Morrison Cove High School - Pine Crest Yearbook (Martinsburg, PA)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1953 volume:
All Hail to old Cove High
Alma Mater true,
Hail to her colors,
Loyal white and blue,
We'll love thee, defend thee,
And honor thy fair narne,
We'll watch o'er and keep thee
All Hail! All Hail!
All Hail to her students,
The fairest of the land,
Hail to her class rooms,
The hill on which she stands,
We'll cherish our friendships,
You taught us to hold dear,
We'll guard and protect thee
All Hail! All Hail!
lfffofuuhnn Gave Safran!
We present this yearbook as a permanent
record of the activities of our school life. We
have carefully and accurately souvenired the
events highlighting our senior year to be
treasuered as a mirror by each of you who
enjoyed the 1952-53 school term with us.
We, the class of 1953, have indented our
accomplishments upon the annals of our Alma
Mater where they will remain as evidence that
we were here. Although at times, our stride
was slow and our steps were short, still we
have pushed ahead toward major and minor
Hence, we are happy to publish this, the
eighth annual of our school, as an album of
the footprints we have made on the sands
Pine Crest Staff
Faculty , ,,,7,......,,,,,
Senior Features i,,.
Underclassmen , ,,,..,,i
Junior Play Cast ,,,,,,,,....,i,,,,,
Senior Play Cast ,,Y.,,..,,,,i....,....,..,
Future Farmers of America ..,,
P1ne Whispers ...,,,,,i,,,....,,,,,,,s,i.,,..,
Athletic Council ,,,,
Band ,,...,,.,,i,, ,...
Music groups ....,,,,,i,,,i,,
Dramatics Club ,.
Whats Doing ,
Award Winners ,,i,
FRANK L. MOORE
THIS SCHOOL TERM
displayed the beginning of a winning athletic
harvest for Cove High. Most of the credit for
this goes to a member of our faculty who is
completing his second year of teaching and
Coach Moore has the confidence of the
athletes and the backing of the student body.
These are two of the requisites necessary for
athletic victories. His complete knowledge of
basketball and baseball together with his abil-
ity to analyze the tactics of the opposing team
prove to be valuable assets to us. Even the
patrons of our school are rallying to the in-
creased spirit possessed by our cheering stu-
Mr. Moore is a native of Blair County,
being born in Altoona, attending school there
and graduating from the Altoona Senior High
School Class of 1944.
After spending lk years in the Air Force,
he completed his college work at Penn State
where he was a member of the Varsity Bas-
ketball Squad. He came to Cove from State
to begin his public school activities at the
opening of the 1951-52 school term. He was
assigned Boys' Physical Education and Ameri-
can History. We were the class to accompany
him through the first year of his high school
teaching. Our good times in history and his
cute little grin when an athletic defeat turned
into victory, will be long remembered.
Because of these we, the class of '53,
publicly declare our appreciation of his ser-
vices on our school faculty. We include Frank
Logan Moore in the dual dedication of this
volume of the Pine Crest. May you spend
many years at Cove High and may each be
crowned with athletic championship teams for
our Alma Mater.
JAY M. TEETER'
of our class have been many during our school
career. Most of these were immediate and
were caused by withdrawal, moving, or death.
However, there is one exception-that of our
class president. He has accompanied us
throughout our school life but during our pre-
sent senior year he has been prevented from
regular attendance because of illness and is
confined to his home or the hospital.
Although not in attendance he displays
a special interest in all of our activities, even
to the extent of helping to design our year-
book cover and the entire contents of the
During our sophomore year Jay was
elected vice-president and with the with-
drawal of our president, Jacob Stern Jr., Jay
became our spokesman and carried us through
a victorious year. During this year we placed
first in the magazine campaign and second in
the Track Meet. In each of these Jay was a
During our junior year he rose to the
highest batting average of our baseball team,
as well as playing a leading part in the Track
Meet and Magazine Campaign.
He was campaigned by his friends into
the office of presidency at the beginning of
our senior year. This office he filled faith-
fully until ill health prevented. On Track
Meet day he entered three events to boost our
class to victory.
We esteem his leadership and victorious
spirit and on this the 26th day of March, 1953
by vote of our class, we include the name of
Jay Marlin Teeter in the dual dedication of
Deceased April 3
me Gm! Sicff
Ruth Barnard, Gerald Frederick, Jone Bush.
and bewildered, was the state of our year-
book staff and editors not so very long ago.
It takes much patience, effort, and hard work
to put together a yearbook. This is the job
of our staff.
Work began early in October. Soon after-
wards, at a class meeting three seniors were
elected to serve as co-editors of the yearbook.
Those selected were Ruth Barnard, Jone Bush,
and Gerald Frederick. This was the actual be-
ginning of our annual.
During the next few days a Business
group was organized, This was headed by
Beverly Butler. Then the collection of ma-
terial began. These people did most of their
work in Home Room Periods and Activity
Period, writing articles and collecting pictures.
Next came the actual planning of the
book. Dimensions of pictures, number of pages,
titles, theme, and the hundreds of items need-
ed to compile a yearbook had to be figured
out. This battle was conquered after school
hours, the editors and Mr. Frederick some-
times working late into the night to complete
Into action came the Business group.
These people had the job of soliciting money
needed to finance our Pine Crest. Letters were
written, patrons found and personal solicita-
tions made. A great part of this work was
done after school on each students own time.
But with plenty of hard work, the money was
raised, thanks to the untiring efforts of Bev-
erly and Nancy and their group.
While all this was taking place, the other
sections were by no means loafing. Long hours
of typing, research and more typing were
needed. Records had to be compiled and fig-
ured out, and in general all articles readied
Next on the order for the book was pic-
ture day. Mr. Claar, Mr. Frederick, and a
group of seniors worked all day to get all
needed pictures on film.
