Muncy High School - Canusarago Yearbook (Muncy, PA)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 68

 

Muncy High School - Canusarago Yearbook (Muncy, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1942 volume:

5 mg' .N J, ,1. , sf .1, .-, Q Amr V, .. . , " " .fm f 1 Y ,,.. J! ,- . " , '- ' 5 -' , ,Y ,R Q., . ,, ' '1- , '37- , -I 1195 T ' X ".,.,..h... X , ,,, " -Vi". 1, , 2 H f-Q? , F . .. "1 A '-'fiuf ask N ' .. '-1' 1'-ai, .-Q.. U ' ' E'fLwif:G '- EK ' 9. , -gf ,gt jf, ,:.,, W f v' . ' Qi: 3+"1,., ' K V ZA-1 1 ',,.- ., -Qi '- -M'::z1 Y , 1,141 . V -., .. -G 1, r ., , .,. 1 . , .7r':,.- J. Td ,,.d,?y:- V .-L, . ,,: ,.5, KA Y ' 'U' "" f ff' ' 'wa xt: H 1-,f,i5?:P:, 1: ffI.9,'a,Ei19'T'Q-jT'i ' -Q-.N .fp 1: wx V My ,L :vi-V 4 J , w 1 ,. I -5 .5 - L- X44 f if' r . , , ,, , .. ,,,.,,,.,. Us f ,. ,- qvmw .- :,':f.-:.,-. affix.-.f11f..':h.-Af,,-M'-12'z.vmd ,114 Y 5L17,.,Y-fi A--f' : :- ,- .'rg.4-.f'.f1::fif1'.'1 .',.,1f.'-,. ' .iL.f, V. , u wrfce, ,u3'u.:,V.,x:,-i.,i g. , K jd. ,,. THE 1942 CANUSARAGO I N l ... fc: Nl:- If ywl? fwfr-1 LL u 4 7 1 LL hl.., . , . ,,n lk L- Ll' P E i N' 15' I J- f LQ1L.Jn.M if Y-I :L U: E, fl 'U .ll V E - if Jn -ln 2 5 ,-"JL C 3 il +E rf:-.4-.q.:f'.,lgglg W E 4 QE H S 5,---1 N P td by THE SENIOR CLASS of MUNCYfMUNCY CREEK HIGH SCHUOL MUNCY, PENNSYLVANIA J A A A as - - - CANUSARAGO - - - X I DEDICATIGN LAURA ANNE WEAVER 1882 - 1941 With Grateful Memories gli K sl DMINISTRATICJ I am happy to have this privilege of extending my greetings to the students and friends of the Muncy-Muncy Creek Schools through the pages of Canusara- go. This yearbook is a valuable record of the school year, and forms a real contribution to the life of' our school. Much care and eEort have been ex- pended in its preparation, and I be- speak for it a hearty reception on the part of every student and friend of the school. Very sincerely, Ernest H. Engelhardt Supervising Principal as - - - - CANUSARAGO - - - - K I Muncy-Muncy Creek High School This beautiful building of mountain stone stands as a fitting monument to the pride our people have shown in cultural advancement and houses years of tradition in educational achievements. We may be justly proud of our building and all that it stands for. Muncy-Muncy Creek Ioint Board of Education President ...... ....... J . Rollin Ebner Vice President . .. . . . Robert Plankenhorn Secretary .... ..... H oward C. Opp Treasurer . . . . . . George W. Crawford Member .. ......,. Robert Brass " ......... Wilbert Reeder . . . . .William J. R. Murray Harold Soars . . . . .Dr. Paul R. Seibert Harold Cummings C45 1 CANUSARAGO 'v I I I I ' x I N FACULTY John C. Clendenin English, B.S., Mansfield State Teachers Col- lege: University of Virginia: Bucknell University M.A., Fred W. Kistler Social Studies. B.S., Bloomsburg State Teachers Col- lege. Eleanor Frith Foreign Languages. B.A., Bucknell University. L. A. Girven Agriculture. B.S., Pennsylvania State College. D. E. Womer Science. BS. and M.S., Pennsylvania State Col- lege. Glenwood Crist Mathematics. B.S., Mansfield State Teachers Col- lege: M.S. and B.S., Bucknell Uni- versity. Philip Traupane Commercial. l3.S., Bloomsburg State Teachers Col- ge. D. M. Bitler Social Studies. Muncy Normal: Teachers College: Bucknell Univer- s1y. Bloomsburg State Margaret Stiber Junior High School English. B.A., Wilson College. George Wilt Health Education. B.S., University of Illinois. 5 1 CANUSARAGO W' sw f K Q I 'I Y ' I U I I i I s C57 Rebecca Arthur Science. Muncy Normal: Bucknell University. Mary Ellen Waldron Junior High Mathematics. B.S., Westchester State Teachers Col- lege. Bessie Long Home Economics. Mansfield State Teachers College. Esther Poust Commercial. M.A., New York University. Florence Lieby Supervising Nurse. Bloomsburg State Hospital. Verus Weaver Music. FS., Westchester State Teachers Col ege. John Douglas Science. B.S., Shippensburg State Teachers Col- lege. QKI J SS I I I I fi CANUSARAGO V I I I Il N xl Elementary Faculty L.. Top row: Frances Kschinka, Althea Brelsford, Mae Stahl, Alice Young, Mary Goodenow, Mazie Dice. Bottom row: Martha Koons, Marjorie Young, Eda Bessie Beilhartz, Anna Banzhaf, Ida Hoffman, Lottie Shook. Martha Koons . . . . . . .1 A Mazie B. Dice... .....lZ Mary B. Goodenow ... . . . .2 A Eda Bessie Beilhartz . . . . . . .2 M Ida G. Hoffman .... .... 2 Z Mae Stahl ...... .... 3 A Lottie Shook . . .... 3 Z Marjorie Young .. .... 4 A Alice Allen ...... ..... 4 Z Althea Brelsford . . . .. . .5 A Anna Banzhaf ..... .... 5 Z Catherine Skougor . , . . . . .6 A Frances Kschinka . . . . . . . .6 Z C75 1' e I - - - CANUSARAGO - - - 5 f THE MEANING DF CANUSARAGO HC ll was an aboriginal name for what is new 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 Iro- quoian dialect, he had the assistance of the Iroquois chief, S-hikellimy, who was with him at the time. Weiser'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 Canusarago 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 inhabitants, i'They are chiefly Swhowones fShawaneesJ and Chickasaws. There are about 20 men in the town when they are all at home." Evidently upon his first visit, the village- site on the rock to the north of the Creek's mouth had been unoccupied. It was now tenanted by a mixed population from various roving tribes. While the name of this town in Weiser's day was Iroquoian Cindicating a previous outpost settlementl 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 lan- guage, signifies a "Town on a Rock of a high place." It is from the word "Canada," a town, "Ar," a rock, and "Ago," a place. Those acquainted with the character and lay of the land at Hthe pointw 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 beautiful 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 lVluncy 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. T. K. Wood. C87 x xl 0060000 CLASSES 'E 'O 'F-L 4 'E 1 CANUSARAGO Y 41 Y Y J i I I I I I l I - x xl SE IDRS Donald Baker Byron Dugan Hannah Reeder President Vice President C10 James Hitesman Secretary Treasurer Anderson, Carl Larue "Anderson" Commercial: Intramural Sports l, 23 Stamp Club 1-Will 4. Andrews, Harold Elmer "Andy." Commercial: Football 2, 3. 4: Club 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3,l4: Class Song 4: Baseball 1, A23 Junior Burgess Halloween 4: Senior Mem- ber Athletic Council 4g Scoop Staff 4: Volley Ball 1, 2, 4. Baker, Donald Reeder "Doc," Academic: Football 3, 4: Science Club 2: Editor-in-Chief Scoop 4: Junior Borough Treasurer 2: Class President: Stamp Club l: School Play, "Charm School" 2. Bay, Larue "Bay," Commercial: Stamp Club 1: Pledge 4: Science Club 2. Bennett, Beryl Mae "Bennie," Commercial: Librarian 4: Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4. Billhime, Elizabeth Ann "Bicldy." Academic: Librarian 3: Tri-Hi-Y President 2: Scoop Staff 4: Personality Club lg Intramural Sports 2, 3: Invitation Committee 4: Yearbook Editor 4: Class History 4. ,xo 4' J I Rv I I I I ? CANUSARAGO Wi I 1 xl Bower, Betty Jane "Bower," Academic: Cheerleader 3, 4: Captain 4: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Dra- matics Club 1: Orchestra 3, 4: High School Band 4: Glee Club 2: Intra-mur- al Sports 1, 2, 3. 4: Scoop Staff 41 Coun- cil of Hallowe'en 2: Class Yell 42 Class Will 4. Bruch, Mary Augusta "Bruchie." Academic: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, 33 Per- sonality Club 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3, 4: Scoop Staff 4: Junior Officer at Halloween 4: Gym Club 3: Class Day Decorating 4: Librarian 3, 4. Champlin, Ruth Mary "Champ." Academic: Varsity Basket- ball 1, 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 4: Tri- Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, 3: Class Editor Yearbook 4: Scoop Staff 4: Gym Club 3: Librarian 4: Dra- matics Club 1: Class Day Decorating. Donaldson, Doris Louise "Dee" Commercial: Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2. 3: Treasurer Tri-Hi-Y 2: Glee Club 1, 2: Scoop Editor 4: Busi- ness Manager of Yearbook 41 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Record Com- mittee 4: Dramatics Club 1. Drick, Mary Reichard "Drickie." Academic: President Dra- matics Club 1: Glee Club 2: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2: Scoop Staff 4: Intramural Sports 1: Invitation Committee 4: Class Song 4: Class Poem 4. Dugan, By ron Michael "Duggie." Commercial: Football 1. 