Morrison Cove High School - Pine Crest Yearbook (Martinsburg, PA)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1949 volume:
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Published by Senior Class
Mflrriscmll Cove High School
In publishing this volume of the Pine Crest, it
has been the purpose of the staff to describe and re-
' cord the events of the 1948-49 school year.
The yearbook staff has had the task and joy of
publishing this yearbook as a source from which mem-
ories can always be drawn.
Vile hope that publishing the Pine Crest will be-
come an annual custom.
To The-Clags of 1948 Sv
i This Edition
Of the Pine Crest
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'dward E. Byers
Rose S. Byers
Ar the dawn of Spring in hforrison Cove, Penn-
sylvania, along the Hickory Bottom Road, at the
foot of "Little Round Top Mountain," near Wood-
bury, Pa., a boy was born March 21, 1877-"Edward
His parents, at the time of his birth, over-looked
a middle name for their first son and child, Later
"Everett" was selected, h ence--4'EdWard Everett
This tow-headed child grew and Waxed strong,
on the historic Byers section of land, obtained and
settled by the Byers ancestors.
In those days, rural communities were really
1 isolated. Living in that kind of an enviroment dur-
l ing his pre-school years, caused him to be very re-
l served and timid. As a little boy starting to country
school, these traits were a handicap and brought child
grief to the extent that pressure from his home was brought to bear on him to attend school regularly.
His first school teacher at "Mt, Joyf' country school saw his need and helped this backward boy.
This manifested interest was a real blessing to the lad because it instilled in him a genuine love for
school and study.
In later years he recalled many times with gratitude and deep appreciation the extra help his country
school teachers gave him in common school.
Summer 1894 he attended Professor K, Ritcheyis Summer Normal School at Woodbury, Pa. and
helped Work on the home farm.
School year 1894-1895 he returned to country school at 'fMt. joy."
In those days money was scarce. Early Spring 1895 he worked as an apprentice in a printing office
at Everett, Pa. to have money to attend the Summer Normal School at 1Voodbury, Pa. At the close of
this summer session, he took the Teacher's Examination, passed it, and received his first 'l'eacher's Cer-
tificate and did his first country school teaching at "Mechanics Independent School' in Bedford County,
Pa. Here he split wood to heat the school room and did his own janitorial work all for 222.00 per month.
Spring of 1896 his parents moved out of Morrison Cove. No parental home or school of higher
education to return to in the Cove, found him in a state of bewilderment. Under these adverse con-
ditions was born the urge to some day return to his native community and found a permanent school of
advanced education for the people of the Cove. He knew that his dc-sire meant many years of educational
preparation, much hardship and a real struggle financially. He willingly made the sacrifice.
Summer of 1896 found him with his parents on a rented farm near Hollidaysburg, Pa. Here he help-
ed with the farm work-worked part time in a drug store in Hollidaysburg, earning money to help his
home people and pay his summer school tuition in Professor Stewart's Classical School in this same town,
His desire for more education took him to Juniata College, School year of 1896-1897. He paid his
college expenses by doing janitorial work. He walked to and from Juniata College.
Summer of 1897 he again attended Normal School in Hollidaysburg.
Autumn of 1897 he taught his first country school in Blair County, at "Catfish" along the Catfish
In orderly succession, summer and winter found him attending "Juniata" or "Grove City" college and
teaching more Blair County Schools until he left Pennsylvania for Ohio.
In 1903 fall term, he entered Ashland College, Ashland, Ohio, as a student and first time College
He used his summer months attending Summer School at "Lima College", Lima, Ohio, and continued
in Ohio as a college student, professor and minister of the "Gospel."
June 7,1908, he married Miss Rose M. Summers. Before her marriage, she planned on founding a
Music School-he on founding a College in Morrison Cove, Pennsylvania. Hence-the marriage to begin
with, had much in common, educationally speaking.
His Post-Graduate work toward his Doctorate Degrees was done in "Education', and "Theology" at
Chicago University, Chicago, Illinois, and Michigan University, Ann Arbor, Michigan.
He continued preaching, remained as College and Seminary Professor and Dean of Men alternately
at Ashland College, and Defiance College, Defiance, Ohio.
Elon College, Elon, North Carolina, conferred upon him the Honorary Degree of Dr. of Literature.
In June 1917, he returned to Morrison Cove to work out the long cherished dream of his life, name-
ly, founding a school of Fine and Vocational Arts in his native community, The sacrifice he made to
realize his ideal cannot be expressed in words.
Along with a college of Fine and Vocational Arts in Nlorrison Cove, he wanted as an outstanding
part of this educational set-up, one of the best free public libraries, with reading and reference rooms for
the people of the Cove. Hence, the gift of his private library as a nucleus for a Free Public Library to
the school and community.
He frequently remarked, "If I live to be three-score and ten years old, all I envision as a school and
library will then be a reality." And then at his death, his body be cremated, his ashes put in an urn, and
placed in the library.
Before his Work was accomplished, God called him suddenly, the fatal accident occuring Within sight
of the school he founded and loved.
The people Whom he served, did not Want his body cremated. Instead, suggested and requested that
he be buried on the school grounds. There, at his grave is a marker, the top and base of which are of the
same kind of stone as the original brownstone building, This hallowed spot is surrounded by an iron
Edward E. Byers Rose S. Byers
D. W. Smith, veteran trustee of all funds collected for our school, is de-
serving of special recognition. At the age of 88 he is still serving as secretary
of our joint school board. He frequently visits our school and adds smiles to
our teachers' faces as he passes to them their deserving checks. He always ap-
pears at the Junior-Senior Banquet and his remarks are gladly received. The
Class of ,49 takes this opportunity to thank him for helping to make Cove High
possible, and for his untiring efforts in its continuous operation.
In 1916, the Brownstone Building, located on the hilltop, South of Martinsburg was purchased by
Edward E. Byers, to be used as a Vocational High School and College.
After years of toil and unselfish labor, the dream became a reality-October 1919, Cove High opened
its first year with Edward E. Byers, director, Rose Byers, Music, S. Madge Reed, English, F. F. Linin-
ger, Agriculture, and Edna Davis, Home Economics. Eighty-three joyful, hardworking students attended
the school that year. ,
Some of the first teachers were D. L. Shaffer, W. M. Bechtel, and I. Harvey Kagarise. These three
teachers were still teaching when we, the class of '49, entered four years ago. Many of the past teachers
are known by our class.
Those Who Have Served on the
Edward E. Byers
I. Madge Reed
C. A. Byers
D. L. Shaffer
W. lVl. Bechtel
I. Harvey Kagarise
M. E. Dale
Mary Lee Iberson
Mrs. Wm. Burchfield
Mrs. Sterling Martz
F. F. Lininger
Frank G. Keith
J. E. Butts
R. W. Beamer
Lester G. Sacks
R. NI. Bartges
C. L. Provins
Paul T. Huddle
A. Emmert Frederick
Mrs. L. J. Karshner
L: mmon C. Stoudnour
R. Nl. Ceveland
Frances E. Young
C. E. Wonder
John H. Hess
Carlton NV. Hoyt
C. W. Wensel
Mrs. Marguerite Cole
May we always remember these who have so faithfully served to make good old Cove High the won-
derful school it is. It is our desire that our school may continue to have teachers to carry the torch that
has been so nobly borne thus far.
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George H. Wineland
lilvin C. Baker
George A. Stewartl
IJ, W. Kauffman
D. lilmer Nletzler
Our School Directors
A. li. lfreclericlt
R. W. Slick
.-X. l.. Hudson
l,, A. Griffith
I. H. l'lCZ1IllCI'
C. li. Packard
l. H. Guyer
liher Albright V
A, l,. Snoberger
ll. VY. Smith
R. Xl. lfastep
lf. B. Hoover
lf. W. lirmnbanggh
A. l. Fonse
George YY. Gates
C. D. Baker
George C. llilling
George C. Corle
john lXl. Smith
G. Clair Smith
G, XY. Donnelly
SIDNEY C. EBOCH NORMAN C. FURRER
Hollidaysburg '40 Altoona '39
Pennsylvania State College '46 B. A. Juniata College '46 B. A.
History and English Physical Education, History and Mathematics
PAUL J. FISHER CARLTON W. HOYT
Reading '30 Haverford Twp. '36
West Chester State Teachers College Millersville State Teachers College
'34 B. S. B. S. '40
Music Industrial Arts
Farewell Messages to the Class of '49
"Congratulations to the graduating class of 1949, I like to think that our Alma Mater has helped to
lay a foundation for your future life. May you be loyal to her, to self, to others, and to Godf,
LEMMON C. STOUDNOUR
"You were a promising looking freshmen class, a little on the heavy side from the standpoint of
self esteem in your sophomore year. Your junior year witnessed the appearance of outstanding leader-
ship in class and school activities. In your senior year you are eagerly observing, diagnosing, and prescrib-
ing. Congratulations." D. L. SHAFFER
"Seek life-the greatest thing on earth, and so conduct it that it will bring you the fullest possible
measure of achievement. VVe have tried to instruct you in the way that you should go. Our hope is now
that you will not depart from it, as you depart from us. May success and happiness be yours, class of
'49.,' M. MARTZ
"After four long and arduous years you are now taking your place as Alumni of Cove High, Per-
haps you may look at commencement with a sense of sorrow and regret. However, even greater, there is
one of triumph for a task well done and a hope for a brighter future. As SenioriClass Advisor I can
sincerely say that I enjoyed working with you and appreciated your splendid cooperation."
EUGENE E. LINDSEY
'4Fort -niners ou were a nice class to Work with commerciall and sociall . The ban uet and
Y i Y Y Y Cl
Junior-parties were fine examples of your ability, creative imagination and cooperation. Your value to
Cove High is seen in the newspaper and Junior Class Play which were established largely through your
effortsff . , MISS SPENCER
"I have been inspired anew by the class of '49. Thus have I been challenged for the twenty-second
time. May each of you divinely guided do your best. You've been a class of vim and vigor, zeal and
zest. Best Wishes." A. EMMERT FREDERICK
"As you continue your journey in life may you have health, success, and happiness?
"I have had four pleasant years with you." PAUL J. FISHER
"Here's to the class of forty nine, a group of jolly girls and boys,
Who were always making a lot of noise,
And are very soon to get in line, may you never cease to climb,
To lofty heights sublime."
I W. MICHAEL BECHTEL
"Good luck to the Forty-niners. I hope you strike it rich in life the way the school became rich when
all your quiet, steadfast, wonderful talent came along at Cove."