And last but not least, the whole book
had to be assembled exactly as it was to be
printed. Although much patience and hard
work were needed, the book was sent off to
be printed and bound. The book was com-
Imagine the work, effort, and strain on
the entire staff in completing our yearbook.
In recognition of this fact we, the Senior
Class, wish to express to every student and
faculty member, our most sincere apprecia-
tion and gratitude for their untiring efforts
in recording our footprints in this -1- our
First rowgRay Blayney, Earl Beach, Calvin Fonner, Bernard Hinish, Fred Brurnbaugl
John Fisher. '
Second row-Bill Collins, Charles Wareham, Nancy Dilling, Beverly Butler, Gerald
Hoover, Donald Keagy.
First row-Dorothy Longenecker, Mabel Ehersole, Doris Whitaker, Donna Weir, Doris
Second row-Jennie Ebersole, Jean Weitzel, Helen Slick, Charles Po te,
Shirley Keiper, Mary Detwiler, Dorothy Querry.
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Just smelling The score is . . Lets fight! A victory smile Is this field dry?
A happy moment Just working! What did you d0??'?'?
There's brighter days ahead. O happy day!
Do you see? Clear the track Thats right. The great conductors.
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A cheerio to the class of 1953, including
all who for any reason discontinued before
To the Class of Fifty-Three:
YESTERDAY is a page turned. You can-
not add one line to it, nor erase one word
from it. It is closed forever. Your mistakes
and fears of yesterday need not be carried
forward in the ledger of life. The past holds
no mortgage on today.
Today is yours, an unmeasurable treasure
house of golden opportunities, a huge sea of
unfathomed possibilities, a forest of building
prospects. No man has yet discovered the
limit of accomplishment that may be crowded
into a day.
Today is yours-use it!
Your Supervising Principal
Lemmon C. Stoudnour
graduation. Your life has been and will con-
tinue to be largely what you make it.
Your teachers during every year of your
school experience will rejoice in your con-
tinued progress. You will find friends in every
worthy endeavor, if you are friendly. Per-
manent success for men and women is quali-
tative not quantitativeg not how far but in
what directiong not how much but how Well.
It is my fondest wish that each one of you
may find happiness in successful living.
D. L. Shaffer
fig ef ggaiizrg
ROY E. ANGST
B.A. in Education Penn State
English, Social Studies
Newspaper, J.V. Coach, Base-
A. EMMERT FREDERICK
B.S.1n Education Elizabethtown
Mathematics, Social Studies
Yearbook, Magazine Campaign
'iWho will win today?"
A. JANE DAVIS N
B.S. in Health and Physical 'ff 1'
Education Slippery Rock ' f,. ,ffflff
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Physical Education, Health, J' .
Biology V '
Tumbling Club, Cheer1eaders,fX fflfi
Jr. 8a Sr. Class Play Direc- , ..f"'
QQ tress, Intramural Sports -
fs 0 yet's get serious." f
1367? to JAMES P. GAHRITY
5' B.S. in Education Indiana S.T.C.
fvxvivotldgd Typing, Bookkeeping, Office
EP? 21 XJ ag" Practice
ALJ Lb V-5 '7' Newspaper, What's Doing
j-'JI fy "Do you understand the les-
f4' F599 son?"
PAUL J. FI
B.S. in Mu 'c E cation West
Ches . .
GN H. BRINTON GERHART
B.S. in Education
'tO.K. fellows, let's go?
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K, ing Education Mansfield S.
Kam T. c.
B.S. in Business Administration
Typing, Bookkeeping, Office
Newspaper, What's Doing
'4Let's not be funny?
B.A. in Spanish Juniata
Dramatics Club, Yearbook
"Now folks, 1et's get quiet."
EUGENE E. LINDSEY
B.S. in Education Indiana S.T.C.
Chemistry, Physics, Biology,
"A vote of confidence, men!"
MARY P. MARTZ
- B.S. 1n English and I-Iomemak
P , English
QE. Jr. Sz Sr. Class Play Directress
XI bet you can get it in Phila-
Typing, Bookkeeping, Office
"O.K. let's quiet down."
FRANK L. MOORE
B. S. 1n Physical Education
Physical Education, Health, Soc-
Varsity Coach, Intramural
"We'1l use the honor system."
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HELEN R. PEIGHTEL
B.S. in Music Education Juniata
Spring Choral Concert
"Blend your voices, sopranosf'
ROSAMOND A. SMITH
B. A. Business Administration
Typing, Shorthand, Business
Dramatics Club, Newspaper
"Let,s get efficient around
ALMA A. POINTS
B.S. in Home Economics
"Does anyone need help?"
DOROTHY M. FEATHERS
"Senior High School--k"
We, the class of '53, wish to express our
thanks and appreciation to each member of
the faculty for their assistance, guidance, and
understanding shown us during our high
We are grateful for your helpfulness dur-
ing the blue moments of our school days and
wish much happiness for each of you as we
Batter up Just kids
Rooters Easy does it
Bashful Bicycle built for two Campers Ready to I-O11
WatCh the birdie Take me out to the ballgame
Swim 61644 Ufjzwu
Seated: Jay Teeter, President
Standing: Jone Bush, Vice President: Helen Slick, Historian, Helen Imler, Girls'
Athletic Representative, Bernie Hinish, Boys' Athletic Representative, Charles
Pote, Treasurerg Doris Nixon, Secretary.
TO BE A SENIOR
is the long-cherished dream in the school life
of every boy and girl. Yes, from the age of
six, then a bit toothless, until the superior
age of eighteen to be a senior was our dream.
To be a senior cannot be drunk through
the fountain in the hall. It has to be read
from books, etched upon the brain from the
teacher's explanations, and contracted through
association and enlightenment by teachers and
Our senior year started off with a bang.
We found ourselves in devilment from the
start. Our marks were low, we just c0uldn't
get out of the red.
But with the efforts of our class leaders
and the co-operation of each person, we suc-
ceeded in doing many worth-while things.
Besides our studies, the extra-curricular
activities made school life a pleasure.