2, 3, 4: Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4: Captain 4: Club 1, 2, 3, 4: President 4: F. F. A. 1, 2: Town Cop Halloween 4: Prophecy 4: Vice President 4. Feigles, Eleanor Louise "Fig." Commercial: Cheerleader 3, 4: Drum and Bugle Corps l: Dramatics Club 1: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2: Intramural Sports l. 4: Scoop Staff 4: Class Yell and Will 4. Frey, George Allen "Frey." Commercial: Stamp Club 1: Intramural Sports 1: Class Day Deco- rating 4. Fry, Isabell Bertha "Isabell," Commercial: Dramatics Club 1: Study Club 2: Class Song 4. Gardner, Arlene Leona "Gardner" Commercial: Intramur- al Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Song 4. C115 .Un 1 CANUSARAGO M I I I I l I S C129 Gottschall, Charles Leon "Salty." Commercial: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3: Club 3, 4: Stamp Club 1: Pro- phecy 4. Grow, Martha Louise "Sis," Commercial: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Class His- tory 4: Twirling Club 1, 2, 3. Hall, Elizabeth Melvina "Hally." Academic: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Orchestra 3. 4: Bend 4: Glee Club 1, 2: Scoon Stal? 4: Class Song 4: Dra- matics Club 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2. Hill, Richard Franklin "Rich." Commercial: Baseball 3, 4: Basketball 4: Intramural Trophy 1: Volley Ball 1, 2, 4: Class History 4. Hitesman, James Taggart "Jim." Commercial: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1. 2. 3: "M" Club 2, 3, 4: Intramural Sports: Class Song 4: Treasurer 4. Houseknecht, Robert Kepner "Bob." Commercial: Class Day Dec- orating 4. Houseknecht, John "Johnnv," Academic: Basketball 2, 3: Class Will 4. Kepner. Evelyn Mae "KeDDY-" Commercial: Dramatics Club 1: Study Club 2: Class Prophecy 4: In- tramural Sports 4. Kift, Philip Sayre "Phil." Commercial: Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3: Stamp Club 1: Club 4: Solicitor 4: Music Record Com- mittee 4: Prophecy 4. Kilgus, Barbara Claire "Barb." Academic: Dramatics Club 1: Tri-Hi-Y 2: Intramural Sports 1: Pro- phecy 4. gil no CANUSARAGO We Q I if I - S H 1 ' I - Q 1 K sl Levan, Ruth Marie "Ruthy." Commercial: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Personality Club 1: Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4: Scoop Stall' 4: Pro- phecy 4. Little, .James Wright "Jim." Commercial: Basketball 1. 2 3. 4: "M"Club 4: Year Book Staff Pledge 4: Scoop Staff 4: Stamp Club: Fire Chief. Little, Paul Bernard "Paul," Commercial: Football l, 2, 3, 4: Wrestling 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3. 41 Club 2. 3. 4: Class XVill 4, Martin, James Leroy "Pepper" Agriculture: F. F. A. 2, 3 4: Wrestling 2. 3, 4: Class Day Decol rating 4. McMichael, Frances Mae "Mickey" Commercial: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2: Personality Club 1: Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4: Twirling Club 3: Drum and Bugle Corps 1: Pledge 4. Michael, William Harrison "lVIike." Agriculture: Class Day orating' 4: F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Club 4. Dec- Miller, Sophie Ada "Sopli." Academic: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2: Personality Club 1: Intramural Sports 1. 2. 3, 4: Class Song 4. Motter, Gordon Charles "Moto." Commercial: Football 4: Club 4: Basketball 2, 3, 42 Intramural Manager: Class Day Decorating 4. Musser, Betty Jane "Muss." Commercial: Personality Club lg Gym Club 3: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2: Vars- ity Basketball l, 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Song 4: Drum and Bugle Corps 2, 3: Band 4: Scoop Staff 4: Glee Club 2. Nixon, Lamarr Earl "Nick," Commercial: 'Intramural Sports: Football 2, 3: Basketball 3: Year gocgik 4StatT 4: Class Will 4: Scoop ta ' . C13 if CANUSARAGO if - - - - Ns Q..-1 14 0'Donnell, Clarence Lafayette "Goof," Commercial: Football 1, 2, 3: Club 3, 4: Intramural Sports: Class Day Decorating, Pewterbaugh, Louise May "Wease." Academic: Personality Club 1: Study Club 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Poem 4. Pewterbaugh, William Walter "Bill," Agriculture: Football 4: Wrest- ling 2, 3, 4: "M" Club 4: F. F. A. 2, 3, 4: Intramural Sports: Class Day Decorat- ing. Printzenhoff, Robert Stanley "Printzie." Commercial: Year Book Staff 4: Scoop Staff 4: Intramural Sports: Class Day Decorating. Phillips, Marjorie "Marjie." Commercial: Tri-HiY Club 2: Personality Club 1: Class Yell 4: Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4. Rager, Frank Dennis "Denny." Agriculture: Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3, 4: Wrestling 2, 3, 4: F. F. A. 2, Zi, 4: Class Song 4. Reeder, Hannah Jane "Reeder," Academic: Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Scoop Staff 4: Year Book Staff 4: Invitation Committee 4: Class Pledge 4: Secretary of Hallow- e'en 2: Senior Class Secretary 4. Renn, Margaret Jane "Peggy," Commercial: Librarian 3, 4: Class Will 4: Personality Club 1: Edi- tor-in-Chief Scoop 4. Scott, Charles Crawford "Scotty." Agriculture: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Capt. of W. Branch Champion Football Team 1941: Wrestling 2, 3: In- tramural Sports: Club 2, 3, 4: Class Day Decorating. Shields, Marian Lucilla "Marian." Academic: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2: Personality Club 1: Scoop Staff 4: Year Book Staff 4: Class History 4. CANUSARAGO Y o as l l 1 I 1 ' l I Smith, Wilfred Clyde "Butcli." Commercial: Art Club 1: Music Club 1: Class Song 4. Snyder, David William Wilson "Dave," General: Senior Football, Basketball, Wrestling, Manager 2, 3, 4. Intramural Sports: "lvl" Club 3, 4: Class Day Decorating. Sprout, Joseph Edgar "Joc." Academic: Club: Intra- mural Sports: Scoop Staff 4: Year Book Staff 4: Football 2, 3, 4: Class History 4. Sterrett, Kenneth Russell "Ken." Academic: Scoop Staff 4: Class History 4: Intramural Sports. Temple, Francis James "Tex." Commercial: Intramural Sports 4: Class Day Decorating 4. Tobias, Lillian Mae "Toby." Commercial: Personality Club 1: Glee Club 2: Sec. Tri-Hi-Y Club 2: Gym Club 3: Drum and Bugle Corps 2, 3: Librarian 3, 4: Scoop Staff 4: Varsity Basketball 1, 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Song 4. Umlauf, Robert Charles "Ummy." Academic: Football 1, 3, 4: Club: Scoop Staff 4: Year Book Editor 4: Intramural Sports: Class l-ropliecy 4. Waldron, Robert DeWit4t "Bob." Academic: Class Pledge 4: Year Book Staff 4. Walker, Lola Marie "Dodo." Academic: Tri-Hi-Y Club 21 Cheerleader 3, 4: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Yell and Prophecy 4. Wallis, Erma Alberta "Wallis" Commercial: Personaliiy Club 1: Study Club 2: Class Pro- phecy 4. C157 1 CANUSARAGO v ' I I I l x sl Walto "Ike." 1: Tri- n, Betty Jane Academic: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 33 Personality Club 1: Scoop Staff 4: Li- brarian 3, 4: Class History 4. Wertman, Edward Calvin "Son," Commercial: Basketball 1, 2: Baseball 1: Club Secretary: Scoop Staff 4: Year Book Staff 4: Class His- tory 4: Intramural Sports. Whitmire, Mary Elizabeth "Witty." Commercial: Personality Club Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Librarian 4: Scoop Staf-T 4: Class History 4. Whittier, Arthur Gordon "Art." Academic: Football 4: Club 4: Class Yell 4. 5' 0 gin emnrrzuu Ralph Earl Champlin Born November 24, 1924 Died December 19, 1936 C155 l- H - - - ? CANUSARAGO if - - - - K I History of the Class of 1942 HE class of '42 weighed anchor in September of 1930 with Miss Martha Koons and Miss Esther Keyser CMrs. Carlton Mendenhallj at the helm. Our crew num- bered only 40 when we set sail on the beginning of our long voyage. Our exper- iences this first year were recorded in a paper, "The Bee," which contained our first literary efforts. The second leg of our voyage found us nosing into a harbor in the old "Grey Building." We took on board as our Skipper, Miss Aura Minsker. During this year we were introduced to the mysteries of mathematics. At the conclusion of this year we -were given a picnic at Frey's Park. For the third part of our voyage, we stowed our duffle and set a course for the present building which had been newly completed. At this point, our ship was cap- tained by Miss Mae Stahl and Miss Jessie Shoemaker. This year, marking the con- solidation of our school systems, we took aboard additional members to our crew. At Easter we had an elaborate Easter Egg Hunt on the school lawn. This year marked our first attempt at dramatics when we participated in a play given for a Parent- Teacher meeting and gave a Christmas Play. During this year we participated in a Health Contest at Montoursville and managed to win first prize. This same year in a May Day parade we were all on a decorated fioat which brought out a health theme. Running with a Trade Wind in the ofiing, we prepared for the fourth year of our cruise. With Miss Martha Berriman CMrs. Max Fryej and Miss