S. C. EBOCH
"Tell me what to say and I'll write it. It doesn't take 30 or 50 words to write good-bye and good
riddancef' THE COACH
"It is with joy that we bid farewell to the class of 1949. Not the joy of :good-riddance'g not the
joy of 'at last thank goodnessf It is the joy of knowing that another group of young people have en-
countered and successfully passed every test of living to the present and are now ready to enter up on a
new phase of lifef, CARLTON W. HOYT
. T ' 1315 Q1E.5'i-P ,ft-. S A
ow often it happens, in life's shortening span,
'Ihat old friends and neighbors must part.
How softly, how swiftly, it creeps in our lives,
How painful, it spears the heart.
What happens must happen, and nothing can stop
The perpetual grind of our living,
The wor.d must not spin us about like a top!
Yet whence comes the pow'r of our stopping?
What will it be like to go out in the world
Alone, with no classmates to cheer us,
And how will the storms and great trials of life
Be met, Without teachers to steer us?
I Wish We cou.d go on forever like this:
Singing, and laughing and crying,
Together we've started and almost become
Like one, through the bonds we've been tying.
But cfassmates, sing ho! the battle's beginning,
Put on the full armor of God.
Use all of your strength, whether losing or Winning,
And fighting, go down to the sod.
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BETTY ARLENE AYERS
July 9-Home Ec.
"True Romancesv - petite - "Lavender Blue" - dainty - likes pretty
clothes - F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 - F. H. A. Convention, Williamsport '47 -
Freshman Chorus 1 - Track 2 -- Mixed Chorus 4 - County Chorus 4.
- This swell girl with her eyes of blue,
Will some day brighten a little home, too.
ROBERT EUGENE AYERS
Sports fiend - eating - playing basketball - listening to radio -- ice
cream and cake - "Man On Flying Trapezev -- carpenter - Varsity
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Inter-class Basketball and Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 -
Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
A friend of everyone, he's quite a guy,
W e'oe newer seen his nose held high.
RUSSELL HUBERT BANKS
French fries and banana splits - burns up Piney Creek - "Bouquet of
Roses" - soldier -- second high magazine salesman 4.
He rates top place in Senior ranks,
We're all real proud of Russell Banks.
ROBERT MERLE BAUGHMAN
' February 20-Commercial
Running around - truck driver - hot dogs and french fries - "Waltz
of the Wind" -- Fredericksburg - ping pong - Inter-class Baseball
1, 2 - Inter-class Basketball 1, 2.
His hair is straight, it just wonlt curl,
But we eoula'n't get along, without our Merle.
,ROBERT GLENN BISHGP
'See Pedro". - '4Dixie Bowl Evilv - merchant marines - chat with
girls -- Williamsburg diner - spinach and bananas - cutting up in study
hall -baseball and football - F. F. A. 3, 4.
With ambition to court, he is alas,
The sleeping beauty of our class.
JOHN SAMUEL BRUMBAUGH
"Little Bird" - Martinsburg Memorial Park - spaghetti and meat
balls - Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Basketball 2, 3, 4 - Junior Varsity 1 --
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3 - Track 1, 2, 3, 4 - Athletic Council 3, 4.
Ain't joe, ainlt jim, ain't Ronny,
Nope, an all around athlete ir our johnny.
JOHN WILLIAM BUTLER
French fries - undecided - "Galaway Bay" - Inter-class Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4 - Inter-class Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. -
A hard working boy with a Jmile,
He'll .rucceed and be worthwhrile.
JANET LOUISE CLAPPER
April 13-Home Ec.
Ice cream - thundeious laughter - dynamic giggles - "I Love You So
Much It Hurts Me" - swimming - ping pong - future seamstress -
F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Girl's Glee Club 1, 2 - Librarian 3.
She likes to giggle, rhe'J lotr of fun,
When their around, nothing gat: done.
VIRGINIA MAE CRISWELL
Enthusiastic sports fan - "Muscles of Iron" - pleasing personality -
macaroni and cheese -- candy - cake -- "Far Away Placesi' - office
girl - Inter-class Basketball and Mushball 1, 2, 3, 4 - Track 1, 2, 3, 4 -
Mixed Chorus 4 -- Athletic Council 3, 4 -- Freshman Chorus.
No matter how gray the day may be,
Ginnie is gay ana quite carefree.
HELEN LORRAINE DAUGHENBAUGH
Likes sports -- hates men - T-bone steak - french fries - very fond
of music - "When They Begin The Beguine" - Beavertown fan - loves
toitalk -- undecided - Freshmen Girls Chorus 1 - Operetta 2.
Lorraine is a girl we all admire,
.41 warm and cheerful ar a winter fire.
JOSEPH ANDREW DETWILER
"Four Leaf Clover" - Drab Dept. Store - Baseball - Softball - our
new car - ice cream - do something useful - Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Science
Club 1, 2 - Newspaper 3, 4 -Inter-class Basketball 3, 4.
A little nonsensennow and then,
Is relished by the best of men.
DOROTHY LEE DICK
Softball - basketball -- "There Is A Green Light" -- Mines -- pickles
- macaroni salad - likes tall men - likes to run - get married -
Freshman Chorus 1.
A happy go-lucky Lititz lass,
Who has an attraction for the Senior class.
IOLA JEAN DICK
"You Can't Be True, Dearv -- spaghetti and meatballs - diamond -
work - Freshman Chorus 1 -- Inter-class Softball 1, 2.
And still thewonder grew and grew, '
That one small head held all she knew.
PATRICIA JANE DODSON
August i 12-Commercial
Sports - hamburgers - french fries - sleep - "One Has My Name" -
housewife - Freshman Chorus 1 -Orchestra 2 - Science Club 1 -
Athletic Council 2.
Blonde of hair and blue of eyes,
She'll be a Mrs. by and by.
JOHN MILTON EDWARDS
Basketball fan - Colgate smile -- reading and running around - fried ham
and potatoes - Track 3, 4 - Inter-class Basketball and Baseball 3, 4 -
F. F. A. 3, 4 -Varsity baseball 4. .
A fine young lad, a real success,
It's johnny Edwards as you can guess.
LLWELLYN CHARLES EVANS
. June 2--Agriculture ' - '
Sleeping - running around - dislikes study hall - t:ravelrf-- Track, 3, 4
--Inter-class Basketball 4 -F. F. A. 3, 4 - Custodian of Candy Sales 4.
Here is a friend whom you can trust, A
He is so gooa' arid kind and just.
SHIRLEY MARIE HAMILTON
P'easant to be around - successful - hamburgers - "Powder Your
Face With Sunshine" -talkative - enjoys good basketball dislikes getting
up in the morning - Science Club 2 - Softball 3 -- Basketball' 2 -A
Freshman Chorus 1 - Glee Club 2. A
With big brown eyes, hair blond and curly,
We're really quite proud of our pert little Shirley.
ROBERT ELW OOD HOOVER
"Candy kisses" -- farmer - woman hater - ice cream - anywhere -3-
Inter-class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 -- F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 - Track 1, Z, 3, 4,
He'll make some girl a fine man, , .
So catch him girls, if you can.
PAUL EDGAR IMES
Fried chicken -- "Twelfth Street Rag" - Penn Mar' - truck' driver 4-
'37 Plymouth -- Inter-class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 - Basketball Manager
3, 4 - Track 1, 2, 3, 4- Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
He's a great big guy, one of the best,
We wish him luck and much success.
PAULINE DELORES KEITH
March 23-Horne Ec.
"B'ue Eyes Smi'ing In the Rain" - french fries - hamburgers - dislikes
getting up in the morning - Chorus l, 2 - F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 - Track
1, 3, 4 Pine Whispers 3 - Inter-class Soltbsll 1, 2, 3, 4.
Pauline studies, Pauline Works,
Pauline never, never shirks.
DAVID ROBERT KEITHLEY
Listening to the radio - collecting pictures - french fries - farmer -
candy' seller -- likes football - dislikes long lessons in Ag. 1-- usually
found in Martinsburg - quiet - likes to read during study hall - F.
F. A. 1, Z, 3, 4.
Women delight not in me,
.45 you can 'very plainly see.
JANICE MAYBELLE KEITHLEY
A , ' f September 3-Home Ec. p
Likes sports -- football - french fries -- cooking - "Lavender Blue" --
clerk - Freshmen Cho-rus l - F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Inter-class Softball
4 -- Inter-class Basketball 4.
Renown -with artistic taster is she,
Ket time for mirth and fun and glee.
KEITH ARNOLD KENSINGER
Fried oysters -- french fries - home - "Now is the Hour" -- dairy
'farmer - listen to radio - A. 1, Z, 3, 4 - Snoopers 3, 4 -- Opf
eretta 2, 3 -- County Band 3 -- Inter-c'ass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Pine
Whispers 3 -- State F. F. A. Convention '49 - Area F. F. A. Secretary 4.
Dependable as a granite' stone,
Whenever he is left alone.
KENNETH MERLE KENSINGER
Mashed potatoes and gravy - to college - read and study - classical
music - Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Chorus 3, 4 - Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 --
District Orchestra 2, 3, 4 - State Orchestra 2, - County Chorus 3, 4 --
County Band 3 - Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Band 4 - Pine Whispers 3, 4.
To be a doctor it hir ambition,
Until he finds a better position.
MILDRED JANET LONGENECKER
, June 11--Home EC.
Vllalnut sundaes - cookies - likes basketball - Penn Mtn' - "Galaway
Bay" -- runnlng around - F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 - Chorus 2 - Inter-class
B.,ske-ball 4. , '
She'.f pretty as zvell as rmart,
She har a xpeczal place in our heart.
IDA ELLEN MELLOTT
Likes sports - WVAM Hayride -- "The Gods Were Angry" -- scalloped
potatoes andsundaes - heavy weight champion -- Freshman Chorus 1 --
Mushball l, 2, 3, 4 -- Inter-class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Track 1, 2, 3.
We all must admit that this lass,
Is the star athlete of our class.
FLEETA CLAIRE MENTZER
Musically talented - likes sports - chocolate pie - "Thine Alone" --
needlework - Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 - Band 1, 2, 3, 4 - Freshman Chor-
us 1 - Inter-class Basketball 3, 4 - Operetta 2 - Glee Club 2 4- Mixed
Chorus 3, 4.
Mischieoious, wttty, and full of pep,
As a sfhool teacher sheld be in step.