Baseball, basketball, track, along with
the pleasure of belonging to the chorus, sup-
porting the class plays, or publishing a year-
book, and going to Washington have all added
in making a school life a thing to cherish.
Then the long-awaited day finally arrived.
It was the night of graduation. The com-
mencement exercises began. As we received
our diplomas, I noticed tears in some of our
eyes, while we carried broad smiles on our
faces. After we received our diplomas, we
were no longer seniors but citizens going out
to face the world.
Yes, to be a senior was a long-cherished
dream come true.
Motto: We came, We saw, We conquered.
Class Flower: Yellow rose
Class Colors: Green and white
Verna Marlene Baker
"Marlene" June 19
V ovation-Home EC.
M ostly quiet
B akes cakes
Track 2-3-4, F.H.A. 2-3-4,
F.H.A. Treasurer 3, F.H.A.
lfresident 4, ixed Chorus 1-3-4,
Girls' oru 1 Ping-Pong
Club 2, r s F.H.A.
D r 1 3-4.
-ff a' '
,Ruth Marion Barnard
"Ruthie" September 29
Rich in friendliness
M arvelous personality
B ig torment
Track 2-3-4, Intramural sports
-2-3-4, Snoopers 2-3, Pine Crest
Co-editor 4, Band 1-2-3-4, Or-
chestra 2-3-4, Chorus 1-2, Class
Officer 3, District Band 2-3-4,
County Band 1-2-3-4, Oratorical
Contest 4, Play Day 2, Ping-
Pong Club 2-3, "Cannibal
Queen" 3, "Aunt Cathie's Cat'
Earl G orge Beach
"Earl" May 30
E arnes m t
G r at
B o nc s
ra Sgketball 2-3-4,
rawral u hball 4, Pine
C t 4, agazine Captain 4,
B etball anager 4, Ping-Pong
Jesse Richard Beach
"Jess" March 31
J ust one girl
R eady for fun
B lack "Chevy"
Intramural Baseball 1-2-3-4.
Intramural Basketball 1-2-3-4.
Track 1-2-3-4, Ping-Pong 1-2-
3-4, F.F.A. 3-4, Jr. Class Play
Committee 3, "Aunt Cathie's
William Roy Biddle
for one girl
up the road
Farmers of America
Play Committee 3-4.
o o o
James Samuel Blattenberger
"Ben" November 3
J ust Ben
Skilled in farming
B ernie's friend
Track 1-2-3-4, Baseball 3-4,
Intramural Sports 1-2-3-4, Ath-
letic Representative 3, F.F.A.
Vice-president 4, F.F.A. 1-2-3-4,
Band 1, Basketbal Manager 3-4,
Ray Arthur Blayney
"Ray" November 22
R eal bashful
A thletic minded
B ubbles with knowledge
J.V. Baseball 1-2, V. Baseball
3-4, J.V. Basketball 2-3, V. Bas'
ketball 4, Track 4, Class Presi
dent 3, Ping-Pong 3-4, "Aunt
Cathie's Cat" 4, Band 1-2-3-4,
Orchestra 1-2-4, Intramural
Basketball 1-2, District Band 4,
Count Band 3-4, Citizen of To-
Fred Dean Brumbaugh
"Winchester" April 5
F un loving
D ances with ease ,
B asketball star
J.V. Basketball 2, V. Basket-
ball 3-4, Ping-Pong 2-3-4, Vice-
president 1, Track 2-3-4, Base-
ball 4 -
Jone Johnson Bush
f'Jone" t : .ylgupt Z5
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I Track, - - , I5 'jfs I 1,
ntra urglg , - , ine
Whisggrs - r S.
P.A. 4, Pine Crest Co-editor 4,
and 1-2-3-4, Modern Dance
B County Band 2-3-4, County
horus 21-4, Jr. Hi District
trict Orchestra Chorus Band
, "Cannibal Queen" 3, "Aunt
Cathie's Cat" 4.
,Band 1, Oratorical Contest 4.
Beverly June Butler
B est cheerleader
J ust full of fun
B oosts team
Cheerleader 3-4, Majorette 2-
3-4, Chorus 1-24, Intramural Bas-
ketball 2-3-4, Class treasurer 3,
Snoopers 2, Librarian 4, Pine
Crest Business Manager 4, Sr.
play prompter 4.
Shirley Lorraine Claar
"Sadie" May 26
S tocked full of fun
Liked by everyone
Track 3-4, Intramural sports
1-2-3-4, F.H.A. 1-2-3-4, F.I-I.A.
Treasurer 4, Girls' Chorus 3,
Mixed Chorus 3-4, Ping-Pong
2-3, F,H.A. Demonstration Team
Norma. Mae Clapper
"Norma " June 23
'ce to get along with
F.H.A. 1-2-3, Track 2-3-4, In-
tramural Basketball 2, Intra-
al Softball 2, Librarian 4.
William Ralph Colllns
"Bill" June 23
W ins friends easily
R olls with laughter
C arefree 9
F.F.A. 3-4, Bas Q Manager
3-4, Ping-Pong 1-2-3Ti Intra-
mural Basketball 1.2E .4, Pine
Crest 4, Intramural Softball
1-2-3-4, Movie Projectionist 3-4.
Mildred Catherine Corle
"Milly" October 11
M akes good cookies
C arefully dressed
ontent and quiet
Mixed Chorus 1-4, F.H.A.
1-2-3-4, F.I-LA. Vice-President 4,
Intramural Basketball 4.
George Wesley Culp
"George" August 29
G ood natured
Willing to help
Track 1-2-3-4, F.F.A. 1-2-3-4,
Candy Sales 4, Movie Projection-
ist 3-4, Sr. play committee 4.
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John Ivan Detwller
"Johnnie" March 1
D raws for fun
Photography Club 4, Pine
Whispers 1-2-3-4, Dramatics
Club 4, Pine Crest 4.