Betty Hafer. CMrs. Seth Schochj in the wheelhouse, we rounded out an enjoyable and profitable year with a side cruise to Moan's Park and a picnic. We were captained on the Hfth leg of our voyage by Miss Emily Jane Waltman CMrs. Voneidaj and Miss Althea Brelsford. This year was given a fitting conclusion by having picnics at Van Rensslaer and Trout Pond Parks. As we approached the half-way mark on our voyage, we took aboard as skippers, Miss Mary Ellen Waldron and Mr. Delos Bitler. We made a fitting conclusion to this profitably spent year by having an outing and picnic at Hemlock Manor. For the seventh year on our voyage and entrance into the Sea of Junior High School we were brought into contact with the varied program of Junior High, and the additional activities such as assembly programs and the interesting and mysterious business of changing classes. Under the captainship of Mrs. Rebecca Arthur and Miss Hulda Dimm CMrs. Mark Berkenstockj we put cn a large Easter Assembly with Don Baker as the Easter Bunny. With Miss Fannie Wood CMrs. Rodney Brownj and Miss Bessie Long as skippers we sailed along on this, our eighth year, on the "Sea of Education." This year was remembered for the large art and stamp clubs which were organized and for the great interest shown in shopwork by the boys. For the ninth leg of our voyage we took aboard Miss Anna Jean Laubach CMrs. Earl Gehrigj and Mr. Delos Bitler as pilots. This year our crew was further enlarged by the addition of the rural pupils. At the conclusion of this year we received diplomas sig- C173 xl' A ' ' ' ' I 1'CANUSARAGO V I I I l K xl nifying the successful completion of Junior High. Our graduation exercise center- ed around the planting of shrubbery about the school, one of the first moves that was made in the way of beautifying our school. Miss Augusta Floyd and Mr. John Yon boarded our ship to take over their du- ties in the wheelhouse for the tenth year of our voyage. Shortly after getting under way we changed pilots when Mr. Carlton Hess took over for Mr. Yon who was forced to leave. Miss Floyd remained with us for another year and we took aboard Mr. Laymon Girven as our other pilot for this next-to-last leg of our voyage. Following the con- clusion of this year we sailed to Rolling Green Park to write "finis" on this page of our ship's log. As we began filling the last pages of our log-book we took aboard Mr. John Clendenin and Mr. Fred Kistler as our pilots. As interesting side-notes we remember that this year's championship football team was composed largely of seamen from our ship and that three District Champions and one State Champion in wrestling were members of our crew. In December we had an open-house party in Reeder's barn. Later elected as our Admiral, Donald Baker, with Byron Dugan as First Mate: Hannah Jane Reeder as secretary, and James Hitesman as treasurer. C135 M' CANUSARAGO Y Q it i i is I l I l. 1 ' ' - 3 - K xl Class Colors RED, WHITE AND BLUE Class Motto NOW WE LAUNCH, WHERE WILL W Class Pledge Class Flower AMERICAN BEAUTY ROSE E ANCHOR? Now that we have launched our ship and are setting sail upon a new voyage, we, the class of 1942, do hereby pledge ourselves to uphold and defend the standards of our school, community, state, and nation, to meet life with new vigor and courage, and to strengthen our thoughts and minds in order to become honorable, self-respect- ing, worthwhile, American citizens. May God help us in this, our pledge. Class Poem On we march with heads held high, But sad hearts aching too, On to success and Liberty, The class of Forty-two. Forward to success we go, To Liberty and Victory, Giving cheers for Muncy High, And the colors white and blue. Now we're launched, but where'll w Marching forward without fail, Never stopping, going onward, Forward, we will sail. C195 e anchor? s' 'i as - I - - CANUSARAGO - - - - K f The Will of the Class of 1942 E, the class of 1942, do hereby make public our last will and testament and sincerely hope that the honored recipients will treasure the valuable abilities which we trustfully will to them as the last scholarly act committed by said class, To the Juniors we will our sedate and dignified ways and hope they make good use of them. We know that they need to. To the Sophomores we will our ease in making up excuses to get out of classes or just anything that isn't desirable to us. To the Freshmen we will everything we leave behind because We know they are badly in need of everything. Fo the Faculty we will our sincere thanks and appreciation for the guidance and help they so earnestly tried to give us. To them we give cur best wishes for their future and three cheers for good luck. Peggy Renn wills her youthful, shy, blush to Dorothy Hall. Doris Donaldson leaves to Frances Dugan her quick-thinking ability in History Class. To Grace Kiess-Evelyn Kepner leaves her meek ways fhope you make some use of them, Grace.J Mary Whitmire and Louise Grow viill their great heights to Gladys Brass and George Temple. Larue Bay and Dip O'Donnell will their technique "with the women" to Pumper Mincemoyer. Mae Tobias wills to Betty Reuther her quiet and studious ways. Arlene Gardner leaves her job as assistant to Miss Long to June McLaughlin. To George Temple-Robert Houseknecht wills his job of getting corn for corn roasts, while Francis Temple wills his shoe leather to "East Water Street." To Betty Carpenter, Betty Hall wills her dignified ways of getting along very well with the wrestlers. To Kay Kerstetter and Mary Ellen Best-Ruth Levan wiils her technique of get- ting dates with the older boys. Phil Kift bequeaths his daytime parking places to Stew Whittier. Ruth Champlin wills her shy, retiring ways to "Barbi' Kahler. Bob Waldron wills his ability to sleep in English class to John Hagerman while Art Whittier leaves his tumble-down car to Jack Hester so he can go out and see Ann Whittier. Joe Sprout wills his studious ways to Pete Burns, and "Lug" Hitesman leaves his speed on the typewriter to Rollin Gordner. Marjorie Phillips leaves her walking ability to Betty Reuther just in case she has to walk to Williamsport very often. Bob Umlauf bequeaths his knowledge of philosophy and the higher arts to Francis Bowman. Beryl Bennett wills her ability to get out of reciting in Miss Long's classes to Barbara Walters. Eleanor Feigle-s wills her Winsome ways to Doris Vermilya while Betty Bower leaves her ability to hit those high notes on her clarinet to "Tarzan" Nuss. Leon Gottschall bequeaths his little book on 'AI-low to Tell Tall Stories in 10 Easy "Lessons" to Mary Jane Moran. Sophie Miller and Ed Wertman will their expert skill in driving to Bill House- knecht, while to Don Kahler, Marian Shields wills her artistic ability. C205 - - - - CANUSARAGO we - - - - K f Hannah Jane Reeder 'wills her ability to play the fiddle to "Gabby" Youtz. Dave Snyder gives to Dick Myers his excellent ability as a manager. John Houseknecht leaves to Harold C"Turnip"J Turner his ability to get acquaint- ed with the women. Erma Wallis wills her ability to get a diamond to Jean Egli, while Lola Walker wills her ability to get along with the young men to Merna Hawley. Wilfred Smith wills his athletic prowess to Bert Kahler. Isabel Fry leaves to "Sis" Reeder her cheerful ways-and to Jane Stolz, Betty Musser leaves her crooked "specs.'l Jim Little -wills his ability to play basketball to Ken Mincemoyer. Bill Pewterbaugh wills his bashfulness to Pat Lockard. To Mary Ellen Best, Mary Bruch wills her ability to go steady for three years with the same fellow. Louise Pewterbaugh wills her excess poundage to Butch Byerly. Betty Walton leaves her bottle of "blonde rinse" to Red Krimm. Biddy Billhime wills her special hair oil to Albie Freeh knowing that he can make good use of it. President Baker wills his ability to take turns on two wheels to Phil Traupane. Charles Scott wills his ability as a fullback to future fullbacks of Muncy High. Dennis Rager wills his ability as a ball-room dancer to Harris Baysore while Carl Anderson wills his ability to heave coal to Paul Rickolt. Lamarr Nixon leaves his technique of escorting a different girl every night to Max Lucas. Rich Hill wills his ability to get along with cheerleaders to Johnny Hall. Bob PrintzenhoH, our cfass room Cassanova, wills his place at the poolroom to Leighton Hagerman, while Jimmy Martin leaves his ability to get along with the East Muncy girls, to Karl Feigles. Harrison Michael bequeaths his ability to get dates 'with the Washingtonville girls to Glen Derrick. Byron Dugan wills his ability to find a new sweetheart so easily, whenever he tires of the old, to "Time,' Rupert. Paul