LOIS IMOGENE METZKER
, "Pm A jean"
Likes basketball - nurse - sleeping - "Because" - chemistry -- Italian
spaghetti and meat sauce -- Track 1, 2, 3, 4 - County Band 1, 2, 3, 4 --
County Chorus 3, 4 -Band l, Z. 3, 4 - Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 - District
Band 4 - Inter-class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Mushball 1, 2, 3, 4 - Oper-
etta 3, 4- Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4.
This beautiful girl is one whose sweet grace,
Shines forth in herdeeds as it does in her fare.
RICHARDB LEE METZLER
Hardworker - hamburgers and french fries with butterscotch sundae for
desert - always neat - drives new Buick - leadeship - F. F, A. 1, 2, 3
Inter-c'ass Basketball 1, 2, 3 - Inter-class Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 - Varsity
A handsome guy. believe us mister,
We girls are glad we're not his sister.
HELEN GENEVIEVE MOHR
"jenny W ren"
February 24--Home EC.
Usually in Martinsburg - likes sports and a loyal supporter of the team
- drives a car or truck with the daringless of a man - likes spaghetti
with meat balls - "My Darling" -Freshman Chorus 1 - Track 1 3 4
-L Softball -1, 2, 3, 4 - F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 - Gfee Club 2. ' '
Generous. kind and full of fun,
Genemeve is one who can't be out done.
JOHN ELWOOD RITCHEY
' September 23-Agriculture A 3 Y
"Buttons and Bows" - mashed potatoes and steak" - likes to drive
truck - proud of everything -- Varsity Basketball 3, 4 - Cheerleader 1
- F. F. A. 1, 2, 3 - Inter-class Basketball 1, 2 - Inter-class Baseball
1, 2, 3, 4 -- Junior Varsity 2. , -
He is always shining in basketball, -
Where he took many a nasty fall.
VIRGINIA RUTH ROYER
Macaroni and cheese - proud of trinkets and jewelry - "Pussy Cat
Song" - basketball -- pleasing personality - Glee Club 2 -Mixed
Chorus 4 - Operetta 2 -- Freshman Chorus 1 - Pine Crest 4.
A jolly girl among-senior faces,
Ginny is one girl whois going places.
DONALD CLAIR RUSSELL
March 9--Agriculture h
"Lavender Blue" - beef steak -- celery -- likes any kind of sports -
proud of "Fords" -- Junior Varsity Basketball 2 - Varsity Basketball
3, 4 - Pennsylvania Dairy Judging Team at Springfield, Massachusetts,
September 1947 - Pennsylvania Delegate of Purina Mills at St. Louis,
Missouri, December 1948.
A friend who always will be true
One who will do anything for you.
JOE -BRADE SHIRK
Wants to be a business man - "Somebody Else" - found at home --
prefers black Chevrolets - Inter-class Baseball, Basketball and Track
1, 2, 3, 4.
He's a popular' guy, we like him so,
We wish you loads of success, foe.
MARY' Lois SHRIVER
March 5-Commercial I ,
Scalloped potatoes - "You, You, Youl' - get a job - quiet-- studious --
Freshman Chorus 1.
Once you know her, you'll never forget,
But always call it an acquaintance well met.
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K . .W , . 1
PATRICIA ELEANOR NIXON
Riding around in one certain Pontiac - hamburgers and french fries --
"A B C's of Love" -- complaints about winter weather - pleasant person-
ality - Softball 1, 2 - Freshman Chorus 1 - Glee Club 2 - Science
Club 2 - Pine Whispers 3 -Mixed Chorus 4. V
She'.v from Piney Creek, and full of cheer,
Spreading sunshine throughout the year.
BETTY JEAN PHEASANT
February 17-Home Ec
Sports fan - anything good -- "How Soon" - her man - office dental
work - loves to travel - F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 - Track 2, 3, 4 - Mixed
ghogus 4 - Inter-class Basketball 2, 3, 4 - Freshman Chorus 1 - Glee
lu . -
A cheerful student is Betty jean, A
She' neither rude nor is .she mean.
GEORGE KENTON POLLARD
Rollerskating - likes sports -- "A Little Bird Told Me" - Shorthand --
Inter-class Basketball 1, 2, 3 -- Inter-class Baseball l, 2, 3.
He's a little guy, in fact quite Jmall,
But when you're a Senior, don't matter at all.
LOIS ANN RENKER '
Steak and french fries - "I've Got My Love to Keep Me Warm" - live
in trailer - speed typist - Science Club 2 - Freshman Chorus l' -
Mixed Chorus 4 - Pine Whispers 3 - Gfee Club 2 - Inter-class Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4 - Inter-class Mushball 2, 3, 4 - Operetta 2. .
T'will be a very lucky man,
Who'.r lucky enough to win Lois Ann.
RUTH EVELYN RHODES
Pleasing personality - laudable - future beautician - Band l, 2, 3, 4,-
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 - Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 - Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Oper-
etta 3, 4 - Track 1, 3, 4 - Yearbook editor -- District Band 3, 4 --
District Chorus 3, 4 -- District Orchestra 4 - County Band 1, 2, 3, 4 -
County Chorus 3, 4. I
An active girl, ir' this little lass,
A real contribution to the Senior Clary.
EDNA GERALDINE SMELTZER
A M it A A January 27-Commercial
Likes sports -- french fries -- sleeping 4 "Bouquet of Roses" - small
featured -4- 'beantician - Musselman's Grove - a mind of her own --
Freshman Chorus I - Glee Club 2 - Inter-class Softball 1, 2.
Small in Jtature, but not in mind,
Gentle, loving, and especially kind.
ALICE EVELYN SNYDER
A September 29-Home EC. I
Active in 'sports - bananas - beautician - sleep - "My Darling, My
Darlin " - 'Penn Mar - F. H. A. 1 2 3 4 -- Track 1, 3, 4 - Basket-
g . 7 7 3
ball 1, Z - Softball 1, 2, 3-, 4. , A
Her popularity will never end,
W e're glad to hafve her for a friend.
CARMON ELLIS SOLLENBERGER
Sleep -- fried oysters -- to -college - found, at home - likes -sports --
"Bouquet of Roses" - Inter-class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Inter-class Base-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Mixed Chorus 4. . '
Carman is nobody? fool,
Heir surely proud of our Jchool.
MARLIORIE HELEN STONERAOOK
. . "Marge" , a
October 21-Home Ec. p A - ' i
Basketball - skating and ping pong - cherry sundaes - mess around --
undecided - Penn Mar - "My Darling, My Darling? - hails from Hen-
rietta - F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. . A- - , V
A Mix: of quite a different grace, .
Who Jet: the.d1:he.v'at.a merry pace.
DORA ELEANOR TALBERT
it May 21-Home Ec.
"Far Away Places" - sauerkraut -- tormenting the teachers - basketball
-- airline hostess -- proud of herself - F. H. A. 1, 2, 3.
The one uho har a charm all her own,
Which makes itself to other: known.
CHARLES LLOYD WHETSTONE
'4Deep Purplew - spaghetti and meat balls - to college - vibraharp --
photographer - Seence Club 2 - Track 4 - Cheerleader 1 - Nlixed.
Chorus 3, 4 - County Chorus 4.
All our admiration, he har run,
Hefr full of pep and lot: of fun.
JOHN KENNETH WILSON
February 7 - Academic
Thourhtful - creative mind -- apple pie - professional musician --
Science Club l. 2 - Band and Orchestra 1, Z, 3, 4 - Operetta and Chor-
us 3, 4 -Pire Whispers 3, 4 - County, District and State Chorus 3, 4 -
County Band 2, 3. 4 - District and State Orchestra 4.
C116 rclmfv boumzl for fame among men,
A rea! top guy :J our Ken.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
CLASS COLURS: CLASS IPLIDYYEIIS
Gold and While Yellow Rose
Build for Character--not for fame
unior and Senior
On April 30, 1948, our class entertained the Seniors at the
annual junior-Senior Banquet.
The auditorium was elaborately decorated, the Junior class
having spent many after-school hours perfecting the "Dutch
A red rose, their class flower, was presented to each of the
Seniors upon arrival by the reception committee.
Kenneth Wilson, Junior class president, warmly welcomed
the students, faculty, and guests.
Richard Metzler, acting as toastmaster, added fun and jokes
to the well-planned dinner.
The baked ham dinner was served expertly by the Sopho-
mores under the direction of Mrs. Points.
Short speeches of farewell to the Senior class were given by
The evening's entertainment was presented by the Juniors
in the form of readings, a one-act play, musical selections, and
a special song composed for the graduating class.
The delightful evening, always a memorable one to the
Seniors, was drawn to a close by a sincere speech from the
senior class president, Freda Wineland, and the singing of the
Alma Mater. ,
Pine Crest Staff
Ifdna Srne'tzer ..
Dzxvitl Keithfy ..
Louise Chipper . .,
Imogene Metzker ..
Arlene Ayers ....
Keith Kensinger .... ....
Nlztry Lois Shriver ..
Xlztrjorie Stonerooli . . . . , .
Lois Reneker . . .
Virginia Royer ....
Yirginia Crisswell ..
lfzteulty Advisor . ..
Ruth Rhodes ...,...
. Charles Xlhetstonc
. Dora 'llalbert
.. joe Detwiler . . . .
Kenneth Vlvilson ....
Dorothy Dick ..
,.... Ida Xlellott
. . . . John Iidwartls
.... Shirley Hamilton
..... Patricia Nixon
... . . . Genevieve Mohr
.. Carmon Sollenherger
........ .lean Dick
.... Fleeta hlentzer
.. . Patrieizt Dodson
........ Alanice Keithly
. A. Iiminert Fretleriek
Name Favorite Expressions
Ayers, Arlene B.
Ayers, Robert E.
Shriver, Mary Lois
Pm going home
Listen to me
I beg you're pardon-
You'll get a kick out of
Is it beautiful
VVell, what if I do
O. K. Brainless
For corn's sake
Letis get on the ball
It's raining cats and dogs
Of all things
You kill me
Isn't that cute
I'll be dad-blamed
I don't know
W'ell, what do you Want
How are you doing
Oh, my gosh
INIan, Oh! Man
Oh! I don't know
Go jump in the lake
It don't matter to me
Oh, ain't that cute
I'm not kidding
A five-cent nickel
Always on the go
Visiting the dentist
Combing her curls
Missing -school bus
Kissing the playcast
Ability to get into trouble
Swing the gavel
New front wheel
A lace hankie
A large hat
Horse and buggy
A crate of apple:
A bigger tractor
A kit of pills
Streetcar to Bedford
More new words
A pair of stilts
Pair of skis
Grand ribbon champion
A quart of gas
A life partner
T ruant officer
An alarm clock
More teachers to annoy
A college education
Driving a Plymouth
Avoiding study hall
Staying at home
Working in R. S.
