"
Academic: Tri-Hi-Y Clubg Librarian
4g Basketball 3.
I-loxwlku Orr, "Tiny"
Gencralg Hi-Y Clubg Basketball 35
Truck 2, 3, 45 Football l, 2, 3, 4 fall
Douoruv SCH0l"Ilil.D, "Dain
Acndcmicg Tri-Hi-Y Clubg Track 2,
44 Basketball 3, 4.
Wnlmm Sl-iNs1iMAN, "Bud"
Commcrcialg Woodwork Club.
R UTM S1 llili'l'S, "Slu'4'lx"
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25.5352-.5:::'-Q CANUSARAGO .:- ,5:g:-,.,-':,:.-:-.,-:I-.ft qt
ANTHONY SHERIDAN, "Tony"
Commercialg Athletic and Advertising
Clubg Cheer Leader 2, 3, 45 Debating
Team 2, 3, 45 Mun-Hi-Sko News 3g Class
Play Castg Class Historian.
GIERALDINE SHO1-LMARER "Cnr "'
Generalg Tri-Hi-Y Clubg Basketball 3,
GLIiN WOOD SMITH, "SmiHy"
Commercialg President Commercial
Clubg Class Play Castg "Canusarag0"
Joke Editorg Mun-Hi-Sko News 33 Li-
IJOROTIIY STOLZ, "Dol"
Generalg Tri-Hi-Y Clubg Class Play
Castg Mun-Hi-Sko News 2, 33 "Canu-
sarago" Activities Editorg Secretary Atlu-
leric Associationg Librarian 2, 3g Come
WI1.uuR TURNER, HTIll'lll'l'H
Commercialg Wfoodwork Clubg Mun-
Hi-Sko Newsg Class Poetg "Canusarago"
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CA N U SA RAGO 533:25-':5:S5'.:2:I:::l:.':::I:'.5::!:.u
' .-:-,:g:2:::g:1:g:g'.2-.g:::'-zg.- Q
Amczia VAN DIN1i,"Alll
Academic: Glee Clubg Librarian 2, 3,
l1lil.lEN VONIZIDA, "Heli-n"
surcr Glce Club.
Roislalu' VVAIJVON, "Bob"
Academicg Hi-Y Clubg Secretary of
Class: Orchestra 1, 24 Band 3g Class Play
Castg "Canusarago,' Athletic Editorg A
Lhor of Class Willq President of Athletic
Associationg Football 3, 4g Basketball 2,
' ' Track 3g Baseball 4.
3, 4, Captain 4,
l:RANC2liS Wl'1ll'l'N'lAN, "l"ruukiv"
Commercialg Tri-Hi-Y Clubg Basket-
" ' ' :g:g:5:-4: 5 53
l 26 l
'f l n
GEORGE WILT, "Pork"
Academicg Athletic and Advertising
Clubg "Canusarago" Business Managerg
Crehestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Band 3g Debating
Team 3, 4g Mun-Hi-Sko News 35 Class
Treasurerg Football 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3,
4g Baseball 3, 4.
Tuorvms Woon, "Tom"
Aeademicg Athletic and Advertising
Clubg Commencement Speakerg Mun-Hi-
Sko News 33 Editor "Canusarago"g De-
bating Team 33 Orchestra 1, 3g Band 35
Track Manager 4: Football 3, 43 Intra-
FRIEDA YOCUM, 'rTfl'tI'iC',,
Academicg Tri-Hi-Y Clubg Track 3
4g Basketball 3, 4.
"'- I CANUSARAGO .-:- 3:-.'-Y-',.-.1 .-.,.,-35:-,,:k
I Q:-5.-U' I5 qi l:..-.l-
54:w:::s:sae-:::2'2-. CANUSARAG0 : wwf-a,,
Pledge of the Class of 11932,
E, the class of 1932, of Muncy High School, do hereby promise never to
bring disgrace or dishonor upon our school, class, or communityg we will
fight a clean fight for the ideals of our community, our state, and our
nationg we' will become honorable citizens, ever abiding by the laws of the com-
munity, standing for the hard right against the easy wrong, striving to set a
higher example to the oncoming citizensg we will never desert our comrades but
always help them and others to a higher plane at some cost to ourselvesg we will
respect others as they respect usg we will always have clean hands, clean thoughts,
and clean wordsg showing the public that we not only have been worthy of the
community of which we are members but also that we are hereby resolving to pass
it on to future generations better than it was given to us.
We ask that the Divine Power will guide us in these tasks.
Senior Class Motto: "Non eonfeelux xed inif11x" Flower: Talisnmn Rnxe
We are Seniors, prmlnels of a Modern age.
We bare wixdnnl, must we eonxnlf lbe seerg flu' xuge?
shall we ery fbaf fllere are no more worlflx fn mnqner,
Tbaf we lzure been prejmrerl in rain?
Nag u'e'll build a new world,
Raise ifs heights fo fmnorerl fume,
N01 lfeeunxe il may serve n new ngeg
Bu! Ibul ollmers u'on'f forge! our name.
ag.-"-7'q:"-:':g5:l:3:5'kg:3 , CAN USQARAGO : 22gF?fE.g.qt
Last Will and Testament of the
Class of it 9 3 2,
E, the members of the Class of 1932, and fifty-first graduating class ef
the Muncy High School, which is situated in the town of Muncyg in the
county of Lycoming, in the state of Pennsylvaniag and in the eastern part
of the United States, being in a reasonably sound mind and having a fairly good
memory and understanding, publish this as the Last Will and Testament of the
most distinguished and honored class ever to leave the portals of dear old Muncy
First: We design and bequeath to the following persons, such of our valued
possessions as may be so designated in the manner following, i. e.
To. Mr. E. P. Bertin, our Principal, and who has held a guiding hand over us
for the last four years, the members of the class extend to him their most sincere
appreciation and deepest gratitude for his influence that has guided us to a fuller
appreciation of the value of our education and hope that he may guide others as
he has guided us.
To Mr. E. H. Engelhardt and Miss Laura Weaver, our beloved class advisers,
we extend our best wishes and many thanks for the many joyous days we
have spent under their guidance and supervision during the past year.
To some more of our many friends, viz.: the faculty of Muncy High School:
the class as a whole, give them the privilege of using the amazing and boundless
information we have given to them on our many examination papers. We, fthe
Class of '32j think that this information should be spread throughout the entire
world, and we make it your duty to extend the said information to those whom
you think it will do the most good.
To our dear beloved parents, who have made it possible for us to attain this
goal and who have given us many helpful suggestions throughout our high school
careers, we give to them our appreciation for literature, poetry, music, and art, so
that they may be able to enjoy themselves in the many happy days that are yet
Second: We hereby give, design, and bequeath to the following institutions
such of our valued possessions as may be so designated:
To that jolly bunch of Juniors we give our dignity and many privileges that
we, as members of the Senior Class of 1932, have enjoyed during the past year.
We also give to them the task of upholding the good name of the school, which
we as Seniors did the most toward bringing such a name to Muncy High School.
To that silly bunch of Sophomores the members of the class bestows upon
them their art of good sense fwhich is necessary for every high school studentj,
hoping that it will give them the power to make lasting friendships and the ability
to acquire worthy companions. .
Third: We, the individual members of the class, are entrusting to our lawful
and natural heirs all of our worldly possessions, providing that the recipient takes
care of them to the best of his or her ability.
George Derr gives all of his books on elocution to "Lightnin' " Baker.
Edward Gautsch bequeaths to any Junior who can equal it, his love for the
Josephine Brass wills her dancing ability to Jane Heberling.
S. .-':5.'g"::Ig2'-:::gIF:'t:l"'-"-::::'-::: CAN U SARAGO . 3":::2Rf,k:,'5:2::gU:"5D-. -R
Dale Champlin gives to Paul Gatz his parking space on Penn St.
Margaret Cummings bequeaths to her sister Charlotte her ability to
with the orchestra boys.
George Wilt wills to Robert Wilson his childish-like manners.
Wilbur Turner gives to Roy Egli his never-failing alarm clock.
Dorothy Stolz bequeaths her very charming personality to Lois Long.
Harold Kirkner wills his wornout typewriter to Kenneth Kahler.
Dale Brelsford gives his business-like manners to Kenneth Barto.
Doris Brenckman bequeaths her motlierly affections to Esther Frey.
Robert Hall wills his enormous stature to Max Persun.
Helen Houseknecht gives her permanent wave to Marian Watts.
Robert Elliott gives his corncob pipe and all left over bits of True Blue to
Hazel Frey wills her quiet manners to Esther Belles.
Max Frey bequeaths to anyone who wants it his entrancing laughter.
Thomas Wood gives his dignified manners to Robert Wilt.
Grace Hoffman gives to Laura Derr her ability to lead chapel.
Charles Bruch bequeaths to Hall Williams his well-known reputation as a
Frieda Yocum wills her quiet ways to Dorothy Bower.
Glenwood Smith gives to Edison Frey his position on the honor roll.
Anthony Sheridan bequeaths his crooning ability to Roy Renn.
Dora Mae Hall wills her many rides fin a Hudsonj to Barbara Banzhaf.
Fred Blakeslee gives his steadfast opposition to the opposite sex to Elwood
William Senseman bequcaths to Donald Dimm his ability to argue with the
Dorothy Schofield bequeaths to Edith Bardo some of her extra poundage.
Howard Ott wills his innocence to Harold Reuther.
Lester Karschner gives his solemn manners to Earl Gardner.
Ione Lose bequeaths to Thelma Livermore her blonde hair.
William Connelly gives his everlasting good humor to Robert Barnes.
George Housekneeht gives to Miss Hoffman all of the worn-out typewriter
Mamie Green wills to Gladys Schofield her ability to chew gum providing
she doesn't gum the works.
William Brown bequeaths to Howard Murphy his ability as a track man.