Little wills his ability to get along with the South Main Street girls to Campbell Armstrong. Barbara Kilgus and Mary Drick leave their parking place at the "Pine Tree" to Frances Dugan and Verna Fry. Harold Andrews wills his ability to make good grades without taking any books home to "Les" Rohm. To Jane Anderson, Alan Frey wills his ability to transcribe shorthand dictation so well. To Beverly Henninger, Frances McMichael Wills her ability to get along with the out-of-town boysg while Gordon Motter wil's his athletic prowess to Ed Bower. Kenneth Sterrett wills his little black notebook to Pearl Mincemoyer. And now, we -who are about to leave, salute you! On this twenty-fifth day of May, 1942. we hereby sign, seal, and deliver this, the last will and testament of the Class of 1942 which has been officially approved and "John Hancockedn by the Senior High School Faculty. C217 I A 'X I 5 P1 F CD 5 73 EEE 5 C3 554 5 s CD M P+s O Qff 2 U CS' s MCD 5 Q af? 5 55' O UQ O 5 CD Sr-Q-, E r-brig Q NLD 5 -P- Q PS9 2 BJ a Q- - i - -I CANUSABAGO if - - - - I Nl now of the presence of so many of the class of '42 that it almost gives one heart- oreak to enter. I discovered, to my genuine surprise, that Eleanor Feigles, an old classmate and close friend of mine, had replaced the Brants and was now the efficient proprietress of the Chere. I ordered a coke and sat down to discuss old times with her. She was overjoyed at seeing me and demanded to know what I had been doing in the ten years since I had graduated from Muncy High. I told her that, since the Muncy Luminary had broadened its circulation from the rising little towns about Muncy, I was the inquiring reporter for Chippewa, Port Penn, and vicinity. Assist- ing Edith Painter, we had managed to bring out quite a Hourishing newspaper. The subject switched to our old graduating class. We were a little sad with the reminiscence, and Eleanor, as usual, was bubbling over with information. Clarence O'Donnell still had the monniker of Goof, she told me, and was now doing quite well with his new roller rink, situated south of Clarkstown, on the Clarkstown Boulevard. I was glad to hear that Goof is doing a thriving business in the ultra-modernistic structure. which excells all others of its type, within a ten mile radius. At Washington, Larue Bay is working for the government as an accountant. He looked up a former member of the class and it is reported that wedding bells will soon ring out for Larue and Louise Guimes. Charley Scott, still a magnificent specimen of manhood, is the lovable coach of the Muncy Football team. I am told he is busily training young Charles Jr. to run the length of the gridiron to a touchdown, and to folow in the footsteps the spec- tacular plays Charles Sr. used to run through for old Muncy High. William Pewterbaugh, the quiet, shy chap of the class, is the star member of Gordon Motter's Bachelor Club on Green Street. Marian Shields and Beryl Bennett combined their talents and opened the Shields and Bennett Incorporated, in New York last winter. Their business is interior deco- rating and dress designing with a bit of odd Cartooning thrown in on the side. Mari- an, however, built a fashionable three-story country home on the shores of Glade Run. It seems she still has a great affection for her home town. When business gets a little difficult, Marian journeys home for a quiet vacation. David Snyder replaced his father as postman. He fears another war and would rather wear out his feet on a mail route than die ingloriously of mumps awaiting call to active duty in Uncle Samis forces. We are interrupted in our discussion by the entry of Betty Walton into the tea room. She sits down with us for a moment. Dressed in a charming pair of woolen slacks, she calmly relates to us the story of her interesting life. She tells us that slie opened an institution for the insane near Montoursville and is happy to admit that many of her o,d classmates often call upon her, In fact, Robert Umlauf, that inter- nationally famous artist, is her most frequent visitor. The reactions of the inmates help him to figure out his latest painting. C227 T as I I I I 'i CANUSARAGO V I I' 'I l x I Betty informed us that she was hoping for another inmate to her quiet institu- tion. She thinks Dennis Rager is not quite mentally balanced, for Dennie finds that his research in the anatomy of a bedbug has proven unsuccessful. He rented a Haunted House in Chippewa and is now exerting his powerful muscles in exterminating his favorite pets from the House, which he hopes to build into a country home. We wonder if Dennie is going to settle down at last. It all depends on the bedbugs. I was surprised to learn that Mary Whitmire set up a candy store with Joe Sprout as the silent partner, and that Sophie Miller is a chauifeur for the "Hunters- ville, Private Society, Milk Hauling Club" which makes a trip to Muncy daily. Frey's Park back in '42 was definitely a Wilderness. Ruth Levan, seeing prospects of a fine amusement center, tamed down the Wild weeds and caged the animals roam- ing freely about. She set up an attractive country club with such steady members as Dr. Donald Baker and Miss Ruth Champlin. Dr. Baker is the resident physician at the Muncy Valley Hospital and Miss Cham- plin assists him, finding hospital work very interesting. As a hobby, the doctor, former president of the class, is working on a thesis, "How to Clean a Gun and Stay Clean Yourself in Ten Easy Lessons." During the World War II John Houseknecht joined the Air Corps in June, fol- lowing graduation. He was sent to the South Seas and engaged in active duty. At the close of the war his regard for the picturesque islands made him choose to stay there and spend the rest of his days loafing on the sunny shores. The University of Chippewa has become quite active in the centers of the art of higher learning. Kenneth Siterrett is the professor mathematics and Byron Dugan is the coach of the fine wrestling team. Mary Bruch and Harold Andrews, after a whirlwind courtship of five years, finally embarked on the sea of matrimony. They are residing in the suburbs of Port Penn where Andy is the manager of the new Hurr's store. Elizabeth Billhime is the announcer for the "Hoosier Hot Shots" program over radio station WRAK. To satisfy her childish ambition for welfare work, Biddie in- dulges in the strenuous work of trying to keep mischievous boys and girls from play- ing "hookey', on nice spring days. Wilfred Smith has at last asserted himself in the music World. He spends long hours practicing a Piano Concerto for his debut in May at Carnegie Hall. Frances McMichael is practicing all the things Miss Long taught her in the Home Economics class on her unfortunate husband and their two-year old daughter. Arlene Gardner is assisting her husband in their funeral parlor in Angletown and Marjorie Phillips and Louise Pewterbaugh are busily raising chickens for defense on their spacious farm next door. We are sorry to learn that Erma Wallis is unhappy these days. Her husband, Earl Shick, is in the United States Service at Fort Clayton, Panama Canal Zone, and Erma fears he has forgotten her since she only receives two letters a day. The Nettie Mae Beauty Shoppe is in the hands of Betty Musser. May Tobias is the hair style designer, practicing her ideas on Francis Temple who, for some reason or other, loves to hang about the shoppe and watch the wonders of making an ugly woman merely homely. Paul Little and Isabel Frey have opened their own Dairy, selling more and better milk for less money. Alan Frey is incorporating his business of house painting with the slogan, "You build 'em up, we'll slap 'em down-with paint." The Little Theatre in Pennsdale this week, I'm told, is featuring Miss Mary Drick under the name, Mario Dricko, in the play, "The Saga of the Glade Run Trag- edy." Miss Drick returned from New York recently where she majored in a course in dramatics. C239 i ' 'i i sf - - - - CANUSARAGO - - - - K 1 Philip Kift is the manager of the A8zP. He received a promotion to Betty Jean's house instead of the Glade Run bridge and soon hopes to win her hand in marriage. Carl Anderson is the sole proprietor of the Anderson Coal Co. This product is now only one third slate. Bob Printzenhoff, having taken over Fahnestock's pool room, has developed a handsome bay window. Miss Margaret Renn assists him and it is rumored that they were secretly married last winter in Chippewa at the annual convention of profes- sional billiard men. Jim Hitesman now is the owner and much admired life guard of the bathing beach located near the mouth of Glade Run. He saves on an