Roaming the halls
Dipping ice cream
Flying an airplane
Cheating the judge
Fumbling ball D
Tales of Henrietta
Running for bus
A class of 63 cute Freshmen entered M. C. H. S. in September, 1945.
We were a class of little strangers with smiling faces, but it was only a short time until we became
acquainted with our 'classmates and the many activities ofthe school.
We held two gala parties during the year. V
September 1946 a class of 57 "softies" returned feeling full of pep and very industrious.
We held tvvo-parties during the year. Our first party was a "hay-ride", the real beginning of our
class spirit in our high school career. Our boysedefeated the other classes in intra-mural basketball.
September 1947, ai class of 55 'fstudiousv Juniors paraded to M. C. H. S. for another successful year.
Two memorable parties were enjoyed. During the first semester the class received their rings. Our girls
defeated the other classes in intra-mural basketball.
The main event of the year was the Junior-Senior Banquet held April 30th. After having spent many
hours of hard labor we were proud to boast the nicest banquet ever to be held in the school.
September' 1948, 47 Seniors joyfully assembled to complete their final year of school.'
On October 7 the inter-class track meet was held. True to the Senior tradition, the 49,ers were vic-
torious. A V
The Senior Class Play, "ML justice Jimmy" was held November 12 and 13 under the direction of
Nlr. Sidney Eboch.
Following in the footsteps of the class of ,48, we are proud to issue a bigger and better Pine Crest.
This is the fourth' edition of a yearbook from Cove High.
In May the Junior-Senior Banquet was held. It was enjoyed very much by everyone.
The most important event of the Senior year was the 3 day educational trip to Washington. For
each of the' Seniors, it was the most cherished and memorable three-day vacation of their lives.
Mr. Justice Jimmy
On Friday and Saturday nights, November I4 and 15, 1948, the climax of many weeks hard work
came as the play was presented, Under the direction of Mr. Sidney Eboch, the play' became like a real
home scene, which was well accepted by the audience.
jimmy Calverton and his friends of the debating team got mixed up with a crime and its solution.
It takes the dunce of the team to bring the successful solution to the case. Fun and laughter was found
through the entire play. K
The stage setting used for the play was constructed by Mr. Hoyt and tickets were handled by Mr.
The Cast was as follows:
CU Della-The family maid who had a solution for everything, Virginia Criswell
Q23 jimmy Calverton-Head of the debate team and active high school boy, Keith Kensinger
C35 James Calverton, Sr.-Father and District Attorney, Charles Wlhetstone
Q4-J Mrs. Calverton--Kindly, faithful and determined wife and mother, Patricia Dodson
CSD Bea Calverton-Baby of family who loved to do imitations and help her brother, Alice Snyder
16D Kit Calverton--Young daughter who attracted men, Imogene hffetzker
UD Harry Knapp--The villian who couldnft get away, Richard Metzler
CSD Allen Roberts--Unlucky man till team was successful, Don Russell
195 Sheriff Welheim-Faithful man of justice, John Edwards
C102 Lelia Sellon-Beautiful but dumb team member, Fleeta Mentzer
fllj Jane Thomas--Faithful member of the group, Betty Pheasant
CIZD Peter Day-Intelligentia of the debaters, Joe Detwiler.
Senior Class Prophecy
It is now the year 1969, and we are gazing into the crystal ball.
l. Arlene Ayers: Now married and is very happy.
2. Robert Ayers: Still hanging around Henrietta looking for prospects among the eligible young girls.
3. Russell Banks: Now runs a successful hair-dressing establishment for men in which John Butler
and Robert Bishop are seen quite frequently.
4. Kenneth Kensinger: Dropped out of medical school at a very early date, secured a good com-
mercial job and is campaigning for the presidency of the United States. i
S. Merle Baughman: Is now driving a truck for Pete Smith, and makes regular deliveries to Cove
6. Robert Bishop: Is foreman of a big horse-ranch in Arizona. Bob always did believe in the state-
-ment "Go West, Young Man, Go West."
7. John Brumbaugh: This man is known today as the "First man of American Baseball," having
served with the Brookfyn Dodgers for 5 successive terms. He is expected to break Babe Ruth's record
for home runs.
8. John Butler: Has worked himself up in the National Guard until he is now Captain of the Altoona
division, Company C. O. V. E.
9. Louise Clapper: Currently starring at the Metropolitan Opera. On the side she is a baby sitter.
10. Virginiaigriswpllz Marriage interrupted her career as a nurse. She held the position of Superin-
tendent of Nursfisiidiithe Canine Hospital. -
11. LorraiQngQDautghenbaugh:' Is digctor of Girls' Physical Education in the newly organized Central
Beaverhollow 'Sliow.35'f'i1.. ' 'jj ' T'jf.Q1': N
12. Joe Detwiler: With radio television as a medium, has completely replaced "Dagwood" in the
Beaverhollow Show. . , M , 5.32 iv- V iQ
- sag I - -f
13. jean Dick: Today after almost twenty years of courtshipfi spliced with Dean Walters.
Who is doing the splicing? Why its none other than David Keithly. Robert Hoover is the best man.
14. Patricia Dodson: On the Sands of the Sahara, stands a little cottage in which Patricia Dodson
and Florence Beach are living happily. On the side they run a service station for camels.
15. John Edwards and Llwellyn Evans: The Mutt and Jeff duo of M. C. H. S. are now owners of
the largest poultry farm in the world, which produces more than a million eggs per day.
16. Shirley Hamilton: Is an dd maid school teacher in the local grades, having replaced Mrs.
Points. She is doing good work, and is assisted by the janitor, Keith Kensinger.
17. Robert Hoover: Much to my surprise, is traveling around the world in a 20-foot sailboat. Al-
though making millions on the stock market, he remains a confirmed bachelor.
18. Paul Imes: VVith the aid of Janice Keithley is writing .a book, entitled "Mr, Lindsey's Life in
19. David Keithley: Has been recently elected state senator. They say he can "spell-bind" them.
20. Keith Kensinger: Is running a training school for dogs. His specialty is bull-dogs.
21. Mildred Longenecker: Is at Penn State. WVe saw the Girls' Basketball Squad preparing for a
game and she was their coach.
22. VVhen I went to see the circus yesterday who should I see but Kenton Pollard. He's the giant in
the show. QI bet he uses stilts.J
23. Dora Talbert: Is advertising Dora's Red Dramatic Lipstick.
24. Carmon Sollenberger: Is an elevator boy in Gambel's Women's Shop in Curryville. fGoing Up?J
25. In the local grade schools, we have Genevieve Mohr giving some of her knowledge to the young-
26. Patricia Nixon: Swings rolling pins when her husband comes. I was told that Darold has had a
black eye for two whole weeks.
27. While looking through Henrietta's Noteworthy Daily, I noticed the wedding announcement of Lois
Reneker. She will be happy.
28. Ida Mellott: Has won fame as the originator of the Eighty-Third Amendment for the pro-
hibition of chewing gum. CPity the P. O. D. studentsj
29. Fleeta Mentzer: Is making a new picture in Hollywood. CHer talent was finally discoveredj
30. A new factory was erected at Bassler's Station, Richard Metzler is manufacturing Skyline
Rockets for the local air field. ..
31. The crystal takes nie to a dense forest and here I find John Ritchey, now one of the most re-
nowned hunters in the state. His co'lect1on ranges from mounted snake heads to full size stuffed bears.
32. Joe Shirk: Brade is the "Bearded Ladyn i.1 the Ritchey and Brumbaugh circus. We hear he
has the top spot on the show.
33. Imogene Metzker: Is still trailing the famous trumpet player.
34. Mary Lois Shriver: Is working as an undertaker's assistant. She says she will make a career
35. Alice Snyder: Is visiting President Newman 's grand children this week. She still canlt understand
how the Duplicrats stayed in office for 20 more years. .
36. Marjorie Stonerook: Was in town yesterday with her husband and lovely children. They look
like they are real happy but I'll bet they have their occasional spats.
37. Janice Keithley: Is running a millinery, specializing in "Goofy Goony Gaudy Women's Hats for
38. Ruth Rhodes: Was appointed by President Mary Lois Shriver as the first Woman to be Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court.
39. Charles Whetstone: Is appearing ona paid assembly program at Cove High where he will pre-
sent a viliraharp musical program.
40. Kenneth Wilson: Is now director of the Neopolice Opera and two of his star singers are none
other than the siamese twins Alice Snyder and Marjorie Stonerook.
41. Pauline Keith: Certainly gave us a jolt too. She is doing the latest acrobatics.
42. Virginia Royer: Is driving the school bus on the Bakers Summit route. She says the job will
give her an opportunity to meet new men.
43. Edna Smeltzer's picture heads a two column write-up in 4'The Pittsburgh Moon Television" this
week. She is one of those society dames now,
44. Donald Russell: Now-owns his own farm and is making a good profit from it. Don thinks he
can retire in a few years.
45. Betty Pheasant. Is getting her trousseau ready. She and Don expect to be married soon.
WE, THE UNDERSIGNED, DO SOLEMNLY AFFIRM THAT THE ABOVE STATEMENTS
ARE AS DEFINITE AND TRUE AS OUR JADED IMAGINATIONS WILL PERMIT.
Kenneth Wilson--Manager of the Ancient and Honorable Clothing House of Solomon Levi, Martins-
Betty Pheasant-Head instructor of the new course "Whispcring,,' recently introduced in the Univer-
sity of Hardknocks, Clover Creek.
john Butler-Bond salesman for Seekem and Sellem, Brokers, Plum Creek.
C ass Yill
Our class, having marred very few desks, seldom obstructing the halls, and having never thrown
any teachers out, shall soon pass through the doors where we came in four years hence. To you who are
still engaged in the Work which we did not finish, we will everything with which we do not wish to part
The School Board we will our best wishes.
The Sophomores, We will our intelligence.
The Freshmen we will all our chewing gum found in the waste paper baskets.
The Cafeteria we will our empty trays.
Mr. Shaffer-a study hall that needs no attention.
Mr. Lindsey--a house-building course.
hir. Eboch--an annual donation of Kleenex.
Mrs. Nlartz-a microscope for Biology Class.
- Mrs. Points-a bushel of potatoes.
Mr. Fisher-an album of hillbilly music.
Mr. Bechtel-a mule to pull his plow.
Mr. Hoyt-a pair of elevator shoes.