, V ' 1
4 ' Mary Elizabeth Dezwuer
-'sw' May 5
M any friends
E asy going it
D ependable girl
Intramural sports 1-2- -4,
Pine Whispers 3-4, Pine Crest
4, F.H.A. 2, Band 2-3-X Orches-
tra 1-2-3-4, District, rchestra
2-3-4, Glas fficer 1-5 3, Ping-
Pong 2 rian 4, What's
Doi nty Chorus 4.
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, maine Louise D6tWu6l'
"Romaine" September 17
R oller skating fan
L oves fun
D elightful to be around
Chorus 1-2-3-4, Future Home-
makers of America 1-2-3-4,
Track Meet 2-3-4, Girls' Chorus
1-2-4, Play Committee 3-4.
Nancy Lee Dllllng
"Nance" October 17
N ot a Pirate fan
L ikes mischief
D emon to teachers
Pine Whispers 2-3-4, Band
1-2-3-4, Orchestra 2-3, Snoopers
2-3, Photography Club 4, "Can-
nibal Queen" 3, County Band
2-3, Chorus 2, Intramural bas-
ketball 2-3-4, Intramural soft-
ball 2, Pine Crest Treasurer 4,
Track Meet 2-3-4, Ping-Pong 3.
Jennie Mae Ebersole
"Jennie" January 29
J ust nice to know ' ,I ,
M ighty neat -
E njoys teasing '
Photography Club President
4, Snoopers 1-2-3, Pine Whis-
pers 1-2-3-4, Pine Crest 4, F.H.
A. 3-4, Mixed Chorus 1-2-4, Sec.-
Treas. Girls' Chorus 3, Drama-
tics Club 4, Jr. Play committee
3, "Aunt Cathie's Cat" 4, Essay
Contest 4, Librarian 2-3, Intra-
mural sports 1-2, County Chg!-.
V A .
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Mabel Elizabeth Ebersole
"Mabel" February 10
M akes good cakes
E fficient worker
E ver smiling
Intramural Basketball 2-3-4,
Tumbling Club 4, Pine Crest 4,
F.H.A. 2-3-4, Chorus 1, "Canni-
bal Queen" 3. "Aunt Cathie's
Cat" 4, Photography Club 4,
t Kelly Emeigh
" erb" March I8
H appy go lucky
K een in sports
E ager for activity
Baseball 1-2-3-4, J.V. Basket-
ball 1-2, V. Basketball 3-4, Track
1-2-3-4, Ping-Pong 1-2-4, Chorus
1-2-4, Operetta 1-2, Class Officer
1-2, What's Doing 4, County
Dorothy Jane Fisher
"Janie" November 28
D rives a Ford
J ust a friend
F ond of Home Ec.
F.H.A. 1-2-3-4, F.H.A. Assist-
ant Sec. 4, Intramural Basket-
ball 1-2-3-4, Intramural soccer 2.
John William Fisher
"Johnny" May 21
J oyful smile
-'W illful ways
Fairs his speciality
F.F.A. 1-2-3-4, F.F.A. Basket-
ball 2-3, Basketball Manager 1-
2-3-4, "Aunt Cathie's Cat" 4,
Pine Crest 4.
. Calvin Blan 'onner
' onn ' June 22
C ame from Williamsburg
B others girls in study hall
F un to be around
F.F.A. 1-2-3-4, F.F.A. Basket-
ball 3-4, Intramural Basketball
2-3-4, Chorus 4, Track 3, Drama-
tics Club 4, "Cannibal Queen"
3, Intramural softball 3, F,F,A.
Softball 3, Pine Crest 4, Ping-
O C O
Howard Dean Forshey
"Dean" March 9
D aring driver
F ond of farming
Jr. Hi Basketball 1, Intra-
mural Basketball 3-4, F.F,A. 2-
3-4, F.F.A. Chaplain 2, F.F.A.
Treasurer 4, F.F.A. Basketball
2-3-4, Track 2-3-4.
F uture farmer
Track 1-2-3-4, Intramural
sports 1-2-3-4, F.F.A. 1-2-3-4,
Chaplain 2, Sentinel 3. Reporter
4, Band 1-2-3-4, Orchestra 1-2-4.
District Band 4, County Band
4, F.F.A. State Band 1-2-3-4,
"Cannibal Queen" 3, "Aunt Ca-
thie's Cat" 4, Candy Sales 4,
Ping-Pong 3, Pine Crest Co-edi-
tor 4, F.F.A. Softball 3-4, Purina
Research Field Tour 4.
Phyllis Jean Hampton
"Phyllis" January 23
P astime is skating
J oy in getting things done
H as nice personality
Chorus 1, Intramural Basket-
ball 2-3, Intramural Soccer 3,
fJ'2Intra,mural Volleyball 1-3, Track
2-3, What's Doing 4, Pine Crest
Ralph James I-Ielsley
"Ralph" February 21
R uns around with Gerald
J et black hair
I-I olds his own
What's Doing 4, Intramural
Bernard Eugene I-Iinish
"Bernie" January 23
B ursting with energy
E njoys fried oysters
H ero in baseball
Track 2-3-4, J.V. Basketball 2,
V. Basketball 3-4, Intramural
Baseball 1, Intramural Basket-
ball 1, V. Baseball 1-2-3-4, Class
officer 4, Ping-Pong 1-2-3-4.
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Donald Gene Hoover
"Don" March 29
D rives a Plymouth
H andy with tools
F.F.A, 1-2-3-4, F.F.A. Presi-
dent 4, F.F.A. Softball 3-4,
era ol in Hoover
s " March 7
e a with the gang
R y o eat
H ates Detention Hall
Class President 1, Jr. Hi Bas-
ketball 1, J.V. Basketball 2-3.
Band 1-2-3-4, Dramatics Club 4.