average, ten pretty girls a day. And the water isn't that deep. Leon Gottschall has become the Romeo of the Muncy Hills and Jim Little be- came captain of a tank squadron when he achieved great fame and honor in fighting the Japs so heroically during the World War H. Betty Hall and Larry Beilhartz are living in a quaint Spanish-style bungalow in the heart of Angeltown's business section. Lawrence Jr. keeps Betty very busy and will be starting to school soon. Harrison Michael has become an expert in the me-chanism of old Fords. His garage is jammed with the parts of old cars from all over the World. Now married, Harrison lives on his father's farm in the Muncy Hills while Richard Hill is working in the fields of the Dugan farm. As soon as Frances gains her father's consent, he hopes to marry her and have a farm of his own. Evelyn Kepner, president of the Women's Gossip and Eat Club, recently applied to Muncy's first aid center for a fresh supply of splints and bandages. Louise Grow is the captain of the internationally famous girls basketball team, the Purple Cyclones. James Martin has become a great potato producer and is en- larging his farm by several hundred acres before he relinquishes his title as the most popular bachelor. Chippewa seems to be up in the political world with Barbara Kilgus, famous for her oratorical powers, head of the political party. Miss Kilgus has many followers and it is quite probable that she may some day become president of the United States. Betty Bower completed her course in nursing and is doing fine work on the western coast, tending to the crippled soldiers who were wounded in the war. After a long standing friendship in high school, Hannah Reeder and Lamarr Nixon have announced their engagement. Nicky is running the paper store which was formerly "Cripy' Grange's. A great man in the social world is Robert Waldron. Also the confirmed business head of Sprout and Waldron's. He is noted for his great drumming ability and I am told he is trying to organize a dance band in his spare moments. Edward Wertman moved to Hawaii with his bride, the former Lola Walker. He is a naval commander of the U. S. fleet and has been stationed there since his enlist- ment eight years ago. One member of our class who has done quite well for himself is Art Whittier who is aiding Henry Ford in Detroit. Art hasn't changed and it is doubtful whether he will ever settle down. The last member of our class whom Eeanor reported, was Bob Houseknecht. After devouring all he could from Mr. Kistler's efforts in teaching the class the Problems of the Government in soil conservation, Bob began employing his own methods of conservation. One year he would plant potatoes, the next, corn. The fol- lowing year, to conserve the land and himself, he would take a year of leisure. A profitable method of conservation, I thought. We had discussed all our illustrious classmates so I rose and bid my friends goodbye, strolling thoughtfully out into the sunny street. As a whole, our class had done quite well for itself. C245 ' 4 " T as ' ' ' ' 7 CANUSARAGO V U l ' ' x I junior Girls rf' First Row: J. Byerly, E. Richey, I. Reese, A. Rager, M. Hanley, G. Kiess, B. Shaw. Second Row: I. Frantz, F. Dugan, J. Egli, J. McLaughlin, E. Reeder, J. Stolz, L. Bower. M. Brown M. Butera, A. Lyons. Third Row: S. Kisner, B. Taylor, M. Banzhaf, D. Corson, E. Fry, J. Stevens, B. Eichenlaub, H Brass, D. Hall. Fourth Row: B. Carpenter, L. Campbell, R. Hall, B. Fry, T. Reed, B. Walter, J. Anderson, B. Gord- , ner, P. Shadduck. Fifth Row: E. Rosenbaum, B. Williams, E, Becht, B. Rothfuss, J. Turner, V. Fry, E. Yetter, A Foust, M. Rosenbaum. junior Boys First Row: H. Turner, J. Grow, W, Houseknecht, M. Burns, C. Lockard, L. Gordner, B. Kahler, Second Row: E. Stabler, C. Phillips, R. Myers,RR. Gordner, G. Krimm, A. Freeh, N. Heincelman H. upert. Third Row: J. ODD. G. Derrick, J. Hagerman, O. Spring. S. Whittier. C255 KK! ' 0 ' A A A I 92 I I I I fi CANUSARAGO V I I I I t 1 Sophomore Girls First Row: D. Vermilia, P. Mincemoyer, M. Lee, V. Bull, M. Confer, D. Musser, A. Bordy. Second Row: S. VanBuskert, M. Edwards, E. Nichols, F. Opp, E. Barto, S. Hicks, S. Schodt. Third Row: T. Bieber, B. Ruther, C. Warg, E. Woodley, S. Chamberlain, J. M. Bardo, M. Tobias, Fourth Row: E. J. Whitmire, P. Whalenid P.1McMar1iga1, V. Sayre, M. Keiser, J, Holmes, . Ri ey. Fifth Row: C. Billhime, M. McMichael, P. Eaker, B. Fedder, E. Hoffman, D. Lomison, C. M. Arthur. Sixth Row: A. M. Gottschall, K. Kerstetter, M. E. Best, M. Hawley, M. Ritter. Sophomore Boys 1 .iwfk First Row: J. Arthur, J. Sones, H. Turner, C. Feigles, F. Houseknecht, L. Rohm, M. Schaffer. Second Row: H. Hill, M. Lucas, H. Wertman, W. Shick, R. Akers, S. Shick, C. Rathmall, R. Frey. Third Row: G. Wertman, K, Edwards, llkyflincemoyer, D. Brewer, R. Pidcoe, P. Rickolt, . errv. Fourth Row: D. Kahler, H. Baysore, J. Covert, C. Armstrong, L. McCarty, J. Dunlap. Fifth Row: G. Stover, K. Feigles, C. Michael, C. Robinson. L. Heberling, F. Hess. 'I C255 si' G! I if I I I I 'i CANUSARAGO V I I I I i 1 Freshman Girls First Row: B. Henninger, R. Miller, A. Smith, S. Gortner, B. Renn, R. Bigger, M. Pidcoe, M. Smith, J. Sharrow, S. Hartman. Second Row: L. Feigles, M. Zettle, E. Smith, B. Chamberlain, E. Gortner, H. Fry, I-I. Reed, C. Zarr, B. Painton. Third Row: J. Nuss. P. Walker, R. Holmes, M. Funston, M. Goodneow, H. Waltman, R, Bogart, E. Kachinka. Fourth Row: S. Musser, E. Vetter M, Hoffman. P. Kepner, J. Dugan, J, Eckman, R. Sones. Fifth Row: E, Printzenhoff, O. Buck. A. Snyder, B. Reese, L. Bennett, P. Pegg, M. O'Dell, D. Bri tain. Freshman Boys First Row: G. Temple, M. Bardo, W. McLaughlin, J. Hall, J. Riely, D. Bardo, G. Smith, Second Row: H. Kilgus, C. Harrison, K. Mincemoyer, R. Long, D. Freeh, J. Hester, W. Bower, R. Confer, F. Woodside, E. Sonder. Third Row: B. Beamer. J. Lowe, R. Garnhart, R. Shook, V. Kepner, M. Kleckner, H. Derr L. Lauchle. Fourth Row: R. Bieber, R. Hofer, R. Baker, C. Rickolt, L. Neitz, H. Phillips, J. Aker, L. Persun Fifth Row: C, Banker, G. Nuss, R. Little, W. Kleer, C. Stroup, NI, Carpenter, H. Pewterbaugh E. Richards, R, Eves C277 ee S ' ' ' I 1 CANUSARAGO V I un In l X I Eighth Grade Girls First Row: B. L. Yoder, S. Stroup, B. Funston, J. Youtz, G. Brass, B. Michael. Second Row: L. Egli, M. L. Shick, C. Kiess, R. Houseknecht, L. Dimm, J. Hofer, B. Anderson. Third Row: G. Campbell, A. Craig, B. Kahler, G. Kilgus, J. Nixon, B. Motter, lVI. McCarty. Fourth Row: T. Ardary, L. Taylor, L. Bair, S. Smith, B. Opp, Rodessa Opp, E, Klingerman. Eighth Grade Boys First Row: H. Gordner, W. Rosenbaum, P. Hitesman, W. Likens, E. Bower, D, Confer, F. Derr Second Row: G. Bieber, C.Kahler, D. Bartlow, C. Shaw, D. Landis, R. Renn, R. Dunn, R. Gowers Third Row: D. Bogart, E. Kibby, A. Bie13:erTGi Painter, D. Heyl, W. Frantz, P. Burkholder . ay or. Fourth Row: M. Feigles, H. Akers, D. Hglligggfiilliifl, H. Snyder, F. McMichael, L. Hagerman . a er. Row Five: H. Egli, H. Gottschall, L. Guisewhite, D. Little, C233 Ju 'J T as I I I I 7 CANUSARAGO V I I I ' N sl Seventh Grade Girls First Row: J. Bennett, F. Little, S. Kelley, M. Moran, A. Whittier, A. Derr, E. Kahler, F. McKee. Second Row: F. Rishel, E, Schaeffer, R. Opp, D. Riley, W. McCarty, L. Lee, N. Smith, J. Taylor, B. McManigal, P. Balliet. Third Row: A. Rosenbaum, G. Hartman, D. Allen, G. Ellis, M. Feigles, J. Hitesrnan, I. Bankes, P. Warren Fourth Row: B. Baker, R. Houseknecht, M. Barbour, B. Brooke. Seventh Grade Boys Seated: R. Schoch, J. Schick, R. Nuss, W. McMichael, M. Betz, D. Holmes, G. Baysore, R. Balliet, C, Frantz, P. Michael. Second Row: R. Myers, M. Bieber, G. Covert, L. McCarty, J. Wertman, K. Harrison, J. Coppes, I D. Bogart, K. Rohm. Third Row: L. Soars, P. Zerbe, J. Merrill, J. Schoch, R. Whipple, W. Reeder, L. Jones, D. Buck, Fourth row: C. O'Conner, R. Rogers, B. Sones, P. Watson, R. Aikens, P. Ritter. - C299 QSC I I I ?'CANUSARAGO V I I I I K I MuncyfMuncy Creek Parent Teacher Association little more than a quarter century ago, on November 23, 1914, a small group of parents and public school teachers met in Room 5 of the old high school building to be instructed in the purposes and organization of a parent-teacher association by a field representative of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers. This original meeting concluded with the appointment of a nominating committee by Sylvester B. Dunlap, supervising principal of schools, composed of Mrs. Charles Metzger, Mrs. Edward Vermilya, Mrs. W. L. Armstrong, and Mrs. Stephen Soars. A week later, December 1, 1914, a second meeting was held to receive the report ot' the nominating