Mr. Furrer-Snarlgrass' ability to referee a basket-ball game.
Miss Spencer-new typewriters.
lVIr. Frederick-a better Junior Class than the class of '49 Cimpossiblej.
Mr. Rock-all the paper under the lockers.
Eugene Detwiler-Arlene Ayer's record of good conduct.
George Pote-Robert Ayer's ability to do shorthand.
Laura Carper-Russell Bank's "natural waves".
Doris Beach-Merl Baughman's report card.
Evelyn Bush-Robert Bishop's cowboy boots. . ,
Betty Kensinger-John Brumbaugh's "love of mischief".
Kermit Miller-john Butler's cuteness.
Fred Dodson-Louise Clapper's gift of gab. U
Rex Hcetcr-The power of Virginia Crisswell's,throwing arm.
Sara Carper-Lorraine Daughenbaugh's giggles.
Nlary jane Keith-Joe Detwifer's talent of making speeches.
Dorothy Brumbaugh--Dorothy Dickis new Nash.
Patty Wineland-jean Dick's diamond ring.
Byron Grubb-Patricia Dodson's bobby pins.
Anna Lois Longenecker-John Edward's ability to sell magazines.
Cora Ritchey-Llwellyn Evan's Rice Krispies diet.
Alvin Ayers-Shirley Hamilton's bushy hair.
Esther Smith-Robert Hoover's place in front of the candy boxes.
Kathryn Russell--Paul Imes' library of pocket books.
Twila Dick-Pauline Keith's ability to milk cows.
Pauline Wisor-David Keithley's bashfulness.
Mary Ella Hoover-Janice Keithley's, tall, dark and handsome man.
Edna Claar-Keith Kensinger's P. O. D. recitations.
Audrey Swartz-Kenneth Kensinger's squeaky fiddle,
Joyce Dick-Mildred Longenecker's flightiness.
jack Claar-Ida Mellott's spectacles.
john Lee Bender-Fleeta Mentzer's red hair.
Gerald Robinette-Imogene Metzker's constant calmness.
Audrey Kensinger-Richard Metzler's position as president.
Dale Smith- We give Genevieve lVlohr's superfluous height.
klerl Hess-Patricia Nixon's school girl complexion.
John Ormsby-Betty Pheasant's ability to cook.
jean Kauffman-Kenton Pollardis muscles.
Robert Summers-Lois Reneker's soberness.
Lee Cornelius-Ruth Rhodes, cheerleading outfit.
Ethel Glass-.lohn Ritchey's big shoes.
Robert Bridenbaugh-Virginia Royerls accuracy in typing.
Robert and Richard Smith-Donald Russell's brotherly love.
Marie Helsel-Joe Shirk's forwardness.
Dave Querry-Mary Lois Shriver's quiet manners.
Arnold Hoover-Edna Smeltzer's curly hair.
Donald Brumbaugh-Alice Snyderfs Pepsodent smile.
Shirley Smith-Carmon Sollenberger's masculine walk.
Shirley Slick-Marjorie Stonerook's skill in passing notes,
Darlene Metzler-Dora Talbert's bangs.
Vada Bouslough-Charles Whetstone's luxurious automobile.
Roberta Brown-Kenneth Wilson's musical harmony.
To all our Cove High Predecessors we will the privilege of feeding us at the Alumni Picnic.
Having been witnessed by ten people whose names do not appear below and having been written
against the will of our class, by four lawyers and nine morons, this will becomes effective as of the day
SIGNED THE '49-ers
By joe Detwiler
Do You Remember
'hrough the doors in '45,
We thought it mighty fine,
We didn't know 'twould be so sad
To go out those doors in '49.
Years from now as we grow old,
VVe'll glance back through the years
We'll look at each other, smile and say,
"Do you remember when?"
and th en
"Do you remember whenfv welll say,
As we reminisce in our rockers,
How proud We were in '45.
lVhen they gave us our lirst lockers.
VVe,ll remember all our ball games,
As we stretch our aching joints,
How we'd console ourselves and say,
"Oh welll they only won by Z0 points."
What angels we were in study halls,
So quiet and serene,
We were the teacher's pride and joy,
Until he left the scene.
Remember the school upon the hill
We were so carefree then,
Many times we'll look back and say
"Do you remember when?"
4 9-ers Now
A ..,. ,I
Baby Picture Identification
Carmon Sollenberger Lois Reneker
Dora Talbert Virginia Criswell
Edna Smeltz:r Russell Banks
Merle Baughman John Butler
Genevieve Mohr Lorraine Daughenbaugh
Imogene Metzker Ruth Rhodes
Marjorie Stonerook Ida Mellott
Robert Hoover Donald Russell
Robeff Ayers Keith-Kenneth Kensinger
Dorothy Dick Robert Bishop
Kenton Pollard Mildred Longenecker
Patricia Nixon Arlene Ayers
Mary Lois Shriver Vlrglnla Royer
JOE Defwilef Betty Pheasant
.lean Dlck Pauline Keith
John Brumbough Fleeta Mentzer
Charles Whetstone Shirley Hamilton
.loc Shlfk Janice Keithley
Louise Clappef David Keithley
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-- JU IDRS --
Nfary Jane Keith
Junior Class History
In September, 1946, we as a group of Freshman descended from the school bus and wandered into
lower Study Hall to begin our Freshman year. VVe were greeted by Mr. Stoudnour and Mr. Shaffer.
We then met our class advisors, Mrs. Burchfield and Mr. Eboch. Our ,46-'47 term began with 69
members. During that school year we lost seven members, with no new ones enrofled. We ended a.
successful year with 62 members.
-- JU IOBS ei--
ROW 1 ROW II
Mildred Umbower Dale Smith
Anna Lois Longencker
In September 1947 we met again as a group of joyful Sophomores with Mrs. Martz and Mr. Bechtel
as class sponsors. We had an enrollment of 63. During the year seven new members were greeted.
As a class of jolly juniors We greeted our class advisors, Miss Spencer and Mr. Frederick. VVC be 'ln
the year with an enrollment of 55 members and lost seven. Vile are looking forward to our Senior year
-- SOPHOMORES --
Alice Pearle Closson
Betty Ann Kensingcr
Gladys lNfIae Kagarise
John Richard Hoover
Sophomore Class History
History repeats itself, but our class did not, for during our freshman year and the summer vacation
we lost eight comrades and gained two, leaving 56 pupils for the beginning of this year. We excelled our
past record and advanced to room 25 as sophisticated sophomores.
-- SOPHOMORES --
Flora jean Provins
Peggy Ann lXIocl-1
Fourth Row: Benjamin Smith
VVC gained an average of two
ZOUW and our ability to find our
in school activities stands second to
Anna Lee Over
, Robert Pheasant, Donald VVhite, Donald Nixon, James Lewis lXIarhn
pounds and extended our heighth proportionately, Our class spirit rose
way about the school, associate with the other students and participate
The following officers were elected and served our Sophomore year. President-Peggy Smith Nice
President-Vl'illiam Dillingg Secretary-Kathleen Butlerg 'l'reasurer-Anna Lee Over.
Two parties were scheduled Feb. 17th and April Zlst. We as Sophomores havelt made exciting his
tory, but are looking forward to the activities of our junior year.
Ii ATH LEEN B LTTLLR
-- FRESHME --
Donna lvlaxine Kensinger
hflary .lane Bridenbaugh
Donna Joyce Kensinger
Lydia Mae Ayers
La Rue Dilling
Freshmen Class History
VVe Freshies haven't had much time to make a history for ourselves. Our class officers are, President
Shirley Smithg Vice-President, Victor Stoltzfusg Secretary, Janet Nickumg Treasurer, Frank Ritchey
In the track meet the only first place We took was with Sylvia Ayers winning the girls softball hittinv
Although we came out on the bottom this year, we expect to have our name on the trophy cup in 1 few
-- FRESHINIE ..
Betty Lou Nicodemus
Betty Lou Smith
ROW II I
hlary Ann Over
At the Hallowe'en party We were well represented, Shirley Smith won the prize for being the u licst
We also won the hoop jumping contest, but we realize Welre not as tall and wide as the upper clissmen
Our Freshmen girls Went to town on the soft ball diamond by Winning the first cycle. We will do
CVCI1 lJClKCl' HCXI yeaf.
XYQ hope the class of l53 is as cordially treated when they enter Cove High as we have been
-IANICT NICRI M
r'::7G l Days :
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A new era in basketball opened for Nforrison Cove when the team of 1948-49 closed the
luniata Valley League season with a record of 6 wins and 8 losses. VVe make this prediction
lvecausc of the great improvement in percentage of games Won over the former year.
After tying for C-class title by'winning the first cycle of play We lost a close 31-26 play-
off game to VVilliamsburg, Winners of the second cycle.
The first inter-class event to start off the scnool year was our annual track-meet. The victors were
the Seniors and are proud to have their numerals on the trophy cup. Following is a summary of 41-48
som 4 sz
1946 1947 1948 1949
78 8456 77 ?
sm I 21
35 sm n ny, 2
20 55 X 29 37 24 31 IA D ?
7 17 13 16 21 39 25 18 ? 1
Last year, the first inter-class basketball games for girls proved very successful, and was continued
this year. The girls were coached by Mrs. Martz and cheered on by their fellow classmates. Mr. Furrer
and Miss Spencer officiated the games, which they seemed to enjoy very much.
Summary of Girls Basketball
Seniors . . .
Seniors . . .
Juniors . . .
Juniors . . .
Juniors ..... . . S
Sophomores . . . . . 4
Freshmen . . . . . 16
Sophomores . . . . . 5
Freshmen . . . . . . 13
Freshmen ........ .... l 4
The boys who were not on the Varsity or Jay-Vees were eligible to play on the .inter-class basket-
ball teams. They were coached by members in their class who played on the Varslty and jay-Yees.
The games were splendidly played and everyone enjoyed them very much. The victors were the Seniors.
Summary oi Boys Basketball
Seniors . . .
Juniors . . .
Juniors . . .