Wilma Beilhartz gives hcr much used Latin pony to the first person that
comes for it.
Lawrence Foust wills to Maurice Womelsdorf his jovial manner.
Frances Wcrtman bequeaths to Louise Hall some of her many boy friends.
Donald Hicks leaves his athletic ability to Harold Hester.
Geraldine Shoemaker bequeaths to Josephine Laidacker her beautiful hair.
Leon Lowe wills his bashfulness to Harry Lee.
Alice Van Dine gives her talking ability to Mildred Zeigler.
Helen Ott wills her daily menu to Thelma Dugan.
Robert Hurr leaves his loyalty to one person-to "Bud" Schoch.
Ruth Sheets gives her liking for the members of the opposite sex to Ruth Bair.
Helen Voneida wills to Mary Ellen Welsh her very slow, sweet toned voice.
Frcida Michael bequeaths her many smiles to Romaine Reese.
Oscar Kirkner gives his typing ability to Kimber Opp.
gl.. .' '.-'::S:l:::.':!:""!::5:2 CANUSARAGO 3'-:2:2":-'!:1:'.:2:I:::257". 523.
-6 ---- if +
Tlme first plmomgraplx of the "Claws of '32." Du you recognize them?
The plmwgraplw of tlw Class of '32 when lmlf-way up llw ladder.
'.' ' I l l u
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H. ..-. -W:-.,:, . CANUSARAGO 5.-:: :g .-Q
Prophecy of the Class of 1932.
ENTERED the club "Memory" in 1942. The feature of the evening, an
zcrobatic dance by the great Helena Ottaro, was announced. Helena Ottaro,
J mused, a schoolmate of mine had a name somewhat like that but she couldn't
be here. However, I decided to investigate. I was met at the door of the star's
room by the star herself and her husband. The diminutive dancer was really
Helen Ott, who, as she told me, had given up her missionary career to follow her
present course of converting. Her husband was the well remembered George Derr.
I always thought George and Helen would marry because of their great affection
during school days. As I was anxious to hear about the rest of my companions
we began to reminisce.
Max Frye is a prosperous radio crooner over station B-O-H-U-N-K. Wilma
Beilharz is his inspiration in his worst and more-of-it programs.
Anthony Sheridan is still contesting with Al Jolson for the title of the world's
"Singing Fool." Tony got his start in school, much to the sorrow of all the stu-
dents and grave, revered faculty. Dorothy Stolz permanently gave up Hughesville
and all its associations to become his fool partner. Well, fools will be fools.
Ruth Sheets and Peg Cummings are living in an apartment on Fifth Avenue.
They are able to afford this because of the alimony from their five previous hus-
Thomas Wood has just announced his engagement, for the third time, to New
York's most admired old maid, Irene Gcntzler, and she still refuses to marry him.
Grace Hoffman has decided on Chemistry as her life work. Her weakness for
this type of work came on a certain April Fool's night, at a certain dance with a
certain young man very much in evidence in a certain Chemistry class.
Dr. C. David Bruch, Professor Emeritus, of Columbia University, has just
published his investigation on the private life of a Bed Bug.
Freida Michael has just forsaken her golden opportunity of marrying Clark
Gable to marry a certain red headed brute by moniker of Joe.
George McClellan Wilt has just been elected president of the International
Gormandizer's Association. His feat of eating 500 raw oysters at one sitting, is
unparalleled in History.
Robert Walton and lone Lose have just been given leading places in Dale
Brclsford's new Scandals. Dale has taken the late Zeigfeld's place as America's
rottenest follies promoter.
Mamie Green, still green, is the owner of a nice insane asylum where Bud
Connelly, due to his strenuous activities during Miss Hill's senior's Vergil class, is
housed. lt is reported that Mamie has provided other lovely padded cells for the
rest of the class. I will take the first opportunity I find for thanking her in behalf
of my dear demented brothers.
The Kirkner boys are valuable assets to the Lewisburg Federal Prison, not as
inmates but as guards. When there is an outbreak in the jail the convicts see one
of them at one end of the corridor and start the other way. Imagine their surprise
and horror when they find the same guard at the other end. This trick was first
noticed when the boys were there not as guards. They had to take both of them
because no one knew which was which.
Poor Alice Van Dine, who was thwarted in love, so it seems, has not talked
once in the past 10 years. All her friends in an endeavor to persuade her to talk
took her into a school room. Even this did not make Alice talk. However, I re-
member she never did talk in class except to answer questions given by the teacher.
ga-.:CE:':l:::I:!::gS:Z-'::'.:".:::::2: U I"l::gl:.,":W::::::35:l"g,'3:h' -li
Eddie Gautsch has just taken over Prince Farrington's control of thc lower
end of the county. George Houseknecht and Fred Blakeslee are his most able and
experienced assistants. If you want anything for a party just call them up.
Howard Ott and Robert Elliot have each cornered a chorus girl and are they
Josephine Brass and Glenwood Smith control a finishing school for young
girls. It is managed under very strict rules. No one ever dances as this is consid-
ered the height of ill-breeding by both the instructors. All students graduating
from this school are models of demure daintiness.
Leon Lowe and Helen Houseknecht are operating a milk route in upper
Muncy Valley at a new loss of S6000 per year. What a business! They built up
this wonderful trade during the 1932 depression.
Dora Mae Hall has a marvelous home and six very big Hudsons at her call.
All of them are spotless and shiny. She has been known to throw them away after
one scratch appears.
Donald Hicks owns a large airy chicken farm and is very wealthy. His only
chicken, to date, is Laura Derr. No one ever Hgured out how he makes money.
Roger Percy Taylor, the pen name of Lawrence Alpine Foust, is fast becom-
ing nationally known in literary circles. His 689th composition, "Ode to a Crack-
ed Flower Pot," closely rivals his "Thesis On The Immortality Of A Duck's Love."
Bill Brown owns and operates a very large green house. We understand,
however, that Bill is almost bankrupt because of his passion for giving flowers
to the fladiesj? Bill always was a ladies man.
Robert Hall, when he grew up, became the world's tallest man and with him
is his wife, Dot Schofield, who in the late war shrunk into a mere shadow of her
former self and is only 4 feet tall. What Science will do!
Wilbur Turner has written an epic. It is entitled "To Bc Or Not To Be A
Mushroom." We congratulate you.
Lester Karchner, one of Peg Cumming's cast-offs is bearing up well under thc
shock of his bereavement, for such it is. He has become famous because of a
Frances Wertman has permanently deserted the Navy and has made her happy
home with William Senseman. They are an ideal couple, having to buy only one
set of dishes a week.
Fickle Bob Herr is fickle no longer or at least for his own health he should-
n't be, because he is married to Freida Yocum. Not Naomi as we expected, but
her sister, as I said, however, he is fickle no longer. Freida swings a mean rolling
Hazel Frye, we have heard has eloped with the Prince of Wales, and is soon
to be the Queen of England. Long live the Queen but not the King.
Helen Voneida and Geraldine Shoemaker maintain a home for widows, grass,
sod, gulf, or any other type of widow is welcomed. In these days it is very pros-
I was deeply grieved to find that my old classmate, Dale Champlin, has com-
mitted suicide. His antiquated vehicle of transportation, which I well remembered,
collapsed yesterday in Times Square. The shock of this catastrophe drove Dale
into a fit of despondency and this morning he jumped from the fore finger of the
statue of Liberty and was struck by an airplane which was piloted by Cordeen
Phleegor. Cordeen had vowed vengeance upon Dale ten years before, when Dale
jilted his sister, Betty. '
This was all of my illustrious classmates and I took my way thoughtfully
" 2: -.-,,:2:g,g:32g,:l3C:::!:2:gF:::g:U:5:g:-':3:g:I32:g:3:'-c-,.'55:g:l':l'.5.'-:5::!55:g':l:!:g:5'-'.-'.5' '93
2..-:::-:--::-.--:--.,:::-:-:-.----:--. CANUSARAGO -:-':-.-.-2. -::::., . '--. R
limzx Vuneitla, Margaret llousekneehi, Helen Shipninn, Martha T.1gg.1ri, Luis Lung, lluruiliy Bower
iienrgine Hiller, Lucille Shipman, 'lihelnm llugsn, Clxrlene lhyxur.
Ifdith lhrtln, Irene iientvler. Bertha liartlnw, Anna l.uey llunlsp, .lusephine I,.1isl.xcker, lflmvnee
l.eiby. listher Hellas, lnuise H.ill.
U Sylvia lmwe, 'lihelma l.ivermure, Ruth Dunlap, litlith Michael. Nl.Il'lll.l Ciotlselmll, Ruth lhir, -lane
lleherlilv, Marv Riehev, lftlvlhe l.ivernmre, lfsther lfrey.
Is . . .
C'l1.u'lnlie cillI1lIHllljLS, llelen Qirannis, Cilatlys Seliufieltl, lhl.U'l.lI1 XX'.uls, Dnrutlxy' lfeiglex.
Hiisitniry 0 it e Bllunwir KC aiss
N the full of nineteen hun1.lretl arid twenty-nine approximately sixty-five stu-
dents entered the l:I'CSll!11.ll'l class nt Muney High School. Miss Stokes was the
girl's home room teacher and Mr. Palmer was the boy's home room teacher.
Day bv dn' we worked .lt our lessons, and- finally' we all assed our tests. So in
. . Y . P
the latter part of May, in 1930, we nssemhletl in n room on the second floor and
Inarclied up to the nutlitorium for graduation exercises. Several members of the
class gave talks, and then Dr. WC.lX'Cl' of Williamsport gave the main address of
the afternoon. After that we received our diplomas and m.1rched out.
The elnss picnic that year was held at Rolling Green park in Sunbury.