committee and elect officers of the association. The officers in- cluded Mrs. Henry Clark, president, Mrs. G. C. Rogers, vice president, Mrs. I. B. Wells, treasurerg and Mrs. Georgine Heberton, secretary. With the organization thus perfected, the first public or open meeting of the Muncy Parent-Teacher Association was called for January 15, 1915. Muncy's original effort at a parent-teacher movement Hourished for a year and a half. Several adverse factors, however, including the impending World War Number One, operated against the movement, and the final meeting of the first association was he d in June, 1916. On January 30, 1920, the local unit was revived and reorganized with the fol- lowing ofiicersi Mrs. Georgine Heberton, president, Mrs. B. F. Bieber, vice president, Mrs. W. F. Madison, secretary, and Mrs. I. B. Wells, treasurer. The new organization was destined to continue without interruption to the present time, and to sponsor an 811110512 endless number of worthwhile activities and projects in the interest of the children of the community. The impressive record of accomplishments of the parent-teacher movement in Muncy may be attributed to two major factors-cooperation and leadership. The co- operation consisted of the time, enery, and interest of an ever-growing membership. The leadership consisted of the able, persistent, and understanding guidance and direction of the officers who served from year to year. Mrs. E. P. Bertin. The Class of 1942 'wishes to take this opportunity to thank the Parent-Teacher organization for their many kindnesses throughout our school life and to wish them continued success in all their ventures. C301 ' f as - - CANUSARAGO 5 - - K I 'Oi' Q' 4 5' 0' 9' ACTIVITIES '1'Q'l'i 'X' C313 ' 'O ' I V CANUSARAGO V I I I I K I Band In 1934, a Drum and Bugle Corps was formed by Mr. Weaver, with the hope that it would form a nucleus around which he could develop and build a school band. After years of effort in securing instruments and training young players, this dream materialized and the Muncy High School Band made its debut in the fall of 1941. It promises to be one of the most popular organizations in the school. Besides playing for various school functions and activities, it is assumed that the band will take the place of the Drum and Bugle Corps in representing the com- munity in parades this summer. In February, when Mr. Weaver entered the military service, Mr. Glenwood Crist was put in charge of the band for the remainder of the year. lst row: S. Kisner, J. McLaughlin, B. Walters, P. Kepner, A. Rager, C. Rathmall, B Musser J Egli B Henninger, G. Ellis, M. Banzhaf, M. Rosenbaum, T. Reed. 2nd rcw: J. lJunlap,,R.'Akers, S. Stroup, E. Hall, M. Hoffman, D. Carson, L. Campbell, S. Smith. 3rd row: Mr. Weaver, J. Eckman, M. Burns, P. Shadduck. IG. Campbell, M. Lee, M. Butera, J. Hofer, E. Reeder, D. Hall, E. Richey flth row: R. Champlin, B. Williams, E. Rosenbaum, B. Ruther, R. Schoch, H. Akers, W. Rosenbaum. C327 ' 'ei i as - - - - CANUSARAGO v - - - - K f Crchestra The Muncy High School Orchestra is one of the oldest student organizations in the school. The orchestra was organized in 1924 under the direction of Mr. William Gowers and has continued to offer its splendid services throughout the years under the succeeding leadership of Miss Elizabeth Langdon, Mr. George Palmer and Mr. Verus Weaver. Recently, when Mr. Weaver was inducted into the service of our country, it was placed under the direction of Mr. Glenwood Crist. It is of interest to note that both Mr. Weaver and Mr. Crist were members of the orchestra when it was first organized. The duties of the orchestra have been many. It is called on to play for many school functions, including both Junior and Senior Assemblies, Parent Teacher Meetings, Promotion Exercises and Senior High Graduation. lst row: B. Walters, L. Campbell, S. Kisner, O. Spring, R. Holmes, H. Reeder, R. Akers. 2nd row: G. Campbell. M. Lee, M. Burns, G. Baysore, B. Hall, B. Bower, K. Dunlap. 3rd row: C. Rathmell, C. Armstrong, J, Egli, E. Reeder, D. Hall, P. Shadduck. 4th row: Mr. Crist, R. Perry, C. Lockard, G. Brass, C. Arthur, G. Krimm. C333 Q10 ' ' ' I 1'CANUSARAGO V I I I I K I Year Book Staff Editors-in-Chief H, ,,. ,,,,,,, , ,,,,, , ,,,, HW, ,,,, ,W W, , Elizabeth Billhime, Robert Umlauf Activities Editors , ,,,,,, , Hannah Reeder, Richard Hill Class Editors ,, ,,,, W, . Ruth Champlin, Joseph Sprout Art Editors ,Y,Y ,W , ,, Marian Shields, Edward Wertman Photography Editor , ,,,, ,,,,,, , W, H, ,, James Little Advertising Editor H, H ,,,,,,, ,,,,, Robert Waldron Business Manager , ,W Doris Donaldson Faculty Advisor ,H .. Glenwood Crist unior Year Book Start EdiiOI'S-in-Chief fm ,,,,, W , H , .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,, , W, ,,,, , Eleanor Reeder, Gerald Krimm Activities Editors ,,,,Frances Dugan, John Hagerman Class Editors W , ,,,,,,, Jane Stolz, Jean Stevens Art Editors , ,, June Turner, Oscar Ellis Photography Editor Y ,,,,, ,,,., ,,,,, Mary Butera Advertising Editor ,, ,,,, ,,,, Oakley Spring Business Editor W- , , ,.... Jean Egll C343 xl f are c c as , - - - - 6 CANUSARAGO v - - - - K xl Scoop Staff Muncy High School's journalism has continued on an almost uninterrupted basis for the past 20 years. The History of the Muncy school paper begins with the "great- grandfather" of the "Scoop", "The Muncian", the first full-Hedged school publication. From this beginning back in 1921 has sprung the long line of papers which have con- tinued until today. Notable among these forerunners were thc "Muncy High News", and the "Mun-Hi-Sko-Newsu. The present continuance of the "Scoop" was begun in 1936 and continued to date under the Class of '42, with Donald Baker, Doris Don- aldson, and Margaret Renn as Editors-in-Chief. The members of the class of '42' are old hands at literary work, for they began editing script as far back as the first grade when they published their four-page, bi-monthly, "The Bee". First Row: M. Tobias, R. Levan, B. Walton, B. Hall, M. Shields, M. Drick, B. Musser. Second Row: M. Bruch, E. Billhime, J. Margn, D. Donaldson, D. Baker, M. Renn, B. Bower H. eeder. Third Row: M. Whitmire, E. Feigles, E. Wertman, C. Anderson, L. Bay, L. Nixon, R Printzenhofi. Fourth Row: L. Gottschall, H. Andrews, R. Umlauf, J. Little, K. Sterrett, J. Sprout. C357 'N Q ii H 1 is I I I I 1'CANUSARAGO V I u I l 1 1 Future Farmers of America The Muncy Future Farmers of America Chapter was chartered on August 1, 1936. The chapter, which has been very active during the six years of its existence, has sponsored Annual Shows and Fairs. The group has also supervised the planting of shrubbery about thc school, and carried on projects in raising crops and livestock. In 1941 the chapter started a project on a plot of 25 acres, making a total of' 62 acres. The total average income from projects for all of the students enrolled has amounted to 380600, while the expenses have been S560.00. With their profits, the boys pur- chased equipment, which inciudes a tractor, 1 tractor cultivator, 1 tractor plow, 1 three-section harrow. 1 pike-tooth harrow, 1 corn planter, and 1 pick-up truck. The average enrolment in the chapter has been 24. The first instructor was Mr. Joseph Endslow, who taught for three years, be- ginning in 1936. He was succeeded by the present instructor, Mr. L. A. Girven, who came to Muncy in 1939. .sf,Q,? 5' pw -Hina lst Row: W. Pewterbaugh, H. Kilgus, H. Pewterbaugh, J. Martin, M. Barto, R. Beiber. Znd Row: H. Phillips, B. Kilgus, C. Starr, D. Rager, C. Feigies. 