. . 17
Juniors ..... . . 15
Sophomores . . . . . . . 18
Freshmen . . . . . S
Sophomores . . . . . . 11
Freshmen . . . . . 8
Freshmen . . . ...... . . . 7
Last fall the girls, mushball teams and boys, baseball teams were organized. There were inter-class
mushball games, with the Freshmen being the victors. Wle still can't understand how they beat the
Seniors! The final games will be played this spring and "May the Best Team Win."
f-Q13-1-il Athletic Snaps li-gv
Ye Ole and Nue Cheerleaders
Who are the girls in blue? '1'hat,sright,Cove's six cheerleaders. This year the squad is
made up of two seniors, Imogene Metzker and Ruth Rhodes, who have done a wonderful job
as head of the squad. They have worked faithfuly in the past years, and will be missed next
Our juniors are Evelyn Bush and Darlene Metzler who have contributed a lot and have
Next comes Anna Lee Over, Sophomore, and last our newest member, Delores Rhodes,
On the Varsity were Imogene, Ruth and Evelyn. Jay-Vees were Darlene, Anna Lee, and
Delores. They worked together faithfully, and backed up the team, We hope next yearls cheer-
leaders will be as faithful and peppy as this yearls.
flood luck to the team, the cheerleaders, and the fans that back them both.
For some years Cove High's Athletic Program has been directed by a council composed of students
and faculty members.
Among the duties of the council members are the awarding of letters, supervising of intra-mural
sports, and making athletic recommendations.
This year our council has been quite active. They purchased a new score-board and new varsity
warm-up jackets. The council members are:
President--Mr. Shaffer Coach--Mr. Furrer
SENIORS-Virginia Criswell John Brumbaugh
JUNIORS-Kathryn Russell Arnold Hoover
SOPHOMGRES-Mary Phesanl. Joe Hinish
FRESHNIEN-Doris Stonerook -lim lVentZ
Cove High closed its '48 baseball season with a record of two wins and eight losses. It was the first
time in seven years that an organized baseball league existed among the Cove schools. Teams repre-
sented were -Hollidaysburg, Martinsburg, Claysburg, Cove, Williamsburg and Roaring Spring. Holli-
daysburg won the pennant with a record of nine- wins and one loss. Cove finished in fifth place.
Members of the team were: D. Tate, Brumbaugh, J. Hinish, D. Blattenberger, J. Frederick,
P. Imes, D. Querry, R. Hinish, A. Hoover, R. Ayers, B Horton. Dale Tate our star pitcher recorded
fifty strike-outs in the six games he pitched. Joe Hinish anon Paul Imes finished the season with the highest
batting averages, .296 and .289 respectively. This year we hope to see the pennant at Cove High.
Last Season's Results
Cove Hollidaysburg 6
Cove Claysburg 9
Cove Williamsburg 3
Cove Roaring Spring 4
Cove Martinsburg 5
Cove Claysburg 2
Cove Hollidaysburg 14
Cove Williamsburg 5
Cove Martinsburg 12
Cove Roaring Spring 11
Girls' Mushball Team
The spring 348 girls, mushball team came out on top. They had a good set-up and the Coach, Mr.
Shaffer, really put them on the ball. Each warm day you would see all the athletic minded girfs on the
ball.field. Mr. Shaffer was there, of course, calling balls and strikes. and you could usualy hear some ob-
The schools With which they competed were Woodbury, and Replogle.
At the beginning of the school year, our school paper, Pine VVhispers, was organized and
plans for its publication were discussed. The staff consisted of: Editor in Chief, Kenneth Wil-
song News Editor, Robert Bridenbaughg Business Manager, .lohn Ormsbyg Sports Editor,
Shirley Urakeg and Feature Editor, Ruth Lingenfelter. The newspaper club decided to have
the paper printed by the hlorrisons Cove Herald and the subscription rates were raised to Sl
for ten issues.
During the year Pine VVhispers served refreshments tothe Eastern States Co-op meeting
on December lO, and to the hiartinsburg Klilling Company on hlarch 23. They also spon-
sored a show put on by radio star, Big Slim on April 30. The income from these projects
nent toward the financing of our paper.
The achievements of our paper were recognized this year by receiving a second place
rating in the contest division of senior high school newspapers printing less than 300 copies
at the 25th annual convention of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association.
The music department for the year of 1948-49 was organized under the three main divisions of
orchestra, band and chorus. Mr. Fisher, the director of these organizations, was pleased with their ef-
forts, to present the school with the best in musical art.
All rehearsals were held during school hours. Students having free periods and musical talent were
accepted in all branches. ,
On the 27 of anuar , a musical variet rovram was Given. It consisted of orchestra, chorus,
. Y, Y P s s l
and vocal solos by students. This concert was thought to be one of the best of its kind presented at
Quite prominent in the music department's activities was the participation by representatives in the
County, District and State Music Festivals. Fifteenstudents went to County Chorus in Roaring Spring.
Fourteen students were selected to attend County Band at Claysburg.
At district festivals, Cove was represented by four orchestra, two band and four chorus members.
Kenneth Wifson attended the state chorus and orchestra.
On May 6th at 8:00, 4'Creatures of lmpulsev, an operetta by W. S. Gilbert, was presented by the
department. Besides the entire chorus, the main characters were: Peggy Ann Mock, Ruth Rhodes. Rlerl
Hess. jo: Hinish, Alice Closson, Kenneth Kensinger, Imogene hletzker, Ruth Lingenlielter and i'llCCIll
Yes, we are speaking of Cove High's Cafeteria where we get the wonderful eats. VVe are very
fortunate as students of Morrison Cove High School to have a good cafeteria with modern equipment.
The cafeteria is always clean and orderly before the lunch is served and after the trays and cooking
utensils are cleared away. The cooks in our cafeteria always serve a good variety of food and always
have a well-balanced menu. They are always on the alert and serve our meals promptly. Now here We
are for the cooks:
Mrs. Virginia CFerryJ lwellott is a graduate of Morrison Cove High School, the class of 1945. Her
ambition this summer is to keep a clean house, try to have a nice garden, but most of all "sleep", She
likes to bake pies and cakes, to let her house lights burn during the time she is at school. She says
the 49'ers are good looking and eat a lot and she's afraid We will starve after We leave good old Cove
lXTrs. Esther Grubb-her hobby is knitting and crocheting. Her summer ambition is to do the
summer's normal activities. She says she likes to be "feeding the hungry ones" which she has been do-
ing for 14 years. Her opinion of the Seniors-"I think they are fine." She had charge of the entire
Cafeteria program this year.
Miss Ruth Brumbaugh, attended school at lkfillerstown and Martin. Her hobby is collecting flow-
ers of all kinds, especially roses. She doesn't know, as yet, what she will do during her summer
vacation. She likes candy, and cooks almost everything. Her opinion of the Seniors--"Ohl, they're al-
The Snooper Club was organized December 9, 1047. hir. Lindsey, the science teacher, serves as ad-
visor to the club. The club members are called the Snooper's because they devote their time to snoop-
ing into scientific matters. There are thirty-one members in the club this year.
The new members who were admitted to the club this year are: Helen Brumbaugh, hlary Jane
Bridenbaugh, Nancy Ebersole. Donna Joyce Kensinger, Anna Lee Over, Flora ,lean Provins, Roger Smith,
Gerald Robinettc and Victor Stoltzfus.
This year's officers of the club are: President, John Ormsbyg Vice President, Darlene Metzlerg Sec-
retary, Maryella Hoover, and Treasurer, Kathryn Russell.
The first club meeting of this school year was held on lVednesday, September 22, 1948. At this meet-
ing the new club officers were elected. The time scheduled for the c'ub meeting was during the activity
period of the first and fourth Vlfednesdays of each month. All students must have an average of eighty-
five or better in their science courses to be eligibe to become a member of the club.
it was decided by the club of 1947 and 48 to paint the science laboratory. But it was not until this
year that the paint could be secured for the project. The Snoopers did the work with the help of
some of the freshman boys. The walls of the laboratory were painted sandstone color, the ceiling ivory
and the tops of the desks were painted black. The painting of the laboratory greatly improved its ap-
pearance and the environment for the students.
Next year the Snooper Club expects to expand into larger and better club. than ever before.
The officers for this year are as fol'ows: President, Betty Pheasant Cseniorjg Vice President, Mil-
dred Longenecker Cseniorlg Secretary, Mary Jane Keith Quniorjg Treasurer, Doris Jean Kensinger Csoph-
omorelg Song Leader, Louise Clapper C seniorjg Historian, Pauline Keith Cseniorj.
We, as students of Morrison Cove High School Home Economics Department, in order to make
our club more active decided to have one meeting a month during the summer.
There are 30 members in our club. We are planning to send two delegates to York, April 1-2 to
represent our chapter at the P. F. H. A. convention.
VVe have had a Christmas Project every year and this year we are planning to have an Easter Project.
Our motto "Toward New Horizons" indicates that our purpose is to rise to better homes of tommor-
Our new officers for next year are as follows: President, Jean Kauffman, Vice President, hlary Jane
Keith, Secretary, Doris jean Kensinger, Treasurer, Ruth Evans, Song Leader, Margaret Dilling, Historian,
Darlene Noland, Parliamentarian Louise Detwilerg Reporter, Gladys Mae Kagarise.
The club was first started in 1946.
F. F. A.
The Morrison Cove Chapter of Future Farmers of America is glad to have part in making this
year's Pine Crest a success. The '49ers have helped us considerably during the four years they were
with us. They have held numerous chapter offices and one senior member, Keith Kensinger held the
Blair, Bedford, Fulton County Sccretary's office and was delegate to state convention.
They have won numerous awards that brought credit to our school. Donald Russell brought added
recognition when he was awarded a place on the State Dairy judging Team to the Eastern States Ex-
In the past year our chapter has carried out several activities. The first of these was our trip. At
5:30 a. m., -lune 2, 1948, a bus loid of Cove F. F. A. boys left for their annual trip. Vile went to Pitts-
burgh, Pa. After seeing the zoo, Heinz Plant and Museum, we climaxed the day by attending a night base-
ball game between the Pittsburgh Pirates and Boston Braves.
Later in the summer, we had a tractor rodeo to prepare our chapter members for the rodeos to be
hed at local fairs.
Our chapter conducted the Area Initiation for Blair, Bedford and Fulton County F. F. A. at their
The bzsketball games were among the highlights of our '48-A49 activities. Vile are hoping this year's
games will be a start toward an Area F. F. A. Baske.ball League.
We wish to remember our advisor, Mr. Bechtel, for the way he has cooperated and faithfulfy helped
us grow to the kind of chapter we have become.
It is our hope and desire that the '49ers will continue to follow out the purposes of our organization.
Good Luckl fellows while you:
PRACTICE BROTHERHOOD! HONOR RVRAI. OPPORTUNITIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES!
DEVELOP THOSE QUALITIES OF LEADERSHIP WHICH THE FUTLRE FARMERS SHOULD
.Z .Z '
September 7-Opening of school: just how many Freshmen are there?