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51:1 u.n' l:I...l:l...:-I '::n' 'u:u X, V . :'-'I' 'I can
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-:2:-t-"2:- .-'.1- --:-- CANUSARAGO - -:.-:...,:.-:,:--- --
Roy Renn, Max Taylor, Clifford Wfarg, Robert XVilt, Harold Reuther, Harold Hester, Donald Dimm,
Charles Heller, liarl Gardner. Dayton Lyons, Robert Barnes, Gordon Stroup, Paul Reese, Wilson
LeRoy Ifgli, George Drick, Kimber Opp, Clifford Sehooley, Raymond Bailey, Elwood Brant, Mauritt
VVomelsdorf, Curl Houseknecht, Kenneth Kahler, LaRue Seid.
During our Sophomore year the boy,s teacher was Mr. Englehardt, and the
girlis was Miss Adams. In the spring of the year we held a Weiner roast at the
home of Thelma Dugan. We held our class picnic that year in May, 1931, at
Columbia park, between Berwick and Bloomsburg.
ln the latter part of August, 1931, we started our Jolly junior year. We had
a week off for Thanksgiving and two weeks for Christmas. Then the time came
to get our rings and pins, so we got them from the Balfour Company. In a few
weeks, on April 6, 1932, we got our Caps and pennants, colored blue and silver.
MAURICIZ WoMEl.s1JoRif, '3 3.
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-"'-:-'5'--"'-. "' :-'If CANUSARAGO --'-- -.-2:-.-"-- -'2'- -:-"-.-,:l:-.
Georgine Lyons, Romaine Reese, Gertrude Adams. Mary lfdwards, Betty Plleegor, llarlaara B.lHll1.lf,
Mary Taylor. l'rnestine Senstman, Ruth 'l'i:lxi.is, Sara Anderson, lirnestine Hill.
l,aura Herr, Marjorie Veley, Mildred Zeigler, lfleanor Berger, Merian Uerielx, Pauline Mieliael,
l.eona llignfer, lfleanor ROKl1Cl'I11Cl, Mary linker.
-lane Bird, .Ianiee lleberling, llorotlmy l'oote, -ILlliCllC Cirannis, Mary llielu, llorenee l.iyermore.
Mary lfllen Vfelsla, Mary XY'agner.
.lean llewald, Margaret Metzger, Suzanne Merrill, Mary l'rey, liranees llawley, Marie Meflirix.
Margaret Hellas, Geraldine willfllllllgltlll, liranees lllalyeslee.
History of tlae Sophomore Class
1TTI.l2 did we know, upon entering tlie nrst grade, tlie fame and prominence
tlie class of '34 was to experience in later years.
Before long, after we had learned eaeli others names, we progressed
rapidly, very rapidly, indeed. We give tlie credit of our most successful and in-
telligent beginning and famous end to Miss Aura Minslter, our first grade teaelier.
Miss Shoemaker, our next instructor, was simply overjoyed at the tliouglit of
lmaving us under lier care and supervision at last, after waiting a wlwole yelr.
Near the end of the year, we adopted two new pupils, ,laniee llelserling and
We passed on tlirouglw tl1e next few grades, giving eaela teaelier, in lier turn,
a year of unforgetable joy and laappiness.
By tlie time we sat in tlie sixtlm grade seats, we were so liiglmly educated that
we wore out two teaelmers tlmat year. lirom tliere we sped on to junior High
Seliool, there we had all new teachers, namely: Mrs. Artlmur, Miss Mix, Miss Adams,
and Miss Langdon, also Miss Long, tlie only one witli wliom we liad studied.
ln tlae eigl1tl1 grade, Mildred Zeigler joined us. Slie came from Mieliigan with
H.: 1 a I I- n, Q- u I g g g -. , - --I . ,u
' 1 1
55.::52:g:2:2q:2:2:::2:i:::2:'-:::52: CANUSARAGO :2:2:::-':-':g:'-:2:::2:t:.'2:2:g:UE::,5:,,
Hall W'illiams, Howard Murphy, Robert Schneider, Charles liekman, Stanley Bowman, lidison Fry,
Franklin Schoch, Louis Burns, Clarence Ifranw, Dean Phillips.
Nlurray Laidacker. Robert NX'ilson, Chester NX'ebster, Russell Sheatler, liarl Tobias, Wilbtxr Rider,
Max Murray, Myron Gardner.
Theodore XY'harton, Howard Rishell, liyard Housekneeht, LaRue Bartlett, Fred liyerley, james Rager,
Norman Lyons, Glenn Reeser, Kenneth Bardo, Max Person.
many interesting things to tell us. In May we had our class picnic, along with the
class of '35 then the seventh grade, at Shady Nook.
From the eighth grade we took a lengthy leap only, to become "Greenies,"
Here again we had new teachers and worst of all, new subjects. Many inter-
esting events took place during that glorious Freshman year.
The next event was -Iunior High School commencement. It was held May
28, 1931, in the High School auditorium.
A few days later we had our picnic at "Rolling Greenf,
The following September the majority of the class was ready to begin Senior
High School. Our Sophomore party, held in the Episcopal Parish House, at Christ-
mas time, properly ehaperoned by several teachers and mothers, was one grand suc-
cess. Several Weiner roasts were also enjoyed this year.
We started in with forty students, and up until this time we have sixty-
seven. New ones this year are: Juliette Grannis, Robert Schneider, LaRue Bart-
lette, Glenn Reeser, and Robert Wilson.
We are at present proceeding and still making impressions one kind of an-
other. Thus far we came, we saw, we conquered.
MAIKY TAY1.0R, '34.
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:Z:::"Z:::'6:Z:::!:5:::Z:!'-:"S:3:::2 CANUSARAGO :::Z:2"c"2:".-::igI:::2:.':"-. Riga
'G ..1.. Q
'l'helma Miller. Marjorie Hitesman, Charlotte llinkleman. limily Richey, Alma Gardner, Mary
Louise lirimni, ,lane VC'ertman, Ida jane Lee, Sara Bruch, Alma l.evan, Margaret Lowe.
Naomi Yocum, Helen Confer, lileanor Brass, Harriett Sherwood, Tirzah Coppes, llalel Rager,
Lottie Schoch, lfleanor Renn.
Margaret Speaker, Anna Hanlhaf, Virginia Whitmnyer, Lilian McMichael, Kathleen Reiter, Louise
Rupp, Margaret Sedarn, Eleanor' Shipman, Louise Hoffman.
llaisy Murray, Ruth Hewitt, llelen liarnsworth, Mary lfllen Hess, Mildred Uanley, lfyelyn llncls,
Mabel lfllis, Anna Smith.
History of the Ninth Grade
N September l, 1923, thirty-six little boys and girls started school in the
first grade. The first years of school were uneventful but for the always
common trial of being looked down upon by the older classes.
Wlieli we passed from the fourth grade to the fifth grade, we came from the
Main Street building to the High School building and we thought it a great event,
as is thought by all classes. That year in the Play Day exercises at the play ground
we were beaten by the sixth grade but not badly for the score was 45 to 27 which
is a good score for any fifth grade.
ln the sixth grade we had the best health record for the first six grades, which
were the rooms that kept health records. That year was the first year that we had
ancient history and we found it quite different from the American history we
had the year before.
The next year was the seventh grade. lt was the first time that we studied
in a different room for each class. We were often found mixed in our classes, but
5.-:5'1:C:1q:l:I:::52:f'-'-:::!:2: CANUSARAGO :2:2:::-'i-':g:::2:::52:::-"'-P" ,gp
Miles Allabach, Harry Gundrum, Angelo Butera, Cordeen Plleegor, Harry Wood. Franklin Maust,
Guy Veley, Frank Smith, Albert Lundy, Kenneth Fry, Fred Waldron.
Raymond Derr, Vfilliam Grannis, Lee Barnes, Leland Whtlborn, john Dimm, George W'hite, Roland
liry, Robert Moyer.
john Michael, Raymond Snyder, Chester Herr, Gordon Herr, Roscoe Barbour, Owen Hall, Edward
DeLay Poust, Milford Dugan, Robert Ellis, Alfred Iienstemaeher, Carl Gardner, lidd Yeagle, Max
john Metzger, Paul I.aidaeker, Bennie Gansell, Merlyn Stover, Homer Barrett, Robert Wcrtman.
we had to learn and we did like the other classes. When track season came, we
went to Montgomery for the County Track meet. As this was the hrst we had
ever seen it, we were very much impressed by the feats performed.
While in the seventh grade, the whole school was given an intelligence test.
When the results of each grade were compared, the seventh was found to have
the highest average of any class in the school.
In the eighth grade our class had the highest attendance record in the school,
only being beaten by other classes by three months. One month we had IUOQQ.
When the end of the term came we went down to Rolling Green park for our
This year when we started our Freshman year we were joined by about 35
country pupils. We found them to be boys and girls just like ourselves. We hope
that they have found us that way also. Our attendance records have been very low
this year, but as most every grade's attendance has dropped, we are not out of the
Rom-ilu' ELLIS, '3S.
.3:1:2.g:5::::2:l:::52:::'-2'-:::2'2: CANUSARAGO :2:2:::-":-':g'.52:g:52::.-2:-':95C::.gR
I x9 lf
Carl, Tobias, I.ewis Vernailya, willlidlll Vfaldron, -Iaines Sealant, Marion Hill, laiuise Fenstemacher,
Marion Reuther, Clara Ileal, Mary Rotliftisx, lletty lfrey, Mildred Barnes, Pearl Gmiseliall,
l'ugene Merrill, Taylor Schell, .Iohn W'illiums, Charles Berger, lidna Stevens, Russel llowman,
Draper Williams, Cfharles Yagel, l.aRue Yost.
,lean l"airt'hilds, Ruth iiarnhari, Harry Clnrneilsun, Mary Ciordner, Melva Clonfer, lrene House-
ltnechl, -Iames liothermal, Vera Schofield.
liihel Opp, Martha Opp, Almephine Figels, plane Bailey, Cleo xXi'0l'l.lIl, -luhn Plleegnr,
Sylvan laiwe, Cilenn l,airtl, XX'illard liarschner, lsabelle lluusekneclii, Paul Geddes, liniily Riley.
lawrence Smith, Furtlyee Gurhain, lileannr Gorham.