"Cannibal Queen" 3, Pine Crest
4, Track 2-3-4, Intramural Sports
1-2-3-4, Play Prompter J.V
M de a d maid
o us 1-2-3-4,
Q n" "Aunt Cathie's Cat"
, Bas tball 1-2-3-4, Volley
ball 1-2-3-4, Softball 1-2-3-4,
Tumbling Club 4.. Track 2-3-4,
Pine Crest 4, Class Officer 1,
Ping-Pong 2-3, County Chorus 4.
J ,M'f7jj"! . 2
Cecelia Lorraine Imler
"Silkie" January 27
Liked by all
I ndustrious typist
Band 1-2-3-4. Orchestra 1-2-3-
4, Chorus 2, Pine Whispers 2-3-
4, Intramural sports 1-2-3-4,
Sec.-Treas. Dramatics Club 4,
County Band 2-3-4, Jr. Hi Dist-
rict Band 1, Ping-Pong 2-3,
What's Doing 4, Librarian 1.
-n Lmse Imler
H eroine of track
L ots of fun
I n love
Athletic Council 4, Track 1-2-
3-4, Mixed Chorus 1-2-3-4, Girls'
Chorus 3, Pine Whispers 2-3,
Intramural sports 1-2-3-4, F.H.A.
2-3, Pine Crest 4, Ping-Pong 3,
County Chorus 4, What's Doing
4, Librarian 2.
2, 0 I O
Cjouej- 5 J-0,0-v
Ira Donald Keagy
"Huntz" December 17
D raws skillfully
K eeps 'em guessing
Track 2-3-4, Pine Crest 4,
Shirley Ann Keipe
"Shirley" January 31
S he's a majorette
A lto '
K eeps the ivories jumping
Track 2-3-4, Modern Dance
Club 1, Intramural sports 2-3-4,
Tumbling Club 4, Pine Crest 4,
Majorette 1-2-3-4, Chorus 1-2-3-4,
County Chorus 2-3-4, District
Chorus 4, Cheerleader 1-2-3-4,
Operetta 2, Ping-Pong 2-3,
What's Doing 4.
Hazel Mae K thley
"Hazel" January 8
H asn't much to say
K ind to all
Intramural Basketball 1-4, In-
tramural Softball 1, Future
Homemakers of America 1-2-3-4.
4, F , X
"Dale" December 5
R eady for fun
K eeps girls in tears
Intramural sports 3-4, Ping-
Pong 3-4, F.F.A. 1-2-3-4, F.F.A.
Softball 3-4, F.F.A. Basketball
2-3-4, Chorus 4, J.V. Baseball
1-2-3, J.V. Basketball 2-3.
Nancy Blanche Kenslnger
"Nance" June 20
N oteworthy student
B usy individual
K een with a needle
Track 2-3-4, Intramural sports
1-2-3-4, Tumbling Club 4, F.H.A.
1-2-3-4, Song Leader 1, Parli-
2, Historian 3, Sec-
Mixed Chorus 3-4,
Chorus 3, Ping-Pong 3,
Shirley Pauline Ketner
"Shirl" August 27
P retty eyes
Track 3-4, Mixed Chorus 4,
Play Committee 4, Librarian 3,
VVhat's Doing 4, Intramural
Thomas Cochrane Lewis
"Tommy" September 29
T ook the Ag course
Cant be overlooked
Left us in February
Dorothy Louise Longenecker
"DDU" January 20
D esirable disposition
L eaping athlete
Likes to help others
Track 1-2-3-4, Intramural
spoits 1-2-3-4, Tumbling Club 4,
,tml-l.A. 2-3, Pine Whispers 2,
Pine Crest 4, Band 3-4, Orches-
tra 4, Mixed Chorus 2-3-4,
Chorus secretary 4, Girls' Cho-
rus 3, Ping-Pong 3, Class offi-
cer 2, What's Doing 4, County
Chorus 4. J,
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' 01 V
Gerald Allen Mowery
"Gerald" October 22
G ood guy
A ctive in track
Track 3-4, Intramural sports
L-3-4, What's Doing 4.
Doris Marie Nixon
"Doris" June 21
M ore the quiet type
N ice looking
Cheerleader 1-2-3-4, Band
Color Guard 3-4, "Cannibal
Queen" 3, "Aunt Cathie's Cat"
4, Pine Whispers 1-2-3-4, Intra-
mural sports 1-2-3-4, Dramatics
Club 4, Mixed Chorus 1-2-3,
Class officer 1-2-4, Ping-Pong 3,
What's Doing 4.
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Charles Thomas Noland
"Tom" October 19
T affy colored hair
N avy bound
Future Farmers of America
3-4, J.V. Baseball 2-3, F.F.A.
Softball 2-3-4, Intramural sports
Charles Ray Pote
"Charlie"ay November 27
ead t ' help
P le afit personality
f-Kid 1-21314, Orchestra 1-2-324:
orus 1 2 4, Operetta 1 2
What's Doing 4, Pine Crest 4,
Class Treasurer 4, Candy Sales
4, District Chorus 4, "Aunt
Cathie's Cat" 4, County Chorus
Zelda Romaine Powell
"Zelda" September 17
Z igzag driver
R ates high in typing
P atronizes Powells
Pine Whispers 4, Dramatics
Club 4, Tumbling Club 4, What's
Doing 4, "Cannibal Queen" 3,
Intramural sports 3-4.
Dorot t Marie Querry
"Dot" January 20
D elightful to be with
M akes good grades
Q ualified secretary
Class President 1, Chorus 1-2,
Snoopers 1-2-3, Pine Whispers
4, Pine Crest 4, What's Doing
4, Jr. Play committee 3, Sr. Play
committee 4, Librarian 2-3.
Peggy Joyce Replogle
"Reppie" March 15
P opular with everyone
R arely seen alone
Class officer 2, "Cannibal
Queen" 3, Cheerleader 1-2-3-4.
Chorus 1, Band 1, Intramural
Basketball 2-3-4, Cherwyte Re-
presentative 1. Play Day 2.