3rd Row: W. Klees, H. Watson, H. Michael, Mr. Girven. C363 I I ' I ? CANUSARAGO V I I ' ' K I an i '. School P altfoi 1 i First row: M. Carpenter, G. Smith, C. Rickolt, L. Neitz, R. Bieber. Second Row: G. Bieber, H. Aker, D. Bartlow, R. Rogers, M. Barto, H. Gordner. Third Row: W. McLaughlin, J. Richey, D. Anderson, C. Kahler, R. Dunn, F. Derr. Fourth row: D. Bardo, D. Bogart, C. Starr, P. Burkholder. L, Guisowhite. Librarians First row: B. Carpenter, M. Whitniire. B. Shaw, J, Byerly, R. Champlin, J. Stolz, M. Renri, M Drick, B. Kilgus, M. Bruch. Second Row: S. Schodt, M. Butera, M. Ritter, B. Reuther. F. Dugan, P. Mincemoyer, E. A. Reeder E. Fry, D. Corson. Third Row: C. M. Arthur. B, Walton, J. Anderson, L. Pewterbaugh, P. McManigal, B. Walters V. Fry, T. Reed. Fourth row: J. Whitmire, K. Kerstetter, C. Billhime, J. Egli, E. Billhime, B. Bennett M. Tobias. C379 si' ' " F S ' ' ' I 1 CANUSARAGO V I ll I I N I Class Pla K c l First row: Jean Stevens, Elizabeth Hall, Donald Baker, Marian Shields, Elizabeth Billhime. Second row: Robert Waldron, John Hagerman, William Houseknecht, Paul Rickolt, Mr. Clendenin The School Play this year has been selected by the faculty and was produced the first of May under the direction of Mr. Clendenin. It is Molierets French classic, the "Imaginary Invalidf' Everyone's attention centers around the demanding in- valid, Argan. By using the method of shouting everyone else down, he usually gets his own way. The Hrst time he beilows in rage, however, we know that his illness is imaginary. His sprightly little French maid, Toinette, causes much merriment by taking outrageous liberties with her master, but she eventually helps him to over- come his chronic inclinations. And there is that other stock character which has caused the world Cand quite a tew of us who have lived in itll so many triails-a scheming woman. She, likewise, figures in the plot of this French comedy which at times becomes pure farce. Moliere creates for us a number of recognizable types-perhaps they live on your street or are listed among your acquaintances: there is the "stuffed shirt," the bluff, the cheat, the romantic lovers, the booby, the gay and the practical. The members of the cast were: Donald Baker ................. Argan William Houseknecht .. .... Bonnefoi Elizabeth Hall ..,.. Toinette John Hagerman ..... ...... C leante Jean Ann Stevens . . . ,... Angelique Paul Rickolt .... .. . M. Diafoirus Robert Waldron T. Diafoirus Marian Shields ..... ..... L ouison Mary Bruch ..... ....... B eline Elizabeth Billhime ........... Beralde One week before the date of production Elizabeth Hall had to leave the cast. Taking her place, Dorothy Corson, after learning the role of Toinette in three days' time, gave a memorable performance. C385 Q92 T 1CANUSAl2AGO 39 x I Farewell Song Tune White Cliffs of Dover There'll be love and laughter But remember ever after That we're the "Class of '42!" Now we're going to leave you But please don't let it grieve you For we will see you bye and bye To the teachers we give our "Thanks For all that they have done. The Juniors will take our place Where we have had all our fun. There'll be tears and sadness Still there will be gladness For we're a class from Muncy High. Class Song Tune Pearl Harbor Remember Muncy High School And the Class of "42,'. We are proud of the honor We share with the white and blue Today we will leave you With our aims soaring so high We'll launch now together And we'll anchor bye and bye Now where we will anchor We really do not know But we won't start drifting We'll start right in to row And if we meet a tempest We Won't sit by and sigh We'll ight so folks realize That welre from Muncy High. C399 x xf Autographs C407 A ' J " ' is I - - CANUSARAGO 5 - - - f K S ge go Q- Q0 GQ wuz Q0 R ' o i - - - - v CANUSARAGO v - - - - K xl Football Team This year Muncy High had its most successful season since it entered the West Branch Conference. Practice started the last week in August when the squad trained at Lake Macoma. The annual opener with Danville was then only three weeks away and the training was intensive. After a bad start of losing two games and having been quarantined two weeks Muncy finally got going, when the conference started with the Montour game. With Captain Charley Srcott leading the Indians through 5 undefeated games, the team Iinally met its jinx at Montgomery when it lost a heartbreaker 13 to 12. But Muncy did get laurels as co-champs of the West Branch, the first football championship ever won at Muncy, First Row: H. Andrews, P. Little, B. Dugzzni, C. Scott, L. Gottschall, D. Baker, A. Freeh, H t . . er man Second Row: J. Hagerman, M. Lucas, R. Umlauf, L. Nixon, C. Armstrong, C. Lockard, R. Perry, Third Row: G. Motter, R. Lupole, G. Nuss, H. Michael, J. Sprout, W. Pewterbaugh, J. Hitesman, Football Schedule 19414942 Danville 13 Muncy South Williamsport 21 Muncy Montoursville 6 Muncy Towanda 6 Muncy Ralston 0 Muncy Athens 0 Muncy Canton 0 Muncy Montgomery 13 Muncy C427 4: - - - - 9 CANUSARAGO Y - - - - i I Varsity Baseball Preview l94Z 1942 For the first time since baseball has been a varsity sport the "Muncy nine" stands a good chance oi finishing on top of the league if early season predictions mean any- thing at all. Last season the Indians finished in second place behind Watsontown, and although this year's squad is very young and lists only three lettermen on its roster, it seems to have what-it-takes to make a great fight for the league pennant. The team played as a group in the Lycoming County Junior Baseball League last summer and made a commendable showing against teams composed of older and more experienced players. Team Lettermen are: Richard Hill, captain, and John Hagerman who will bear the brunt of the pitching assignments. Paul Little, veteran catcher, is expected to do a good job behind the bat. Others with experience are Charles Lockard, third basemang Harris Baysore, first basemang Lester Rohm, second baseman, Kenneth Mincemoyer, short-stop, and James Dunlap, outfielder. First Row: Robert Akers, Max Lucas, Lester Rohm, Kenneth Mincemoyer, Charles Lockard, Charles Stroup, Charles Harrison and Richard Hill, captain. Second Row: John Hagerman, Gordon Motter, Harris Baysore, James Dunlap, Oakley Spring, Ray Confer, Paul Little, and Coach George M. Wilt. gil Q ii ii A S S ' ' ' ' 1 CANUSARAGO W6 I ll ll ll t 1 Basketball After three successful basketball seasons, this year's performance of seven wins in twenty-one games was not particularly impressive as the team finished fifth in the West Branch Conference. Starting the season with a complete senior team which included two lettermen, the Indians couldn't hit their stride until late in the first half of the schedule when they won consecutive games from Montgomery and Montours- ville. However, their winning ways were stymied by Ralston and Hughesville but the boys came back to win three straight at the close of the schedule. Highspots of the season were the double victories over Montgomery and Mon- toursville and the home triumph over Lewisburg of the Susquehanna League. High scorer of the team was Captain Johnny Hagerman while the team as a whole ended its Conference season as the second best offensive team in the league with 419 points. The J. V. team won a majority of its games and developed some players -who should be able to replace John Hagerman. Richard Hill, Harold Andrews, James Little and Gordon Motter, the departing members of the squad. Sitting: Gordon Motter, Oakley Spring, John Hagerman, James Little, Harold Andrews. Standing: Coach George M. Wilt, Harold Rupert, Harris Baysore, Norman Heincelman, Charles Lockard, David Snyder. C445 1 CANUSARAGO w I - I I I U C I i Sl junior Varsity First Row Ray Confer, Charles Stroup, Donald Kahler, Lester Rohm, Charles Harrison Robert Akers. Second Rom Elmer Stabler, Kenneth Edwards, Robert Perry, Harold Mincemoycr Kenneth Mincemoyer, Robert Martin. Basketball Schedule 19414942 1941 - 1942 December 9-Lewisburg " 12-Milton " l6sLcWisburg 18-Milton January 2-Bloomsburg H 6-South Williamsport " 9-Picture Rocks 13-Hughesville 16-Ralston 20-Watsontown 23-Montgomery 27-Montoursville 30-Sonestown February 6-Picture Rocks " 10-Hughesville " 13-Ralston 17-Watsontown 20-Montgomery 24-Montoursville 27-Sonestown March 3-South Williamsport C453 12 15 17 35 36 35 22 33 9 36 24 26 27 32 18 30 20 33 22 33 37 23 39 33 40 45 36 19 25 35 14 21 40 22 26 24 41 37 34 40 20 45 Ku 0 J - si I I I I ?'CANUSARAGO V I I I I i 1 Wrestlinog Team The '42 Muncy wrestling team is undoubtedly the finest Muncy has had since the sports adoption. The team won the District-Four School Championship cup award and placed five District-Four Champions in state-wide wrestling-honor competition at State College, Pa. The team should be commended in the fact that Muncy is a Fourth-Class school wrestling Third-Class schools with enrolments five or more times greater than Muncy's. The 1941-42 dual-meet scores and schedule included: Team Muncy Opponents Shainokin 19 18 Lewistown 26 23 Forty-Fort 18 19 Sunbury 17 20 State College 20 23 Lock Haven 17 22 Mt. Carmel 12 31 Kingston 10 31 Philip E. Traupane, Business Education Instructor and wrestling coach deserves L1 world of credit and praise for his Iine work with the boysg the result of long work- outs and hard-exercise. Harold Hill, Donald Freeh, Byron Dugan, James Martin, Albert Freeh, Grant Nuss, Robert Little Philip Kift, Paul Little, William Pewterbaugh, Leon Gottschall, Mr. Traupane. C463 I I I I 'i CANUSARAGO V I I I I x I District Four Wrestling Champions First Row: Harold Hill, Byron Dugan, Albert Freeh. Second Row: Philip Kift, Leon Gottschall. The five boys pictured above were District Four School Champions in their re- spective weights: Harold Hill, 97 lbs., Albert Freeh, 113 lbs., Byron Dugan, 127 lbs., Philip Kift, 133 lbs., and Leon Gottschall, 185 lbs. These five boys were Winners of the semi-finals and finals in the District Four Tournament held at Sunbury with competitors from Sunbury, Mt. Carmel, and Sha- mokin in competition for weight-championship. The boys entered the state-wide wrestling Tournament at State College, Pa. Albert Freeh, Philip Kift and Leon Gottschall were defeated in the preliminaries by small margins. Harold Hill won the preliminaries, semi-finals, and was runner-up, 97 lb. state champion, losing out to Clearfield's last year's 87 lb. champion. Byron Dugan, captain of the team, won the preliminaries by fall, semi-finals by decision, and finals by fall, earning him the only fall at State in the finals and Penn- sylvania's 127 lb. State Champion. C475 .1 ' ' " 'I 1 CANUSARAGO V I I I 'I K I M Club First Row: B. Dugan, C. Scott, E. Wertman, J. Hitesman, P. Little, C. Lockard. Second Row: H. Hill, L. Gottschall, H. Andrews, R. Myers, W. Pewterbaugh, P. Kift, J. Hagerman Third Row: G. Motter, H. Michael, J. Sprout, D. Snyder, C. O'Donne1l, J. Little. Cheerleaders Jean Byerly, Betty Bower, Eleanor Feigles, Lola Walker, Frances Dugan. 