The Eightlt Grade
Hli eighth grade has an enrollment of twenty-four boys and twenty-five
girls, a total of forty-nine pupils, making it the largest grade school class.
Twelve of these have been neither tardy nor absent this year. This grade has
won recognition in both scholarship and attendance, almost forty per cent of the
pupils being on the honor roll in the fourth period. One of our boys, Lewis Ver-
milya, won high honors in the arithmetic contest at Wfilliamsport. Students from
all over the county participated. Three of our members are enrolled in the school
orchestra and band. ln planning for the future some of the following vocations
have been chosen: teacher, engineer, nurse, stenographer, forest ranger, aviator,
minister, scientific farmer.
5, :S5w:55'q:g52:: U g3":g:g-M, "'- :3:I::,'!5Z::',3'C::,:R
Carl Keyser, Robert Sehoch, Curtis Barnes, William Bird, Marian Long, Jeannette Hester, Blanche
Taylor, Katharyn Sehoneld, Verus Karschner, Lynn Housckneeht, David Walton, W'endle Taylor.
Oliver W'ertman, Carl Lucas, Robert Williaiiis, john Bower, Robert Plankenhorn, -Iordnn Schooluy,
lohn Foote, Bryant Shoemaker, Samuel Kepner, Samuel Williams.
Mae Burns, Robert Budman, Angelene Ritter, Mary Yost, james Neufer, Marian Fahncstock,
Virginia Heberling, Edu Bessie Beilhurv, Georgine Farnsworth.
l:l't'1.lLl Houseknecht, Marian Murray, Dorothy Neufer, Marian Brittnin, Margaret Rickolt, Ruth
Latimer, Edna Renninger.
The Seventh Grade
HE seventh grade has thirty-nine pupils. Marion Long, one of our IHCII1-
bers, has never been absent nor tardy during the years of attending school.
When we were in the Hrst grade we won ll picture for having che high-
est percentage of parents attend the Parent Tencher's meetings. When in the sixth
grade we won the truck meet of the elemntary grades.
So far we have a very fine attendance record.
i5.::'-'Cq:5C'.::l:l:::::2.'::'5"-:::2'-I:: CAN USA RAGO 52:3 ' :5!::.W::.R
Music adapted from "Strangers"
Wz"r1' fbi' vlasx of lbirfy-Iwo,
W1"rr ibn' class llml liidx adifn
To old Mnnfy Higli.
Towvr in flu' xky
As forward wr' go.
Wf4"rr' .wk y lligb, you know,
Non r'onfr'a'fnx ml inilns!
Black. and wbiiz' for yon!
And wr"rr' lruf' fo our rolors,
For wr arf' Seniors
Of ninr'f1'z'n fllirfy-Iwo.
Music adapted from "By the Fireside"
Drar old Higla School,
Dvar old High Srbool,
Wc"rc' lvuriizg you today.
W1"rc' flic lust claxx fo lu' going
From your porlalx on our way,
Your idrals will go willi us,
Oni info ilu' widr' world,
Your ,vfaildard allow' us
Dmr old High School,
Dmr old High Svbool,
Your memory will lax!
Always wiila us, ulways nrwr ns,
Wlwn your glory lbrn bas lmxsml,
Our fz'ur'lJz'rx and our c'omradr'x
We liid you all adivu.
Dvar old Higb Scbool,
Drar old Higlw Sfbool, and you.
St-:,-.,.--. .-:- -., -: -:-. '- -'-. .-:-. .-- -: .v:- : . -- ai-'
.,.-'-.g.- -:g:"':g.'F'-.,:- E- -.5"-'-g:-'--:-- --g--'-cg." Pz.- -:gel 2:g:5l'.g:l' -.5-5'-35'
1 41 f
:gf nf mann.
.::5:C.'::F'q::2:::::,1I::f:'.:.:::::.: C A N U S A R A 6 O :I2:::.'1:.':::5::g::l:2::.'!:I::'j:3::,
lhls lx unc ul thc Ulklk'Sl .xml musl .lclivc uluhs in Nluncy lllgh Sflmul, ll is cmnpmcll ul
tlirlyfllmrcc mcmbcri umlur nhl- supervision of Mr. Staley.
'1'1u-11151-ure clcclul for 1951-32 Arc 18 follows: Prcsinlcm, l.,1111.1lLl llimmg Vice-1'rm11cn1, lfnrl
Cl.u'4lncrg Secretary, liuhcrt llarncsg ,lq1'Q.lSl11'L'I', RUl7Cl'l l'l.lll.
lhc club PU1'1UklN .lrc xpcm 111 1111- 1'Cgl1l.l1' ll:-X r1lu.1l .lml alnscuwxmn nl unc or 1ll1l1'L' ll:-X
Tri HILY Cllulb
On Scplunnhcr 16, 1951, nhl- Tri Ili-Y Club guicmblcd for xhc llrst limu in Mummy lligh
Sclwul with an cnrullmcnl of LWCIIIY-111110 girls umlur rhu lu.ulcrsl1ip uf Miss Anlamx. Otllcurs wurc
lhcn clcctcnl .lv follows: l,l'CSlLlC11l, Grncc Hulllnmnq Vice-Prcsidcnl, l,lDl1lNL' 11.1I1q SCC1'Cl.1I'y, lwm'
low: ,l.FCAlYl11'CI', Mlmic Crcun.
This vluh l1.lY lu-cn .1 mm! .uulivu urg.1ni1.1tim1.
u::' 'g:-"-'::n' - u-1' 'u-:' ' ::' 'ugl' 'lgofcz s-Q' ':::' 'n:nJ-'a.n".':.:' 'nz-' .I-I
El ':-U I... u':::,'n::-E-.':'5 '-.Isl ':.l l.:.l l'- 3-'::n.nc. .:.l l..1'l'.' - -:'I !':'l-IFJ3
g.:::::,.-5:::::::::::::2:C:::2:f1'.:::If2:5 N U :::-'::::,1:,"::::::::,::s,.. "::
T, il ,
'Hun lx .1 lwwlv lvI'QQ.lIIilL'4l nlulw in Nlunuy lligln Sclunul, .lml ix umnlmscnl of lwcxllv-um' girlx
umlvr ilu- lc.nh'rslnp uf Maw XX'u.1wl' .md Mu. S.u:lmrn wlm .lClN .ns Jir'Lxlm'.
'l'lxc :,lliccrx L-lcclunl xwlx' .uw Ilullmvs: lH'usiJcl1l, Nl.lI'g.ll'L'l ikunlluungsg Sucrm-l.11'y, .Macc Xfm
lluwg 'I'uzlxLl:'c1', llulun Yum-l4l.1. 'flu' ululw has m.ufv l1llll1L'l'0lIN pulwlru .1ppc.xr.lm'cs .lll ui whirlx
lmvc lwcn wry plc.1singly rwccivul.
This is LIIL' sufmul yur' for mlm l,l'JlN.lliL' Vlulw whiulm is umlcr the la-.ulcl'sl1ip ut' Miw M.1rg.lrul
Illll. hL'l'K' .ITU llliI'ly'll1rCk' HlCH!l3L'l'N .Ind lllk' l!L'Wly' K'lk'kklK'1,l 1lnik'L'l4N ,LUV llln' yL'.H' .lllf Jg I-lYlllYXYN:
l'nwidcm, Ann.: Lucy Dnxlmlapg Srcrcmry, lfslllcr Iiullu.
VIIIIL' club Inu crxpglguni in nuking xludius of cmllnlmcx .md l'm1un11: llcsignillg, Smgc Stllillg
.uuf liglll lillcrlx, l,I'.lIIl.llil.lliUll of l'l.1yx, M.1ku-up, .md llnpcrwn.1lim1,
.:" . ',.:::::.""" .5'.-.-:::'.- A A O Epi:-"q" gil, .I "gn
5., . , ,.-5.5 ., c us R 6 .51 , ,.--.c -,.+'-f.1-
ilihix is A newly lll'g.lI1llCkl cluh undcr thc lc.1dcrihip of Mr. liciglu. 'I hc ntliucrs .un .ls fnllnwx:
Prcwidcnt, Lustui' Karschncrz and Sccrcmry, Kenneth Knhlcr.
'I'l1c buys spend dmc club pcrinda in dc5igning furnilurc, buildings, etc. Tliuy have nmdc many
useful nrticluw for thc hnmc Quch ilk medicine mhincrw, llnwcr Qnmdw, .ind tic racks,
This club is compnxcd nf suxcntccn nicnibcrs who wurli undcr thu lc.u.lcral1ip nf Miss llntfnmn.
'lihc ntliccrw nf thiw club .irc .is fnllnws: Prcsidcnl, Glcnwond Smithg Scurctnry, Maurice Vfnmclsdnrf.
'lilu' nicmhcrx nf thc cluh CI1j.1.lgU in husincxs, Lypcxvrililigq, cuvcr clusigllillg, and thc study nf
ilic lypcwrircr as Ln in mcch.1nic.1l paris.
gil: u'. n'u 'Q' -I' I-l :I 1-0 n'u l.l :Fu fn 1.1 'q g.. V sn
.:::::f:::::::l:5:::::::.""l:::::: C A N U S A R A 6 O :::::'U":?:2::::::'-'::::"-:::".:'.':t
lg - E , U I I I I
Athletic atntll Adlveirtiisiing Club
HIS club has been in existence for several years. The newly elected oibcers
are as follows: President, Anthony Sheritlang Vice-Presitlenl, George Derr:
Secretary, l.eon Lowe. It now has twenty-nine members untler the leadership
of Mr. lingelltardt.