. ' .g--iss.
q7'7q 1 ' l K
Jerry Awsbun Ritchey
"Ritchey" October 18
Apples for lunch
R eady for fun
Ping-Pong Club 2, Jr. Play
Committee 3, Pine Crest 4.
Daniel Merle Rock
"Danny" May 30
D ark hair
M anly attitude
R ates high in F.F.A.
F.F.A. 1-2--4, F.F.A. Secreta-
ry 4, Track 1-2-3-4, Ping-Pong
2-3, Intramural sports 1-2-3-4,
F.F.A. Softball 1-2-3-4, F.F.A.
Cloyd Eugene Ross
"Ike" July 22
E asy to get along with
R ight nice guy
Candy seller of Senior Class
4, Sr. Play Committee 4.
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., 1 . - i,
'P' Mildred Pauline Rothwell
"Millie" August 23
M ust be successful
P romising secretary
R eady to work
What's Doing 4, Pine Whis-
pers 4, Dramatics Club 4, "Aunt
Cathie's Cat" 4, Tumbling Club
Grace N. Scott
"Scotty" April 6
G enuine friend
N eat as a pin
F.H.A. 1-2-3-4, F.H.A. Song-
leader 4, F.H.A. Demonstration
Team 4, "Aunt Cathie's Cat" 4.
o o c
Melvin Eugene Shoenfelt
"Mel" September 19
E asy going
S hort of stature
Future Farmers of America
2-3-4, Track 3.
Hele Mar a ,su lf
HSlickie" F b ry
H umorous 94.
M akes things hum
S ure success
Band 1, Orchestra '1, orus
1-2-4, Track 1-2-3-4, Oratorical
Contest 4, Class Historian 1-4.
Athletic Council 3, Snoopers 1-
2-3, Tumbling Club 4, Pine Whis-
pers 4, Pine Crest 4, Intramural
sports 2-3-4, What's Doing 4,
Librarian 2-3, Play Day 4, Play
Roberta Mae Smith
"Berty" Aprll 7
R eally a swell girl
M erry and gay
Track 2-3-4, Tumblin Club 4.
Intramural soo ts -2-3- ,yMixed
Chorus 2-3. Or e a 1 'JWhat's
JO Donald Eugene Stern
"Don" October 14
D rives-no comment
E arnest farmer
S tands on his own
F.F.A. 1-2-3-4, F.F.A. Area
President 4, F.F.A. Basketball
21-3-4, Intramural sports 1-2-3-4,
Track 1-2-3-4, Ping-Pong 3, F.F.
A. Softball 3-4.
Marv Ella Stern
"Mary" February 5
M eans business
E njoyable comoany
S teps lively
Track 2-3-4, What's Doing 4,
,peretta 2, Pine Crest 4, Chorus
-2-3, Intramural sports 1-2-3-4.
2-3-4, Pine Crest Sports Editor
Jay Marlin Teeter
"Jay" June 12
J eweled leader
M ade good in baseball
T ops with everyone
Baseball 1-2, Intramural
sports 2-3, Class officer 1-2-4,
Class President 4, Ping-Pong
4, Track 2-3-4.
H appy go lucky
C ountry boy
T alks-not Harry
1-2-3-4, Track 2-3,
' How rd Theodore Treese, Jr.
H e's an athlete
T owers above many
T eddy-bear haircut
Track 1-21-3-4, J.V. Basketball
1-2-3, V. Basketball 4, V. Base-
ball 1, Pine Crest 4, Class offi-
cer 1, Dramatics Club 4, "Can-
nibal Queen" 3, Ping-Pong 2-3-4.
Charles Edward Wareham
"Squeeky" June .30
C omical laugh
E arnest in all he does
Wants to be an engineer
Band 1-2-3-4, Orchestra 3-4,
Photography Club 4, Operetta 2,
J.V. Basketball 3, "Cannibal
Queen" 3, i'Aunt Cathie's Cat."
4, County Band 1-2-3-4, District
Band 4, Chorus 2, Intramural
basketball 4, Jr. Hi Basketball
1, Pine Crest 4, Track 2-3-4,
Class officer 1.
Donna Jane Weir
"Donna" July 24
.T olly disposition
W edding bells
Mixed Chorus 1-3, Intramural
Basketball 3-4, F.H.A. 3, Ping-
Pong 3, Girls' Chorus 3, Pine
BQ L 25
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Carolyn Jean Weitzel
"Weitzel" April 27
J okes with all
W arm friend
Track 2-3-4, Intramural Bas-
ketball 1-2-3-4, Tumbling Club 4,
Pine Crest 4, F.H.A. 1-2-3-4, F.
H.A. Historian 4, F.H.A. Par-
limentarian 2, Mixed Chorus 3-4,
Girls' Chorus 2-3, Ping-Pong 2-3,
Play Committee 4.
Elsie Marie Weitzel
"Elsie" January 1
E xcellent seamstress
W ithdrew in January
Doris Louise WVhitaker
"Doris" December 13
D esirable personality
L iked by many
W estern fan
Photography Club 4, Pine
Crest 4, Chorus 1-3, Girls' Cho-
rus 3, Librarian 3, What's Do-
orl Jean White
" itey" July 17
D aily smile
J oined F.H.A.
F.H.A. 1-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus
3-4, Girls' Chorus 3, Tumbling
Club 4, Track 2-3-4, Intramural
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BURKET, BETTY LOU
We lost Carl Neterer through death on
August 5, 1951. He pursued the Commercial
Course, played in the Orchestra, was a mem-
ber of the Mixed Chorus, had a part in the
annual Spring Operetta during his freshmen
year, and represented Cove High at County
Chorus during his Sophomore year. He played
intra-mural baseball and basketball both years
for his class.
WIERMAN, DONNA GAIL
Danny tried to play Tarzen . . . Cove had
its first and only dance . . . Jay was the
leading hitter on the baseball team . . . F.H.A.