1 CANUSARAGO v 1 5 C495 QW: E FD E. U1 :r rf' O CD 94 4-Y- CD :1 CL O c '1 5 O U2 rf Ui :s O CD "1 CD BJ v 'zz 'S fb Q. ID Sf O : S11 s Q. rf' :- hi :s wr UD 1-5 O c-P :r KD o- c 2. 5 KD U1 Ui E KD :J , U 1 ' 5 ' ' I I CANUSARAGO Y I I I ll x x I who have supported so grandly the "Canusarago." We beg that you, as readers, patronize these businesses. We thank, also, those who have contributed personally to the success of this publication. C503 At its - - - - CANUSARAGO - - - - K I HE Officers and Employees of the ROBINSON MANUFACTURING COMPANY extend their sincere congratulations to the Class of 1942. Among our Officers and Employees are your close family relativesg our interests are far deeper than the casual knowl- edge of the completion of your prepara- tory eduaction. It is our earnest hope, that in the application of your skills and interests, you will merit continued and greater successes in the fields of useful endeavor of your choice. C515 I S ' ' ' I 1 CANUSARAGO gi u u u ll N I Barbours Golden Myers Brothers Rule Grocery Auto Parts MUNCY, PENNA. - and - Sell unto others as you would have others sell unto you Spoftlllg Goods FREY'S HARDWARE HARDWARE, SPORTING GOODS, BUILDING MATERIALS DAIRY AND POULTRY FEEDS Lowest Prices in Town We Issue Fishing and Hunting Licenses Bob Waldron: What are you trying to do? Mr. Womer: Figure out a liquid that will dissolve anything. Bob Waldron: That's swell, but when you find it, what are you going to keep it in? Mr. Clendenin: How many seasons are there? Jim Hitesman: Two-basketball, and football. Compliments of M u n C Y D r Y 5c and 10c 51.00 and up C l e a n e r s Look At Your Clothes P T Other People Do S Main Street W H A L E N S MUNCY, PENNSYLVANIA Resturant 113 W. Water Street It's thrifty to buy at Parks Store C525 - - - - CANUBABAGO if - - - Q 5 ' S THRIFT Your First Line Of Defense Dollars saved at home help to win the war and save American lives at the front This Bank is organized and equipped to serve and assist YOU in saving and safeguarding your money THE MUNCY BANKING COMPANY Forty-nine years of continuous banking Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation An old maid is a girl who is d' wning in an Ocean of L b h hasn't any buoy to cling to. Eleanor Feigles Cprepa g essayjz What do th y ll those tablets the Gauls used to write on? Mary Drick: Gaul stone C. W. HARTER Rexall Drug Store LUCUST INN COSMETICS, DRUGS Barbecue KoDAKs Cummings Dairy HEYMAN HERR PASTEURIZED MILK - and - Clothing Shoes CREAM PHONE 1843 C539 - - - - CANUSARAGO - 9 - - N I Compliments of Compliments of Resturant R i t Z WWWWWWMW BEST OF LUCK T h e a t 1. e CLASS OF "42', Moran Hotel Reno they s'1y now claims to be an i1 portant factor m the dairy ind stiy Th it Ahe e the cream of the crop goes to get separated. "How would y close your books fo the night?" asked Mrs. Poust to her book- I ' 1 ceepmg c ass. "That's simple " Byron Dugan poke up. "With a bang!" Water Street WEIS Lunch Pure Foods Store Compliments of Compliments of GUS WHITE A 69" P WHITE HALL C545 gil I 0 T ' I I SP " ' 'I I 9 CANUSARAGO Y le ll I i sl BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY Founded in 1846 ARNAUD C. MARTS, LL.D. President Excellent Educational Facilities COLLEGE COURSES CAN NOW BE COMPLETED IN TWO YEARS AND EIGHT MONTHS Courses are offered in Liberal Arts, Biology, Physics, Chemistry, Engineering, Educa- tion, Commerce and Financeg with special fields in Pre-Medicine, Pre-Dentistry Public Health, Bacteriology, Bota-ny, Laboratory Assistance, Laboratory Technology , Dramatics, Art, Government Service, Pre-Law, Journalism, Music, Social Work, Pub- lic Speaking, Pre-Ministry, and Defense Work, Restricted Enrollment of 1200 Resident Students. Extensive Intra-Mural Sports Program. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, WRITE TO: BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY The Department of Public Relations LEWISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Jim: "What a crowd! Something happen?" Joe: "Man fell off the roof." Jim: "Hurt bad?" Joe: "Canlt tell. Only found one leg so far." "Mr, Kistler: 'tWhat do you know of the Latin syntax?" Donald Baker: "Did they have to pay for their fun, too?" LL. SIEARN S at SONS EXCLUSIVELY OWNED AND OPERATED BY ONE FAMILY SINCE 1850 A Store Family 1002, Regular Weekly Subscribers to Defense Savings Stamps Well Folks . . the War belongs to us, to fight, to finance, to finish . . and for all our sakes let us buy more and more Defense Stamps and Defense Bonds. HELP SPEED THE MARCH TO VICTORY By Your All-Out Effort WILLIAMSPORT'S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE 4553 1 P i i as I I I ll 7 CANUSARAGO I I " ' K I Compliments of Harder's Sporting Goods Williamsport, Pa. Compliments of I C E Citizens National Bank CREAM "Daddy said there wasn't a woman in the world like you, Aunt Madge." "That's ver fiatterinff f him " Y . C- 0 -. tAnd he said it was a good thing, too." A fly was walking with her daughter on the head of a man who was Very bald. "How things change, my dear," she reminisced. "When I was your age this was only a footpath." Williamsport Dickinson Junior College Art Business Music Secretarial Dramatics Medical Secretarial ACCELERATED PROGRAM OPENS JUNE 15 REGULAR SESSION Liberal Arts Home Economics WRITE TO SEPTEMBER 22 Founded 1848 Coeducational Transfer and Terminal Courses , President JOHN W. LONG, Dickinson Junior College, Williamsport, Pa. C565 it I i i s I I ll ll 1 CANUSARAGO I I " ' x I S L. L. STEARNS and SONS Portrait Studio Photographers for the Canusarago Mr. Kistler: What do you ean, aying Benedict Arnold ' ' was a Janitor? Goof O'Donnell: Well, the book says that after his exile he spent the rest of his life in abasement. Mr. Englehardt: HWhat is untold wealth? Biddie Billhime: "That which is not revealed to the income tax man Victor, Bluebird, Decca, Okeh ' and Columbia RECORDS CLOTHIERS La'eSi,532EC'IisZ?ci "Ii?skTL?3,3X"t"S' AND FURNISHERS Everything in Music 14 West Third Street WILLIAMSPORT Ore 13 E. Third St., WILLIAMSPORT Quality Cleaning . . . Prompt Service DRUMM DRY CLEANERS FLOWERS BRYFOGLE'S Phone 126 A MUNCY, PENNA. C 57 5 ' - 1CANUSAfRAG0 if - A A S C plimcnts of SPROUT WALDRON AND CO MUN CY, PA fincorpor t d in 1895, Designers-Engineers-Manufacturers Since 1866 C585 - JCRNUSARAGO if - A A S JONES Ei LAUGHLIN STEEL CORPORATION Gilmore Wire Rope Division MUNCY, PA C595 'i ss I - - - CANUSARAGO gf - - - - x V It has been a real pleasure for us to work with the members of the staff of they M? 1942 CANUSARAGO in the preparation of this book. To them and to their Classmates We extend our sincere congratu- lations upon the successful completion of their High School work. As they step forward into new avenues of learning and experience We Wish them Well, confident that they will bring added honors and glory to them- selves and to Muncy. THE MUNCY' LUMINARY MORE THAN A CENTURY OF SERVICE TO MUNCY AND THE MUNCY VALLEY Printing Office Supplies Publishing C503 S I 1 E E 5 F Z ! F E 3 1 E 3 r . 5 51 S E s E 3 Q i i 2 5 ! E I 1 y. W.. QA. Li' M L, A., , 1 fy. 1. ix i. , .J r e' 14 4... 4.2 17"- A.,,f.- , 'ibm .AE


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Muncy High School - Canusarago Yearbook (Muncy, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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