To the Athletic and Advertising Club we owe much praise for the many
-.ueeessful activities sponsored by them during the year. lt is the members of this
club to whom we have the pleasure of thanking for the enjoyable times we have
had at the several dances of the year, namely, the Ifootball dance in honor of the
lfootball team on October 17, and the "I5ool's lfrolicn sponsored by them on April
l, both of which will go down in the history of the school for many years.
This club has rentleretl many services such as taking charge of tickets at the
basketball .mtl football games, caring for bleachers and other playground apparatus.
.'a'p l'n s'I 1' ' 0'l u'u ala l'0 n' n I-I fn 1-u n.l ' 'U 0-0 n'I 'U'-
-.:::.-,:::,-.:::,-5:53-C:::.'.::g.-.::g.--:5. -gtg.-.grgf 41.3.-.gfgu.gage.:::'.f-Igfgl-.g.g.-4:5-t-gzgl'
.::" .-::'.g:2:::::F:2:g:5'-'-:::::::g CANUSARAGO ::'2:g:-'C1".:i:F"!.. ":g.
The debates to decide the elmmpinmhip of the county were held .ll South Willi.1mspm'l un
April 8, 1932. with Montgnmery, Mmitnuraville, Hughesvillc, Rnlstun, .intl Muney pgtrticipnling.
After .1 week of study :intl prep.tr.itiun the Muncy team met Montgomery, twice state eluinpinm,
.intl were defeated though not uverwltelmingly. The .1Hirm.uive lU.Il'l1 that represented Nluncy
was Robert W'ilt, George Wilt, with Irene Gentvlet' .is alternate. The negative team was ennnpmed
of Anthuny Sheridan. Geurge Derr, .ind Charles Brueh .ls alternate.
The library is located on the aecnntl lluor of the Office Building un Main Street.
The general euntlitiuns nl' the library are quite gmuul. ln it there are IXUU lwulu .tml llll
tlillerent I1l.lg.lllI1CN. lt will Aueuininmlate 20 xtunlents .lt une time.
Next year, Mtiney can lmast of .1 l.n-,ge nuulern lilwmry, lt will have nmny nmre lmults .inel
I!Llg.lllI1L'9, and will .iecnminmlate 72 students at one time.
' i I I l I' -
I-I s I' ' l'.':!. - I-fl-:-.-l.l - :.:.'.:-IMI . : -I ' '.'
fl'-.E I: I.-D.-I -.I 0 rkx. I as l',.':'.-:' ' 'u'::Q
.-:-. --,.- -... CANUS R eo .-. -.,,.-- -
A A if
llmc lmml .xml llmc UI'Cl1k'Nll'.l, under tlxc LlII'CL'llllll ut Mr. Clcurgc l,. liulmcr, have lull .1 wry
uu1m1cml.llwlc wnxun. l5ntl1 urg.lnil.1liuns lmvc lvccn il11pl'm'L'Ll by fulslilimml nnl11lwcrs with ncw in-
slrumcmx, 'llwir wvcrnl publiu .1ppunr.mccs during llw yur were vcry succcuful and lmiglxly
"-' . .gs-. .-:-...::g.,.,'-. .-:-.,.g2::.::!':-.,.'2:-.-:2:-.-:2::.52::.g:2:-.-:5:-.-slag.-:!:-.g:2::.:-.f:-.-:Ffa
qI:l 'n:n" 'n:u l.l -hifi' 'll.l . R 'o' 'n' - '-' 'Q-' 1' 'v - 'I'
E-zgagi'-2-,::5:3::5:2:::'.:'q::l:2: N U I-'2g:pI'-v.'::",kg::!:.,. 'Wea
Robert Schneider. Anna Lucy Dunlap, Irene Gentzler, Dora Mac Hall, Dorothy Stoll, Ionc Lose,
George W'ilt, Charles Heller, Robert Iillis, W'ilbur Turner, Paul Gatz
Glenwood Smith, Maurice W'omelsdorf, Robert Walton, Robert Wilt, Thomas Wood
THOMAS WIOOIF, jk.
ANNA Luci' DUNLAP
CQIORGE M. WILT ,
CHARLLS Hiaiilgii .
Dorothy Stolz Dora Mae Hall
Axxixlunf Arli1'ilii'x Ifililor
Wilbur Turner lone Lose
ll.Hi.Vf1lllf Ar! lfililor
Robert Wal ton
rluiilirnf Sjmrfi lfiljlur
. ,.... Axxixlarll Iidifor
, , Buximnvx Manager
Axxixhmt Bnximavx Manager
Maurice xY,UII1ClM.lUI'f Robert Schneider
Robert Iillis Draper Xliilllixlllh
.' ' ' u'a ' 'I I' ' .0 1' 'p '-
3-.::3:2g::I:l:::S:lg:g2:2:::'.5'-gzgFig: C A N U S A O ::-":::gD7-.'::-,3-'Cg:gI:2::,'3:l'::',Dk::,:3
uniior Class Play
HE Class of 1933 presented the annual junior Class Play "Second Childhood"
on March 4 and 5. The scene was laid in a small town in Indiana at the
home of Professor Relyea. For many years the Professor has been experi-
menting with different chemicals in the hopes of discovering an Elixir of Youth.
The experiences of Philip Stanton and Sylvia Relyea, under the watchful eye
of Mrs. Wellsnliller, Sylvia's aunt, together with the humorous experiments of the
Professor and Gen. Burbeck, and outbursts of Marcella's Spanish temper, forms
a most interesting plot.
The members of the Cast were as follows:
I'rofa'x.vor l'i7'l'tll'it'k livlrynz
Mrs. Wl'lIXllIiIlt'f . ,
Sylvia Relyra .
Gm. Hl'Ilf.j' B111'l1vr'k .
Anna Lucy Dunlap
.I I .I I I I :.- :, .: I I. .2 -p l g
':::::I:I::.-:::::I:::s":::::l::l::: -,512 4:5 33:32-2::::-,,:::, :1:::.-h:::-2:::'.1-lg:g' .-. -:-, -::.
,.::::-.:s:-,.::::,.,g.,-.v.,.,r-:- ? CAN USARAGO V -:,.,.-:., -,s -.
H '. X NSF! :9':.':":frR"Q
3. n n I u n u I3 ill Q g Q I ,
gr-sig"-:IM-:::::1:W:1:"'1:2:"::: CANUSARAGO 2:25:1:F":2:2'::1:-WI:-:gg
31-School opens only to be dismissed again.
2-The faculty is hurrying around trying to find work for the students to do.
3-We are running around the place with tablets and pencils.
4--For not having any books, the teachers certainly find plenty to say.
7--Teachers start doling out books.
9-junior boys welcome new members in assembly.
14-Seniors think it's time they get a little dignity.
15-We are pleased to announce that Bonnie O'Conner and Marvin Hartman are
with us again.
22-Library opens. fFor librarians onlyj.
29-The cheer leaders test out the lungs of the junior High School.
30-Iroquois Indians call on the Junior High.
1-The boys are putting up fences on the Athletic Held.
2--Pep meeting for the Muncy-South Williamsport game.
8-Fair fCounty, not weatherj.
9-Mr. Bertin gives a talk to the Seniors. It was enjoyed QPQ by all.
12-Mr. Staley gives most of the football fellows a vacation.
15-Onie corners Mr. Staley for saying she is a poor cheer leader.
19-Saturday, Hughesville bit the dust, 20-6.
21-William Senseman admits he came to school to develop the resource of a
23-Beat Picture Rocks, 20-6.
29-Judging by the Juniors, it's time to start wearing winter clothes.
3-The Freshman girls are forbidden to bring their dolls to school.
5-We are seriously thinking of closing our schools because of our activities.
9-Beat Ralston, 7-0.
11-Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y Conference in our school tonight.
12-Bobby Jones, world's champion harmonica player, visits our school.
16-Mr. Englehardt thinks we're getting too many A's. Of course, it's not his
18-Chapel is still carried on in an out-of-tune style.
20-Season's best Pep meeting. Thank you, lone!
30-Back in captivity. The faculty has started already.
3-"Ernie" allows the Seniors to write a nice long theme.
4-The Freshmen are counting up the days until Santa comes.
10--The Seniors have taken a fancy for pencil points.
14-We're not in jail but we might as well be.
17-Athletic council votes on awards. '
18-Christmas vacation starts.
4-We can still find our way about.
6-A total of 10,849,362 New Year resolutions have been broken so far.
x.:!5::q2:::l:Z:::Z:i:W::"!:I:::2 CAN USARAGO :'.:3:f52:f'52g5W2:.a,
8-We admit we're here to learn but is it necessary for us to out do the teachers?
11-One dollar collected for year book pictures.
12-Pictures taken for the year book.
18-The year book pictures are returned from the studio.
19-Things are picking up. We beat Pennsdale, 27-21.
25-Pupils have vacation to gain their strength after the mid-years.
26-Back at the grindstone again.
28-First class meeting held this year.
1-junior class rings and pins ordered.
5-Half of the school takes a vacation.
8-We've been busy writing debate notes, all day.
10-Miss Long selects the Senior girl's basketball team.
15-Seniors select invitations.
17-Dr. Davis of Bucknell University talked to us in assembly.
22-Half hour "vacation" at noon to celebrate Washington's birthday.
23-The cast for the school play is chosen.
26-Juniors select pennants.
2-Mr. Montiquani entertains us in assembly.
3-Dress rehearsal for play.
9-It was reported that lone Lose went through a whole class without "posing."
11-The basketball and football banquet at Montoursville.
29-All the Sophomore boys are in shirt sleeves.
50-Seniors order invitations and name cards.
1-"Fool's Frolic' tonight.
4-Spring track practice.
5-More pictures taken for year book.
8-Intra-mural track meet.
12--"No guests" is decided for the Senior picnic.
15-Track meet between the High School and the Alumni.
20-All year book material due.
21-Class meeting to select pledge, motto, and flower.