September 17--Constitution Day:
September 23--Paid Assembly-Montague Company: There's magic in the
October 4-Institute: CVacationD A good chance to catch a little Shut-eye.
October 5-Fire Prevention Week: Speaker-Mr. Barnard.
October 22-First report cards due: Does anyone have a 65?
October 25-Student Talent: This is killing! '
November 1-Institute: While the teachers are away, the students will hunt. Cdears?J
November 11-Liberty Day Speaker: Rev. Ellsworth Creps. H
November 16-Paid Assembly-Jack Rand Company: How many pair of pants did the man have?
November 24-Thanksgiving program CVacati0nl-What happened to all the rabbits?
December 17-Paid Assembly-Deep River Jubilee Quartet: 'Dem boys sho' can sing!
December 23-Beginning of vacation: Time to make ready for Santa.
January 5-Inter-Squad Basketball Game: Varsity all the Way.
January 21--Student Talent: This show was produced by Cove High.
'February 11-Lincoln's Birthday Speaker: Rev. Wolfgang.
February 22-Paid Assembly-Glenn C. Morris: Are there any extra seats?
hiarch 9-Paid Assembly-Bentley Trio. Who's griping about the admission
March 17--Student Talent: Hollywood bound!
April ll-14-Holy Week Services.
15-Good Friday fVacationj-A day of fest for the weary.
26--Paid Assembly-Nelle' Marionettes: Wood and strings galore.
19-Senior Class Day: Say, who's running this place?
Commencement: 4'We're on our own after twelve ears of hard work and lon hours of
Magazines! Magazines! Everybody Sells
Uur school records indicate that magazines were sold in the 1932-33 school term and each succeed
ing year. This year Imogene Metzker served as general chairman assisted by Edna Smeltzer while Ruth
Rhodes served as Red Captain and John Ormsby as Blue Captain. Sixteen people pictured above won
Certificates of Achievements this year.
OF MAGAZINE CAMPAIGNS
1943 1944 1945
5 507.62 5 882.50 5 724.25
595.75 670.50 428.65
30.00 14.00 3.10
51,133.37 51,567.00 51.15600
Jesse Edwin 1N1ary
Pote Bridenbaugh Burket
Edna Mae Wilma Nancy
Ramsey Ake Smith
5 600.00 51,200.00 51,600.00
1947 1948 1949
51,075.40 5 930.00 5 937.50
651.45 855.00 926.05
60.80 54.00 140.30
51,787.65 51,839.00 52,003.85
George Robert Robert
Pots Bridenbaugh Bridenbaugh
Jane Betty hiae Imogene
Brumbaugh Merkel SL Metzker
51 .535.00 52,200.00 52,000.00
They Transport Us
North -- Ea t -- West -- South
Cove Hi Alumni made its debut in the year of 1920, with a graduating class of eight members. Tay-
lor Township High School and Vocational High School were combined during thatayear.
In 1921 the two high schools held a banquet at Bedford Hall, and thus the annual alumni banquet,
which was later changed to a basket picnic, was begun. The alumni party is the perfect climax to four
years of study and fun. For the new graduating class it means meeting a lot of new friendsg and for the
old it means seeing colleagues from long years past, remmising over the times they played hookey from
school and as a result spent two weeks -in detention hall, or perhaps they recall the times the old gang
piled three deep in a car to go to the baseball game of the season.
The alumni association has originated various projects to further advance our Alma Mater.
In 1940 a trophy case was presented to the school. 1941 -brought war years, and to show our grate-
fulness for the great sacrifice our school friends had made, an honor roll was dedicated in 1943. In
1947 the alumni presented to the most oustanding boy and girl an award, which is based on scholastic
standing, extra-curricular activities, personality, and vote of class and faculty. There are many other
functions of the association, which are too numerous to mention.
The officers of the first graduating class were great school leaders of the alumni, and all of them
are leaders in community activities today. They were: President, Paul Wareham, Vice President,
Harvey Kagariseg Secretary, Edith Frederickg Assistant Secretary, Alma Shriver, Treasurer, Elvin Bri-
denbaugh, Historian, Mr. E. R. Beegle. g
The present officers are: President, Richard Uacksonl Shaffer, Vice President, Melvin Hartmang
Secretary-Treasurer, Audra Replogle, Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Betty Wineland Beegle.
1 ll n n n II n
-- COVE HIGH GRADUATES --
J. Kenneth Stern
Fred E. Hoover
CLASS OF '20
Z. Ralph Bechtel
5. Alma Shriner
8. Paul Wareham
CLASS OF '21
8. Tobias Henry
14. Priscilla Zimmerman
CLASS OF '22
8. Guy Hartman
CLASS OF '23
. Mabel Detwiler
A. Emmert Fredericlf
. Walter Garner
CLASS OF '24
2. David Albertson
5. Kathryne Burket
. Ralph Dilling
. Helena Gahfrgan
. Raymond Gingrich
17. Marvin Kagarise
. Lester Longenecker
. Paul Rhodes
26. David Straesser
I. Harvey Kagarise
J. Warren Frederick
Fred E. Everhart
Mary 'Alice Archy
John H, Kensinger
CLASS OF '25
17. Edna Lingenfelter
Nannie Re lo le
23. . n p g
26. William Stern
Marian Wineland ,
CLASS OF '26
Cl ASS OF '27
CLASS OF '28
2. Margaret Baker
Helen Lehman '
CLASS OF '29
Anna Mae Brumbaugh
CLASS OF '30
CLASS OF '31
CLASS OF '32
CLASS OF '33
CLASS OF '34
CLASS OF '35
. Oscar Carper
John E. Mock
CLASS OF '36
CLASS OF '37
Laura Mae Furry
Anna Mae Honsaker
CLASS OF '38
17. Gladys Hollinger
20. Grace Isenberg
23. David Long
26. Harold Ritchey'
29. Wilda Shriver
32. Jean Smith
35. Galen Sollenberger
38. Elizabeth Wagner
41. Lucille Wineland
CLASS OF '39
2. Ada Amick
5. Madge Beach
8. Edward Burget
ll. Paul Cowan
14. Josephine Detwiler
17. Nelda Dilling
20. Oma Fleck
23. Virginia Fouse
26. Donald Hainzey
29. Lewis Hoover
32. Lillian Kennedy
35. Grace Knisley
38. Kenneth Long
41. Zula McNally
44. Richard Mock
47. Eugene Nicodemus
50. Belva Rhodes
53. Helen Shaffer
56. Sherwood Showalter
59. James Smith
CLASS OF '40
2. Arthur Aungst
5. Blair Baughman
8. Grace Brumbaugh
11. Warren Burket
14. Darlene Frye
17. Ruth Ella Kanode
20. Grace Kifer
23. William Lehman
26. Robert Maxwell
29. Ruth Park
32. Eli Rhodes
35. Doris Slick
38. ,lean Stacy
41. George Whitaker
CLASS OF '41
. Grace Asper
5. Arlene Barnett
8. Ruth Beegle
11. Chester Calhoun
14. Wilbur Ebersole
. Phyllis Fouse
. Betty Gates
Charles E. Ritchey
Eldie Smith, Jr.
CLASS OF '42
CLASS OF '43
Edna Mae Ramsey
CLASS OF '44
24. Helen Hoover
27. Francis Kensinger
30. Geraldine Merritts
33. Margaret Noland
36. Richard Pearson
39. Alice Ramsey
42. Norbert Rhodes
45. Kenneth Shaw
48. Elva Smeltzer
51. Eugene Smith
54. Belle Stone
3. Helen Barr
6. Woodrow Beegle
9. Betty Brumbaugh
12. Kathleen Covert
15. Irene Dilling
18. William Feather
21. Paul Guyer
24. John Humberd
27. Marie Kensinger
30. Frances Creps
33. Robert Metzker
36. Hazel lNIock
39. Leo Samels
42. Betty Smith
45. Byron Sollenberger
48. Junior Stone
51. Betty Wineland
3. Marjorie Barr
6. Audrey Blattenberger
9. Evelyn Brumbaugh
12. Glenn Clabaugh
15. Lucille Dick
18. Harold Feather
21. Gladys Furry
24. Millard Harbaugh
27. Mary Alice Honsaker
30. Pauline Kensinger
33. Edmund Knisley
36. Glenn Long
39. Eva Mentzer
42. Helen Metzler
45. Fred Miller
48. Mary Provins
51. Clair Replogle
54. Pearl Rhodes
57. Catherine Rupeka
3. Evelyn Brantner
6. Ruth Brurnbaugh
9. Charles Criswell
John R. Ayers
George' E. Kensinger
Harold J. hdetzker
Ada Mae Bassler
11. Lois Dick
14. Rosella Frye
17. Hubert Gunnett
20. Esther Humberd
23. Elsie Kensinger
26. Betty Ormsby
29. Audrey Replole
32. Leanore Smith
35. Merle Stern
38. Avonell Yerty
CLASS OF '45
2. Betty Mae Baughman
5. Mary Brumbaugh
54. Robert Carper
11. Anna Lois Feather
14. John Furry
17. Martine Hall
20. Richard Hinish
23. Elizabeth Kauffman
26. Byron Kensinger
. Pauline Kensinger
. Dean McGraw
35. Wilbur Miller
38. Anna Ferne Rhodes
41. Harriet Smith
. Ruth Sollenberger
. Nellie Walters
CLASS OF '46
2. Darl Barnett
5. Thelma Bush
8. Richard Furry
11. Betty Heltzel
14. Betty Horton
17. Donald Kensinger
20. Bernard McGraw
23. Harold E. Metzler
26. Gwendolyn Rhodes
29. Maxine Smeltzer
32. Darlene Stayer
35. Freda Steward
. CLASS or '47
12. Clark Anderson
5. Fred Bechtel
8. Mary Burket
11. Robert Creps
14. Cleo Daughenbaugh
17. Edith Dukeman
20. John Fisher
23. Zelda Holsinger
26. Irene Lewis
29. jean Maurer
32. George Metz
35. Margaret Myers
38. Bertha Oakes
41. Lucille Rhodes
44. Bette Showalter
47. Mahlon Smith
50. Ruth Stern
Mary Fae Keith
Wilda Whitacre 1
Anna Mae Keith
Anna Belle Mellott
Anna Marie Ebersole
Mary Lois Kauffman
Ruth Dilling 3
Betty Mae Merkel
CLASS OF '48
2. Marcella Beers
5. Joan Bowers
8. Shirley Detwiler
11. Robert Erb
14. Arlene Feather
17. Betty Glass
. Maxine Holsinger
. Dollie Ickes
. Eunice McGraw
. Mary Jane Metzker
26. Milton Keith
35. Miriam Provins
38. Mary Gail Rothwell
. Lena Scott
. Robert Snively
. James Wareham
. Harold Yingling
47. Beatrice Strobert
before going to college
3. Phyllis Benner
6. Virgil Burket
9. Paul Dilling
12. Jane Evans
15. Jack Frederick
18. Mary Jane Heltzel
21. Marilyn Hoover
24. J. Robert Kauffman
27. Betty Kensinger
30. Glenn McNally
33. Audrey Oakes
36. Patricia Replogle
39. Denver Rhodes
42. Helen Sell
45. Tommy Stayer
48. Dale Tate
51. Phyllis Whitaker
Abbott's Dairies, Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Bush
Clapper's Radio Service
Cove Farm Bureau Co-op.