Demonstration team won second prize at the
State Farm Show . . . Fred scored 21 points
against Claysburg . . . the busses "snailed" to
town . . . the mercury disappeared . . . the
school had 2 substitute teachers for Mrs.
Martz, Ruth and Helen S .... Danny's chair
sprouted wings . . . Bernie sniffed the iron
filings . . . Ruthie was bashful and hid behind
the black patch . . . Nancy and Jone had
their double bike . . . the fellows pieced to-
gether a valuable document . . . a gang of
M.H.S. girls skipped school to watch the Cove
track meet . . . Miss Davis fell for Calvin. . .
Mabel turned her first forward roll . . . Nancy
said, "Mrs. Points is beating eggs againw. . .
Jennie won second place in the district essay
The curtain stuck at the end of the Senior
Class Play . . . the 3 B's "were always in the
clinkl' . . . Mrs. Martz took "Inky" for a walk
. . . Bernie didn't shave for a week . . .
Nancy hid behind Mrs. Peightel's piano . . .
Millie stayed up until 5 o'clock reading a
book . . . Gerald is so particular about the
weights in Chem. Lab . . . Norma's apple
sauce was creamed . . . the grass around Mrs.
Point's house won't grow anymore . . . Dick
likes hamm better than bacon . . . Don H.
said, "I think I've exaggeratedi' . . . Janie
had only one pajama leg . . . Dot patronizes
the Acme Super Market . . . Ecclesiastes,
Chapter 3 is the most read scripture in school
. . . Coach insisted Gerald roll the ball dia-
mond . . , Jerry has a dislike for chocolate
bunnies . . . we didn't have trig class for over
a month . . , Mrs. Martz warned us against
Scared we were of "Girls, girls, girls, any-
one in here?' '... glad we were Ted came
back to school . . . pretty Ralph's curls were
. . . the cop tried to pass Jerry . . . good our
ice cream tasted . . . the candy boys rushed,
pushed and shoved to eat first . . . Shirley
encouraged us to yell at pep meetings . . .
Ben kept his hair so neat during a basketball
game . . . Hazel made the rug with the na-
tural curl . . . crooked the wall paper in the
play was . . . Ray blushed . . . Ruthie threw
the ball through the gym window . . . Janet
scrubbed for weeks to get the make-up off. . .
Don bowed to the Hgreat white father" . .
much work we put in the yearbook . . .
Charlie got his name of "Squeeky,' . . . the
senior girls liked to play f'ring-around-the-
rosiei' in gym class . . . Mary Ella did the
A mess Herb and Bill's locker was . .
a crowd we had for the Senior Class Play. . .
happened when the fellows played hookey . ..
a beautiful sleeper Harry was happened
when Sadie started to snort . . . a commotion
Grace's new glasses made . . . poem Charlie
read for literature class . . . happened when
Millie slammed the stage door and dropped
her pans . . . a mess Doris made in the bus
with the white shoe polish . . . happened to
Mr. Lindsey's slide rule . . . perfection Dot L.
had in her basketball shots . . . a problem
Reppie was in gym class . . . the Senior mas-
cot wore on the track meet day . . . a noise
the pennies and washers made in Chick's
room . . . happened when the "mad chemists"
put water in the gas line . . . happened when
Charlie P. went through the windshield . . .
fun we had at Happy Hollow,
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John Ivan Detwiler
Dorothy and John
Mary Ella Stern
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Ready for a big evening Tir-ed
Smile pretty The line up Me and my teddy bear
Time out Let's go!!! Foursome
wi 1: , Q. ig: K-
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Standing-Coralie Whalen, Dale Replogle, Janice Miller, Mary Lou Keller, Charlotte No-
land, and Gerald Hoover.
A MOST MEMORABLE DAY
in our minds is undoubtedly September 8th,
l52, when 81 sophomores returned to Cove
High to take their rightfully earned places as
members of the Junior class. Although some
familiar faces weren't among us we want to
make it known they aren't or won't be for-
gotten. The school year '52-53 has unquestion-
ably been a successful one in regard to the
Junior class. This term saw a great number
of Junior members taking an active interest
in our scholastic activities as well as class
Since we are a year older and consequent-
ly a year more intelligent and experienced,
we felt proud to take the long move down the
stairs and occupy homerooms on the main
floor. We were indeed fortunate to be assign-
ed Mr. Frederick, Mr. Gerhart, and Miss
Davisls rooms and we all feel only the deep-
est gratitude for their excellent guidance,
helpfulness, and the personal interest taken in
us by them. With their contributions and our
achievements we feel confident and eager to
take our place at the top of the school lad-
der next year.
In our class elections we chose the fol-
President-Paul Adams, Vice President-
Dale Replogle, Secretary-Mary Lou Keller,
Treasurer-Charlotte Noland, Historian-Cor
alie Whalen, Athletic Council Representatives
-Janice Miller! and Gerald Hoover. We are
glad for their help in choosing our class rings,
class play, and for other duties in which they
have served us.
lfirst row-Kenneth Biddle, Clyde Smith, Harold Leach, James Barr, Tom Kensinger,
4 Kenneth Wagner, and Eugene Smith.
Second row-Mary Smith, Mona Horton, Carol YH Miller, Darlene Imler, Shirley Kennedy,
Freda Stock, Peggy Keagy, Mary Harstrom, and Shirley Lynn.
Third row-Sara Rothwell, Samuel Detwiler, Edward Rhodes, Wayne Drake, Robert
Grace, Jim Glass, Betty Helsel, and Mr. Frederick.
Fourth row-Myrtle Thompson, Peggy Querry, Josephine Bowman, Nancy Hoover, Emma
Jane Pheasant, Ora Dale Patterson, Dorothy Whetstone, Coralie Whalen, and Charlotte
For our Junior class play we chose an
original comedy with the title "No More
Homework" by John Henderson, This was a
glimpse of what might take place in any
school due to illness or other engagements of
the staff, the Student Council Officers take
over the management for a day.