22-Big dance tonight.
28-Another Senior "Scrap,' meeting.
29-Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y clubs give a farewell party for the Seniors.
6-Tri-Hi-Y girls held a Mother and Daughter banquet.
9-The longest chapel held this year.
ll-Senior girls say good-bye to Physical Ed.
12-Seniors final punishment.
13-County field meet at Montgomery.
16-Senior class day. Vacation starts for Seniors.
26-Rehearsal for Commencement.
29-Baccalaureate Sermon at the Lutheran Church.
2-Junior High School promotion.
3-Commencement and the Alumni Banquet.
DORA MAE HALL.
I 53 1
i5.:Z5c.,"Z:":'-:5::lg3:.':I:'.:""G:35: CAN USARAGO :'.:I:f'I', ::"I:- R"
'9 .-.-ll if'
aa Liter TY my
HE sun had just disappeared behind the jagged rocks of the mountain leav-
ing behind it the red glowing promise of a bright tomorrow. I sat on a
huge boulder by the mountain stream trying to read. Suddenly mv book
fell from my hands and my thoughts seemed to wander. Finally then dwelled
on "life" and its future.
How often in life we meet disappointments with never a look into a brighter
future. Like the sun we allow ourselves to drop behind mountains of disappoint-
ments. We do not strive to make tomorrow bright by our energy and a "try to
do better" spirit. For every dark chapter in our book of life there is a bright one,
and for every bright chapter there is bound to be a dark one.
As these thoughts enter and leave my mind, I recall a song:
Iiaeh :lay has its golilen sunset,
But eurh sunset is followed hy night,
Wfhirh merges ui lust with flu' morning
In u glorious hnrst of light.
Eaeh heart lm itx clear xml xerretx,
But eaeh xoul has its flower heal
W'here one may water the roses
With the fears that the heart has shell.
Next, I saw my school life fast disappearing in the distance, while I turned
up the hill to the town of Success. Would I have the ability to reach this height?
With this thought I awakened to the present times and started down the
mountain of Idleness determined to work-succeed!
Wfhy, who makes nmrh of nmxiv?
As to me I know of nothing else hut innxir,
Whether I walk the streets of towns,
Or hear fbi' lflaelzsnzithfv anvil,
Or hear the orean's roar,
Or hear the wind blow softly through the trees,
Or hear the orrhestru with the rext,
Or listen to a .vtranger whistle,
Or hear the buzzing of the bees,
Or hear the cows' lowing in the field,
Or hear the crirketx' noise at night,
Or hear the exquisite delicate trill of u hircl,
Those with the rest, and all to me are music,
All xonmlx referring, yet eaeh in its lnuxical plate,
To me each hour of nat11re's sound is nzusir,
Every square yard of the earth lm some rnnxiz' jnxt lhe mme,
Every breeze of the winzl is muxiv,
To me the great woozls have music,
The hirzls that c'hirji- the wiml that whistles-,
Wlaat helter nrnxiz' is there?
Louis G. BURNS, '34.
95.5f:fg:::::I:2:::52:g:2:'-:::1'1: CAN USA RAGO :2:2:::-':-':,-:'-52:::52.'::1"'l:5l"'2::.3.
The brown earth grudgingly parted-just a tiny bit.
It was stiff from the frost, it isn't the old earth's Way.
A slender green tendril struggled to lift its head above the withered bosom.
I imagined I could hear it sigh relief, but- it was cold,
"Well, I'm here," it said, but no one listened,- there was no one there.
The trees slept on, but God recorded the birth of the first spring violet.
WILBUR TURNER, '3 2.
Friends are rare, as you can see,
True ones, I mean, as true as can be.
PAINT A PICTURE
Paint a picture of a mill
That sets below the hill
With bushes and vines growing around,
And broken wood upon the ground.
With window lights all broken out,
And a brook that is full of trout,
With birds all peaceful and calm,
Building their nests from early dawn.
Paint a picture of some trees,
That are scattered over the hill,
Paint the violets and the yellow daffodil.
Wheels go 'round.
Wickedly, quick, dangerous.
'Round, 'round, and around-
Dizzily, tirelessly whirling,
'Round, iround, and around.
Yesterday, today, and tomorrow,
,Round, 'round, and around.
I 55 I
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THE HORSE THAT FALLS
"Too bad. That was a good race. You certainly did give Parkman a good
scare. Pity the horse couldn't have lasted a few yards more."
I gave the sympathizer a smile, hoping to hide my disappointment and chagrin.
Inside I felt as though I hadn't eaten for daysg outside I kept a smiling counte-
nance to humor the critic who was telling me why I didn't win. It's sickening!
I had trained diligently for monthsg I had gone to the starting line with con-
fidenceg I returned defeated. At that time it was not the condolence of the crowd
that I craved for. I wanted to be alone. I broke through groups surrounding
me to find solitude in some quiet, undisturbed place.
There was Parkman encompassed by his admirers. I stopped instinctively.
I must congratulate him but- I can't. Suddenly the empty feeling inside in-
creases. I'm too tired. I offer to my conscience innumerable excuses but still I
could realize only my duty. Won't some one take him away? Is there any way
that I can avoid him?
At that moment Parkman sees me. There was nothing for me to do but ad-
vance to meet him. I grasp his hand and fairly shouted, "Good race, old boy.
You certainly deserved to win." I stop flushing and embarrassed. Parkman stands
there and smiles insolently at me. I have an urge to bring the interview to a close.
"No, I think the right person won. Yes, it was too bad about my horse. Oh,
she'll be all right. That reminds me, I had better get back to her. So king!" But
I did not go to see my horse. I got into my car and drove at a speed which re-
flected the anger that the late conversation had stirred up in me.
I came to a quiet, secluded spot and set on a log. It was rotten and could
not sustain my weight.
"I am like that. Just as I was gaining on Parkman my horse stumbled. I
might have known it would. It was the horse's fault that I lost. But was it? No,
of course not. It's just that I'm no good. I had been training for so long-l
I deserved to win."
Finally, it dawned upon me that neither the horse nor I was responsible
for the fatal fall. Fate must have deemed it so. I also realized that I had profited
by losing and having come upon such a consoling thought I declared I would
not change places with the winner for several kingdoms.
That defeat strengthened me in many ways. The confidence I had in myself
was never washed out from that time on. I knew that if I couldn't win, I could
at least be a good loser.
Now I recognize that there is more to a race than coming in first. The
winner receives laurels, praise, and newspaper Commendation but his victory is
hollow for he receives very little personal profit from it. The winner attained
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what he set out to accomplish, but what is there to do after that? He has nothing
else to conquer and as a result he lives on his fame and not on actual doing.
The defeated person still has some distance to go before hc reaches his goal.
All the time he is training his physical self, perfecting his health, and keeping fit.
By losing he is learning to take defeat and to be sincere in saying to the victor,
"I'm glad you won. Your good work warranted the victory." Unknowingly he
is cultivating an unselfish spirit.
The late Sir Thomas Lipton was noted not for the races he won but for those
in which he was defeated. I do not doubt but that at some time he too struggled
to overcome the bitter disappointment of his first defeat.
I went to a dinner in Parkman's honor that night with no contempt or envy
for the guest of honor. In fact, I rather pitied him. Perhaps you are thinking that
I despise a victory because I could not get one. Maybe I am but it is a consolation.
The March "Frat"
Hr'rz"s fo our dear olel Mzmcyl
Praise' to ber colors frzm,
junior, Senior High School,
Hail to for white and blur! Rub! Rub! Rub!
Good limes wrfrc' ban' abou! you,
San' limi-s occasionally foo,
Bu! wbcn it comes I0 goozl xrboolx,
Ob! Muncy we'rc for yon!
" Q ll u I I' 3 g.ng .g'u
. . :. .' - u I I U I.: I l.l
aa HUIUOT my
lst-"Did you ever have the chimney disease?"
2nd-"Whatever is that?"
Miss Adams- "Give two results of the American Revolution."
Robert Wilt- "The British lost and the Americans won."
Science Teacher- "What is rock?"
Student- "It's hard ground that you throw at people."
Teacher- "Well, why don't you answer me?"
Soph- "I did shake my head."
Teacher- "Well, do you expect me to hear it rattle way up here?"
Eng. Teacher- "Take this sentence. 'I led the cow from the pasture.' What
Dumb Soph- "The cow."
Glee Club Teacher- "What'll we sing for an encore?"
Gladys Schofield- "Sing the same song- they'll never recognize it."
After terrific struggles, the Freshman finally finished his examination paper,
then, at the end, wrote:
"Dear Professor: If you sell any of my answers to the funny papers, I expect
to split fifty-fifty with me."
TOO SPEEDY FOR THE LAMB
"Why doesn't the lamb follow you to school any more, Mary?"
"What! At fifty miles an hour?"
Dorothy Stolz- "But I tell you, Elwood left at 10 o'clock, mother."
Mrs. Stolz- "Don't contradict your mother. I heard Elwood say when he
was ready to leave, 'Just one.' "
First Student- "You say you flunked in Latin? Why, I can't understand it."
Second Student- "Same here, that's why I flunkedf'
If caught robbing a fish store, be nonchalant- smoke a herring!
First Co-ed- "Why are your stockings turned wrong-side-out?"
Second Co-ed- "Because my feet got hot and I turned the hose on them."
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Robert Barnes, Ani. Minlugvrg Elwood Brant, Max Persun, Howard Ott, Harold Reuther, Max
Taylor, Fred Byerley, George W'ilt, Dale Brelsford, Mgr.
Dale Champlin, Thomas W'ood, Robert Elliott, Edward Gautseh, Earl Gardner, Robert Wfalwn,
Max Brelsford, Robert Hall, Edison Fry, Donald Hicks, Clifford Schooley, Robert Ellis, Kenneth
Kahler, Lee Barnes.