Curry Supply Co.
American Store Co.
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co.
Bakers Feed Store
Berts Beauty Shoppe
Blattenberger and VVeitzel
H. D. Blattenberger
Blue Mountain Canneries
Dr. J. Keim Bonebreak
E. L. Bowers
W. M. Burchfield
VV. Floyd Bush
James E. Butts
Cove Bottling VVorks
J. E. Dilling
Earl's Atlantic Station
First National Bank
Forshey's Feed Mill
Geist's Confectionery Siorc
Gordon's Barber Shop
Bell's Economy Store
Brehrnan's Art Studio
Dr. B. Butler
G. 81 M. Five and Ten
Hammond's Auto Service
We hail thee, faithful contributors!
And to you our thanks we give
For your great kindness to us
And making our yearbook live.
J. Robert Dauberman
Eastern States Farmers
J. Warren Frederick
hir. and Mrs. Wilmer Hinish
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kagarise
Hartmanis Esso Service
Dr. H. E. Henry
Dr. W. Hershberger
Hoover's Poultry Farm
E. I. Isenberg
Johnson's Drug Store
Mrs. Robert Keithley
Dr. H. A. Kerr
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Kensinger
La Rue's Beauty Shoppe
Leidy's Electric Store
E. H. Lykens and Co.
Martinsburg Auto Service
Martinsburg High School
Martinsburg Nlilring Co.
Martinsburg Service and Supply
Arthur E. Martz
Mr. and Mrs. John Mellott
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. hlentzer
K. R. Miller
Miller's Service Station .
Morrisons Cove Bank
King and Anna Confectionery
Lightneris Department Store
N1sh's Service Station
Patterson's Cash Store
D. Raymond Sollenberger
Mr. D. W. Kauffman
Mr. and Mrs. James Kennedy
Nicodemus Implement Co.
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Sollenberger
W. E. Wineland
Morrisons Cove Herald
Morrisons Cove Park Asso.
Nelda's Beauty Salon
S. O. Nicodernus
Penn Dairies, Inc.
Pensupreme Ice Cream
Penn Mar Coffee Shoppe
Mr. and Mrs. Homer H.
john M. Replogle V
Rhodes Department Store
Rhodes Meat Market
O. C. Ritchey
L. L. Showalter
Tony's Shoe Shop
W. O. Weber and Sons
C. Oren Whetstone
J. Kenneth lViYson
George B. Wineland
Wineland's Meat Market
Zook's Radiator Repair
T ates Jewelry Store
Union Supply Co.
Williamsburg Borough School
Williamsburg Dry Cleaning
Williamsport Airport- G. S.
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co.
Bare Milling Co.
D. M. Bare Paper Co.
Clyde O. Black
C. H. Dick
H. F. Ehardt
H. E. Garber
John L. Glunt
Dr. W. L. Grounds
Hite Bros. Furniture Co.
Hite's Drug Store
Altoona Leather Store, Altoona
Altoona School of Commerce,
Atlantic States Gas Co.,
G. Ray Barley, Bakers Summit
Baum's Sporting Goods,
Burchfield 81 Co., Altoona
Policeman: "As soon as Isaw you come
around the bend I said to myself 'Forty Five'
Lady Driver Virginia Criswell: "How dare
you. It's this hat that makes me look so old."
ll i 1 If i
Keating's Beauty Shoppe
E. J. Keith Grocery
Longenecker Motor Co.
P. S. McGee Dairy
Morrisons Cove Dairy Store
Musselman's Auto Service
New Enterprise Stone 81 Lime
Nick's Shoe Shop
Charles L. Packard
Planing Mill Company
Powell's Service Station
Edwardls Studio, Huntingdon
Farmers State Bank, Woodbury
Ford Music Store, Altoona
George P. Gable, Altoona
J. H. Gates, Chester
Iron's Bar B Q, Short Mt.
Wilbert Ketner, Altoona
C. E. Knisley, Bakers Summit
Pete and Piggies, Short Mt.
Replogle Atlantic Service
Replogle's Coffee Shoppe
Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Rhodes
Roaring Spring Bank
Roaring Spring Chamber of
Roaring Spring Taxi
Sell Brothers Garage
Shoff Builders Supply
Elmer F. Smith
Glen A. Smith
I. W. Smith
H. V. Stover
Mr. and Mrs. W'.' E. Talbert
Rhodes Electric, Woodbury
J. Kenneth Stern, State College
A. W. Thacker Co., Pittsburgh
Union Emblem Co., Palmyra
Ward Trucking Corp., Altoona
George WJ Williams,
Winter's Music Store, Altoona
james E. Van Zandt, Altoona
Sec. Board of Education: "Did you gradu-
ate from college?"
Mr.Furrer: "Yes sir, from State Penn, Sir.
5 i I! i K
CHEMISTRY CLASS SONG
Tramp: "Lady, could you give me a bite?"
Dora Talbert: "Well, as a rule I don't do
any biting myself, but if you'll wait, I'll call the
if ik ill i 5
Imogene: "Where did you get these jokes?,'
Mr. Eboch: "Out of my head."
Imogene: f'You must bef'
1 if If ii IF
Friend: "How long did it take you to teach
your daughter, Ruth, to drive?',
Mr. Rhodes: "It will be two years this
W 3 if il X
Patient: "VVhat shall I do? I have water on
Dr. Kenneth Kensinger: 'fWear pumps."
Little drops of acid
Little bits of zinc
Give us lots of learning
But raise an awful --.
i 3F i 1 I!
Freshmen: "When do the leaves begin to
Mr. Bechtel: "Can you tell me what cow
hide is used for?" '
Keith Kensinger: "Sure, it holds the cow
toget er at 8 1 it at
Kenton Pollard: "Have you an opening for
a bright young student?"
Employer: "Yes, and don't slam it on your
Junior: "The night before exams."
If i 'Y 1 3
Mr. Ritchey: '4Good heavens, sonl Why
aren't you at the head of your class once, in-
stead of always at the bottom."
Johnny: "It doesn't matter, Dad, Mr. Fish-
er yells so loud you can hear at both ends."
R i ll' 3 ll
Mr. Frederick: "How are you getting along
with your math?" g
Lorraine Daughenbaugh: "Well, I've learn-
ed to add up the zeros, but the figures still
1 f i 3 il
Bob Hoover: "I suppose you think I'm a
Mr. Hoyt, gently: "Oh well, none of us are
1 SK IF W Y
Friend: "Let me congratulate you, old boy.
I'm sure you'll always look on this as the hap-
piest day of your lifef'
Don Russell: "But it,s tomorrow that I'm
Friend: "I know that."
ll ii' lk Y ll
Ken Wilson was taking his first airplane
flight, when he jumped up and remarked. "Ouch,
who put that tack there?"
Dick Metzler: "That was no tack. We're
just flying low and that was the Washington
Monument." at at
1 ll 1
Russ Banks: "You ought to take chloro-
Freshman: "Yeh? Who teaches it?"
IF W If FF if
Dentist: "What kind of- filling do you
Fleeta Mentzer: "Chocolate"
Y 1 ik li i
Bob A ers: "There's onl one ood thin
Y Y 3 S
Buzz Butler: "VVhat's that?" A
Bob: "Well, you can't have vacation with-
i i i Y if
Lois Reneker: 'fl got me one of those cook
books, but I can't do a thing with it.
Mrs. Points: "Too much fancy stuff, Huh?"
Lois: "You said it. Every one starts With:
'Take a clean dish'-That settled me right
Y 1 il Y 1
Paul Imes: "Hey Brummy, I hear you
made the baseball team?
Johnny Brumbaugh: "Ohl the other fellows
helped a littlef, W
ll ll ll! if
Mrs. Martz: "Louise, can you tell me about
'The Ordei of the Bath?, 'i
Louise Clapper: "First Pa and then Ma,
and then us kids and after that the hired girl."
Pauline Keith: "What happened when you
ask your boss for a raise?"
Marjorie Stonerook: "Why, he was like a
Pauline: "What did he say?"
Marjorie: "Baa, Baa."
l 1 1 1 1
jean Dick: "Did your watch stop when it
hit the floor?"
' Virginia Royer: "Sure, did you think it
would go on through?"
F U F ll ll
Arlene Ayers: "I don't see how football
players ever get clean."
Pat Nixon: "Silly, what do you suppose
they have scrub teams for?"
il F 4 ll 1
Pat Dodson: "I never like to eat."
Shirley Hamilton: "Why?"
Pat: "It spoils my appetite."
4 i ll HY F
"Sneeze" Snyder: "Have you read any good
Betty Pheasant: "No, but I've written re-
ports on several that would be good if I had
time to read themf,
1 i li ll i
Freshmen Class: A Comedy of Errors
' Sophomore Class: Much Ado About Noth-
Junior Class: As You Like It.
Senior Class: All's Well That Ends Well.
ll' R ll ll W
Mr. Stoudnour to Seniors: "You are to be
excused early today: please walk quietly through
the hal's so that you won't waken the other
ll if IK ii ll
There had been a terrible explosion in the
lab and Mr. Lindsey was investigating. "What
happened" he bellowed. "Carmen Sollenberger
went into the chemistry room and lit a match,"
answered the class. "Lit a match! Why I'd think
that would have been the last thing on earth
Charles Whetstone: "It Wasf,
l 1 1 1 1
John Edwards: "Do you know what makes
the tower of Babylon lean??'
Llwellyn Evans: "No, if I did I would do
Q 1 ill 1 3
Mr. Shaffer to student who is half an hour
late: "You should have been here at eight
Student: "W4hy?t What happened?"
I li 1
Merle Baughman: "I've added the numbers
Miss Spencer: "Good boyf'
Merle: "And here are the ten answers."
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