Merelyn Stover, Kenneth Bardo, Edward Yagel, Clifford Warg, Harry Lee, Wilson Baker, George
Houseknecht, Byard Houseknecht.
UNCY High School's football season was considered a very successful
one, not however, for the number of games won and lost, but for the
reputation they won for their sportsmanlike manners on the playing field.
The team under the excellent coaching of Mr. Staley won S and lost 5 games
during the season. The team thinks this is a very good record considering that
the team was made up of mostly green material, only five lettermen returning
from the year before. But whether the team was the victor or whether they were
the loser they were always fighting till the end. The Class of 1932 was represent-
ed on this Hghting Blue and White team by "Bob" Elliott, "Tiny" Ott, George
Derr, "Don" Hicks, "Eddie" Gautsch, Dale Champlin, "Tom" Wood, "Pork"
Wilt, "Pete" Houseknecht, and "Bob" Walton. At the end of the season "Bob"
Elliott was elected honorary captain of the team. Much promising material was
found during the practice sessions of the past year and we are looking forward
to a winning team next year.
This year a West Branch Football Conference was formed among the High
Schools of the West Branch Valley and Muncy won the runner-up position in
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this Conference. Not only that, there were three of the Muncy players who gained
positions on the All-Conference Team, they are:
George Derr, left end, who was one of the speediest ends ever to don a Muncy
uniform. He was especially good at covering punts and breaking up the oppo-
nents' end plays. He was also a good pass receiver. "Derry" liked the game and
worked hard not only in the game but also at practice.
"Tiny" Ott, tackle, was one of those fast charging, hard hitting tackles that
usually gets his man. On many occasions he broke up the opponent's plays before
they were ever started. On ogense there was almost always a hole through his
"Dutch" Reuther, center. Small but mighty, that's "Dutch." For two years
he has been Muncy's center and what a center, his passes are accurate and when a
center rush was called for there was usually a hole open for the ball carrier. lt was
"Dutch" who kept the team in fighting spirit all the time.
Our first game was with Wfatsontown, Muncy came out victorious by
the score at 25 to 0. The game was slowed up considerably by the muddy condi-
tion at the field.
Our next encounter was with South NVilliamsport, this time our opponents
were the victors, winning by the score at 12-0. Their backneld, with an array
of double, triple, and lateral passes was the cause of Muncy's downfall. After out-
playing them in the first half, the Muncy team went to pieces.
lhlt- Cfhamplin, lfdward Ciaut'-eh, Robert lillioll, Harold Reuiher, laarl Gardner, Howard Ott,
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The Lewisburg team defeated Muncy 6-0 in the last second of play. The
timer blew his whistle, and the Muncy players "thinking" the game was over
walked off the Held, leaving the Lewisburg player go unmolested for a touchdown.
Muncy defeated their ancient rivals from Hughesville by the score at 20-6.
The feature at this game was the passing attack of both teams.
Picture Rocks "took it on the nose" from a hard fighting Muncy team by
the score of 20-0. This game was marred by costly fumbles on the part of both
teams. The game was played at Picture Rocks.
Northumberland came to Muncy and defeated them by the score at 38-0.
Muncy put up a good iight against the heavier and more experienced team.
Muncy went to Ralston and defeated them 7-0. Costly goal line fumbles
again robbed Muncy of the chance to run up a higher score.
Montoursville came to Muncy and took a 22-6 beating. It was Muncy's
passing attack that paved the way to victory.
Muncy went to Danville and got handed an unexpected 13-0 set back. On
several occasions the Muncy defense "cracked" at opportune times for the Dan-
Thanksgiving day the Montgomery team came to Muncy and defeated our
team 25-0. Our team outplayed the visiting team the first half, but a touchdown
on an intercepted pass early in the second half completely demoralized the Muncy
September -Watsontown away
October 3-South Williizinsport home
October 9-Lewisburg away
October 17-I-Iughesville home
October 24-Picture Rocks away
October 31--Northumberland home
November 7-Ralston away
November 13-Montoursville home
November 20-Danville home
November 26-Montgomery home
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Dale Brelsford, Mgrzg Robert Wlilton, Robert Wilt, George Derr, Kenneth Kahler, George Wilt,
Dan. R. Staley, Cmlrlr.
HE 1932 basketball season was not an overwhelming success from the stand-
point of games won and lost, but the team under the leadership of Coach
Staley won a reputation for themselves for the sportsmanlilte manner in
which they played throughout the entire year. The Blue and White won nine of
the eighteen games and finished in fourth place in the West Branch League. In
this and in past years Muney has been handicapped with poor playing conditions,
but regardless of this Muncy sent a team on the floor that fought till the end and
never gave up until the final whistle blew. The team this year was composed of
mostly green material, only two members of last year's varsity returning this
year. The other players being picked from the various intra-mural teams.
One member of the Muney team was honored by gaining a guard position on
the All-Conference team, that person being "Bob" Wfalton.
Due to the fine showing of the Muney team, it was invited to enter the
Towanda Basketball Tournament, but, due to impassable roads the team was not
able to enter the Tournament.
The junior Varsity had a much more successful season than did the varsity:
winning I5 and losing only 2 games. The two defeats were handed them by Walt-
sontown and Montgomery on the Wfatsontown and Montgomery courts, respec-
tively. The team was composed of Schooley, Gardner, Stroup, Murray, Byerly,
and Wfebster. The personnel of the team is:
"Kenny" Kahler, our diminutive forward, was one of those players that could
be depended on when in a pinch. Wlien he got the ball near the basket it was al-
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most a sure field goal. It was "Kenny" who carried the scoring burden of the
team, much is expected of "Kenny" next year.
"Bob" Wilt, another diminutive forward, was "Kenny's" running mate, and
a very capable one too. He is another player that can be depended on. Much of the
team's success this year was due to these two small forwards. "Bob" will be back
next year to show us some more of his basketball ability.
George Derr, our pivot man, was very capable at handling the tip-off. He
was an exceptionally good defensive man and on offense his accurate passing help-
ed us to win our games. Derr will graduate in June and he will be greatly missed
in next year's line-up. '
Due to the lack of basketball material "Pork" Wilt was converted from a
forward to a guard. His ability to get the ball through the opponent's defense
was a main factor in the Muncy victories. On defense he played a good game and
his accurate passing was a main factor in our offense. "Pork" also graduates in
"Bob" Walton, as a running guard, was the main factor of the 1931-32 team
and well deserved his selection as All-Conference guard. He was one of the main
factors in our offense, scoring many points from around the four circle. At the end
of the season "Bob" was elected honorary captain of the team, he will also grad-
uate in June.
December -St. joe 9
December -Alumni 24
January 5-Milton 14
january 8-Montgomery 13
January 13-Hughesville 14
January IS-Ralston 22
January 19-Pennsdale 27
January -Watsontown 2 0
January 3 0-Watsontown 5
February 2-St. Joe 16
February 5-Montoursville 13
February 6-Picture Rocks 32
February 12-Ralston 2 6
February 16-Avis 21
February 20-Picture Rocks 26
February 2 6-Montoursville 17
March 2-Hughesville ll
March S-Montgomery I9
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UNCY'S 1952 Track team enjoyed a very successful season. This year,
under the leadership of Coach Staley and Captain "Don" Hicks, the team
seemed to be heavy favorites to retain the County championship. The
members of the track team are as follows: Boys: Captain Hicks, Derr, Brown, C.
Gardner, Lowe, Lee, Hurr, D. Lyons, Ott, N. Lyons, Gautsch, Stroup, Harris, E.
Gardner, Reese, and Champling Girls: Taylor, Dewald, Metzgar, Derr, Lyons,
April IS-In a dual meet with the Alumni the High School team was defeat-
ed, 63 LQ points to 49fQ points. This meet was won by the Alumni in the weight
April 22-ln a triangular meet with Montoursville and Picture Rocks, Muncy
came out victorious with a total of 80 points, to Montoursville 26 points, and Pic-
ture Rocks, ll points. In this meet Muncy won every first place except two,
those being the javelin and shot put. Derr, Brown, and Hicks were the big guns
in Muncy's victory.
April 29-ln another triangular meet with Montgomery and Ralston, Muncy
again came through with a victory. The score at this meet was Muncy 66 points,
Montgomery S2 points, and Ralston 2 points. This meet was more closely con-
tested. C. Gardner, a Freshman and coming sprint Stxlf, surprised everybody by
winning the 220. The mile relay was won easily by the Muncy relay team which
is composed of Hicks, Lowe, Stroup, and Brown.
May 6-Muncy took part in a meet between four other schools, viz.: Picture
Rocks, Hughesville, Montgomery, and Avis. The score, Montgomery 52, Muncy
May 13--This is the big track event of the year, when the schools of Ly-
coming County meet at Miller's Park in Montgomery for the Annual County
High School Track Meet. Muncy placed second with 58 HQ to M0ntgomcry's 7512.
.l. gl 3 0 5 J.: U' 1,0 l.l U. .0
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HIS year Muncy had its first organized baseball team since 1926, when the
team won the League Championship. We are in a newly organized league
this year and we are going to have a good chance to win it. Last year we
had a team but it was not sponsored by the school. From that team Coach Staley
has the following men to work with: Reuther, catcher, Kahler, lst base, G. Wilt,
shortstop, Hester, outfieldg and R. Wilt and Taylor. pitchers. The new material
consists of Ellis, 2nd baseg Walton, 3rd base, Schooley, Brown, Heller, and House-
knecht, outfield. With these boys to work with, Coach Staley has built up a
formidable contender for the league pennant. George Wilt, last year's main hold-
over, was elected captain and we feel that he can very capably fill the position.
The team faces an especially hard schedule playing each league team twice and
two outside games with the strong Watsontown team.
In the first game of the year Muncy handily defeated Picture Rocks, 10-2,
getting off a flying start in the league race. In the 4th inning Muncy jumped on
Alexander for 6 runs, virtually winning the game for Muncy. Muncy got 12
hits while R. Wilt let Picture Rocks with S scattered wingles .
The second game was still more drastic than the first, Muncy again defeating
Picture Rocks by an overwhelming 13-2 score. The game started like it would be
a pitcher's battle between Sheets and Taylor. But Taylor changed the situation
by hitting a home run in the third inning. This started things rolling and with
Muncy getting S runs each in the 6th and 7th innings they handily won the
game. Picture Rocks again was limited to 5 scratch singles.
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Dalc Clmmplin "pork" Wilt
3 2 M Men
"Pele" Hmxsckncclwl "Dun" Hicks "Hub" Xvrilllllll lplvfbllln W'4md
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Early in December, Coach Staley chose eight Senior boys to captain eight
intra-mural basketball teams. Those persons were, "Tom" Wood, "Pork" Wilt,
"Bob" Wallton, "Don" Hicks, Dale Brelsford, "Pete" Houseknecht, Max Frye,
and Dale Champlin. The members of the varsity were chosen from these teams
as there were only two varsity members returning from last year's team. About
sixty boys reported for these teams, each Captain choosing his own players. Games
were scheduled for every Friday afternoon and much interest was aroused among
the players. Outstanding among the teams was that of "Tom" Wootl's, who lost
only two games during the entire season. "Don" Hicks' team finished second.
losing only four of the games. The games were handled very efficiently by "Mike"
Wallton. '29, Much promising basketball material for next year was uncovered
in this league.
In Physical Education during the winter months the girls of the Sophomore,
Junior, and Senior classes organized four basketball teams, two from the Sopho-
more class and one each from the junior and Senior classes. During the week of
March 7-11 these four teams held a Basketball Tournament, the No. 1 Sophomore
team winning. There was much interest aroused by these games, especially among
the girls, because this is the first time in several years that the girls of the High
School have had an opportunity to participate in this sport.
ll 68 il
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-'---:If '2-- - CANUSARAGO -':'-5:-'1"-::2:":":':""-'.-iz'
We wish to ex ress our sincere a reeiation to our advertisers for the fine and
willing support that they have given the "Canusarago."
We beg that you, as readers, patronize these businesses, etc.
The following men have helped to make possible this publication by personal
Mr. Raymond Bailey, Dr. Robert Abbott, Mr. Lynn Vermilya, Mr. Leonard
Stolz, Mr. Byron Hummel, Mr. Rex Nelson, Reverend Mr. Catherman, Mr. W. H.
Wallis, Mr. H. G. Brock.
5p.:'.'n.l'.'l:l'.':::'-'l.l 'u:n I:I' 'l'l I U' 'U I 'U 3:13
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25' , .,
Compliments of P
Everything from a
Garage Sandwich to a Banquet
Day fZfiPi?i'g2f2ifVia Bfiggfgji ligglijgnfjffe-
Philco Radios Kelvinators i
F rhG r :Ad t"g
OrSclfemeeIlE?1er Puiteahim Edwards
Ask Me About It Now.
C, W, HARTER Plumbing Heating
Muncy. - - - Penna.
Mr. Derr- "Young man, why do I find you kissing my daughter?"
Donald Hicks- "I guess, sir, it's because you wear rubber heels."
Sentimental Spinster- "Six times I have advertised that a lonely maiden
seeks light and warmth in her life, and at last I have got a reply-from the gas
- - Pit b h P ' r
R. S. Dixson Service A F, 1, hsdtiflguu SMD
Station ngside Na my nl? ay.
East Muncy, Pa. Oneociir Ttiwib Coiialtsi
Gas Tires Service Velumina-Wallhide Wall Paint.
Phone 86A Edwards Hardware
Quick Service Prices Right
HUTEL STQVER Green Dragon Restaurant
Modern and Reasonable DO you like Home Cooking?
DINING SERVICE This P12162 has if!
MUNCY, PA. Our Coffee Starts Your Day Right
3 South Main St.
95.::3:I5:::::52:5:52:g:'-2'-:::52: CANUSARAGO :2"2:::-':-':-',.5"2:g:525:"W::.59.
Purpuri's Drug Store ,
Ray Sprout s Store
Accuracy Your needs
Satisfaction can be supplied here
Masonic Building quickly at the lowest cost
The Gentleman's Tailor
MASONIC BLDG' The Stover Billiard
Every man is a critic
when the question is clothes.
Teacher- "Punctuate this sentence: 'Miss Jones, the beautiful young lady,
walked down the street.' "
"Bud" Bartlett- "I'd make Zl dash after Miss jonesf'
A pupil stepped up to the desk of the library and inquired, "Have you 'A
Certain Rich Man?' H
Freida Michael, at the desk replied, "If I had, I wouldn't be working here."
Ice Cream Eaker's Garage
Home Made Candy
Needs No Introduction
in this Vicinity
Hudson --- Essex
Hart Shaffner 81 Marx Suits
At Lowest Prices
15. .5:'.'g:3":'.g:53:5:'52:,-:1'-'-:g:3"2 CANUSARAGO :"2:g:-"ia-",.-52:g:5-'::.'2:kF:,.u
"Out the Creek"
One Stop Service
Atlantic Aviation Motor Oils
White Flash Gasoline
William Brown says there's no use distinguishing between the color of eyes.
A blue eye is blue, but ll black one always means the same thing.
He who laughs last is usually the dumbest.
Howard Ott- "Mr. Englehardt is throwing so many of my themes in the
waste paper basket that l'm beginning to get fan mail from the janitor."
A PALATABLE COMBINATION
O W n Y
relief of Table Goodness Quaiiiy
i only By Polgliftiiiced
WEIS 5355 STORES
E. V. BARNES
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J. E. Hoffman 81 Son
g, 3"'b:pqg5ffq:gf4g: CAN USARAGO 3-'2g:g-':Q",-v:2g:gS:2::,'5:L",::575
. ll ii,
Now on Display
Ask for Demonstration
Wolf Motor Co.
Open Evenings and Sundays
W. A. PETRIKIN
PHONE ----- 130A
Maurice Womelsdorf, who is secretary of the Commercial Club, got a watch
so he could keep the minutes.
Hr ban' Iwi bm'
ifullyf' sam' she,
"I'm in low zuifb fbi' bo1n'vr," .mid br
Sbr' .ww fbr poiuf.
"If wrilcs beau!
The Hoarded Dollar is a Dead Dollar
The Banked Dollar is a Live Dollar
Keep your dollars alive by keeping
them in the bank where they will
work for the common good of
yourself and your community
MUNCY BANKING CO.
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Compliments of l
J. R. McCarty 1 JEWELER
BOB FREY, Manager
Qld Fort Nursery FRANK STQUT
F-Vefgfeens Shade Tfees Standard Gil Products
Roses and Vines Perennials . .
Landscape Service Greasmg A Specialty
Dale Chnmplin- "Say, c-c-can I have about twenty m-m-minutes of your
"Tom" Wood- "Sure, what do you want?"
Dale C.- "B-b-bout f-f-fifteen minutes' c-c-conversation
" We are now passing the most famous brewery in Berlin," explained the
"We are not," replied Roy Renn, as he hopped off the bus.
JAMES MORAN, Proprietor
Standard Gas and Oil
Water St., Muncy, Pa.
Artkfiy S . Brass and Shick
Super Service Station
Washing Greasing Meat Market
los f.. WATER sr. MUNCY, PA. 43 5- Main 5l- Phone '05
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Ir. O. U. A. M.
H' L' BYERLY Bowling Alleys
Bryfogle S American Stores
Groceries Quality Meats
MUNCY, - PENNA, Fresh Produce
Josephine Brass- "What would you do if I should cry?"
Lawrence Foust- "Hang out a sign, 'Wet Paint.' "
Robert Elliott- "Oh! I've just hit my crazy bone."
Thelma Livermore- "You poor boy! You must hurt all over.
Wilbur Turner has been unanimously elected as President of the "Ho-hum"
Department of the Senior Class.
19 N. MAIN STREET
Hardware, Sporting Goods, Building Materials,
Dairy and Poultry Feeds
Lowest Prices in Town We Issue Fishing and Hunting Licenses
Rose Garden Restaurant
A. M. FRGNTZ
Serving All American Foods
with Italian Specialties G 1 H
CHCTH. all Ing
Home Baked Pies
Charles and Frank Ciraulo, Proprietors
?,:g5C',::'2'-I',:,'::lg..g::2::g2:'.::::7:::: CANUSARAGO :2::::.4.,'-:-',k3:::-'ztgw-. an
ROBERT K. REEDER
Attorney at Law
Grand Union Co.
R. U. STROUSE., Manager
Fill With GREETING CARDS
MILES HOUSEKNECHT, Proprietor W. C. RITTER
East Water Street Jeweler
Dora Mae Hall- "I wonder what the correct skirt length will be next
Robert Walton -"I understand it will be just a little above two feet."
Dorothy Bower- "I've sent back your letters, your presents and your ring.
Is there anything else I can do?"
Kimber Opp- "You might return my love."
Muncy's Little Candy Compliments of
,Shop C. R. WARG, The Grocer
H M de Phone l57-I2
Candies lce Cream
Funston 81 Son
CGRSON AND LOSE.
Phone 2 3 5 A
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GEO. M. BRELSFORD
PASSENGER CARS and SPEED WACONS
Day and Night .Service Washing and Greasing
B. R. Grange Bancroft
Newspapers and Magazines Tennis Racquets
Majestic and Crosley 24 Hour Sefvivce QU
Radios Expert Restringing
Norge Refrigerators KIM WORTHINGTON
N Muncy, Pennsylvania
Mr. Englehardt- "If Shakespeare were alive today, wouldn't he be looked
upon as a remarkable man?',
Dorothy Bower- "I'll say so. He would be three hundred years old.',
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Suggestions in the Muncy High School - Canusarago Yearbook (Muncy, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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