Our class rings were ordered as usual
but their arrival was scattered over most ot
the year. We nevertheless were exceedingly
pleased with them.
During the course of the year we enjoyed
many successful class meetings and class par-
The class should be most proud of its
members. We led all other classes in the Mag-
azine Campaign. We had representatives at
State, District, and County music festivals and
all F.F.A. and F.H.A. activities. We held down
our share of names on the Honor and Merit
rolls. The class contributed to the schools
basketball, baseball, and cheerleading squad.
We took part in the newspaper and most of
the clubs around school.
The class as a Whole wishes to express
its warmest congratulations to its members
and advisers who took part in its activities
and helped make them possible. We hope we
have left a record which will serve as a chal-
lenge to future Junior classes. Through our
parties and class activities we have played
and worked together, and through our stu-
dies we have studied together, We are con-
vinced our class is together in the best in-
terests of our school, class, and students.
First row-Arlene Mellott, Jack Bone-break, Russell Kensinger, Charles Brown, Vernon
Michael, Jack Kauffman, and Mary Butler.
Second row-Jane Butts, Jack Kennedy, Dale Frye, Miss Davis, Paul Beach, Bob Evans,
and Louella Garber,
Third row-Patricia Dick, Raymond Corle, Harold Smith, Dale Replogle, and Shirley
Fourth row-Mae Helsley, Donna Hamm, Betty Lou Daughenbaugh, Paul Adams, Donna
O'Donnell, Dave Wineland, Rosalie Turner, Janet Grubb, and Willa Leidy.
First roweJaniee Miller, Tim Kensir ger, Gerald Hoover, Betty Houp.
Second row-Pauline Fisher, Helen Bouslough, Robert Burket, Sam Baughman, Donald
Carpe-r, Clyde Pollard, Waltei' Summers, Mary Carolyn Brown, Joyce Creps.
Third row-Howard Benner, Dean Hinish, Mary Lou Keller, Vivian Walter, Mr. Gerhart,
Carol Dively, Lois Ann Replogle, George Ritchey, Ronald Leidy.
Sapiwmoae Glad Ugiceu
Standing-Kenneth Keasey, Marian Constance, Helen Feathers, Lys Beth Martin, Eva
Stern, Rhoda Wanca.
WE ENTERED OUR FIRST
year at Cove as sophomores, with a class of
88. Already 6 have dropped out leaving us
with 82 pupils.
Our class advisors are: Miss Smith, Mr.
Garrity, and Mr. Angst.
Mrs. Lingenfelter was our substitute
teacher and advisor when Mrs. Kensinger
moved to Washington, D.C. in November. At
the beginning of the second semester Mr. Gar-
rity replaced Mrs. Lingenfelter.
This year election of officers was differ-
ent from previous years. Since this was na-
tional election for President of the United
States, the classes held their elections in a
similar manner with campaign speeches, cam-
paign managers, and ballot boxes. It was very
different and educational.
The officers we elected Were:
President ................ r. v,..............i..,. Robert Leidy
Vice-President .... ..i...e..i.i... E va Stern
Secretary ...... ..., M arian Constance
Treasurer ...... ...... L ys Beth Martin
Historian .............................,..., Helen Feathers
Girls' Athletic Representative -- Rhoda Wanca
Boys' Athletic Representative, Kenneth Keasey
On October 8, the track meet was held.
Most of the events were won by the seniors,
although some were a victory for juniors and
First row-Fred Beers, John Brumbaugh, Wayne Brumbaugh, Donald Brown, Arthur
Dodson, Ronnie Klepser, Gerald Kauffman, John Metzler, Levi Dick, Rex Beach.
Second row-Donna Detwiler, Patricia Maurer, Anna Marie Wyant, Eileen Hoover, Betty
Beach, Ola Metzker, Joann Pote.
Third row-Dorothy Criswell, Shirley Reed, Mary Jane Talbert, Eva Stern, Kay Brum-
baugh, Donna Paul, Anna Mae Burget, Patricia Holsinger, Mr. Angst, Lys Beth
Fourth row-Carolyn Bush, Mary Lou Ayers, Yvonne Longenecker, Rosella Reffner, Jon
Keim, Helen Feathers, Donna Snyder, Hazel Kauffman, Rhoda Wanca.
Joann Ritchey tied for first place in the
girls high jump. and Betty Mapes placed sec-
ond in the girls football throw. We earned a
total of 52 points, This is the third high rec-
ord of the sophomores in the track meet since
1939. The class of l53 holds first place with a
total of 76 points. The class of '45 holds second
place with a total of 55 points.
During the magazine campaign our class
spirit drove us into second place with a total
of 3906.68 This made us the lst place title
holders for magazine sales during the sopho-
more year. Second place is held by the class
of '53 with a total of 3847.60 The third posi-
tion is held by the class of '50 with a total of
Room 21 finished the campaign in second
place with subscriptions of 341145, Room 22
in third place with 830388, and Room 25 in
8th place with 519135.
In the magazine basketball games we
defeated the juniors, both boys' and girls.
However, we were defeated by the seniors.
A class party was held on March 30. It
was a skating party and was enjoyed by ev-
eryone who attended.
We are looking forward to our next year
at Cove High when we shall enter as juniors.
First row-Kenneth Keasey, George Smith Jr., Paul Closson, Richard Hoover, Don Pheas-
ant, Wilbur Brown, Wayne Stonerook
Second row-Janet Summers, Mary L. Glass, Larry Ritchey, Dale Hoover, Robert Leidy,
Marjorie Davis, Joyce Frederick.
Third row-Miss Smith, Joann Ritchey, Doris Cogan, La Donna Longenecker, Joann Dod-
son, Marian Constance.
Fourth row-Esther Kensinger, Donna Hoover, Jane Brumbaugh, Carol Brumbaugh, Lou
Anna Shirk, Linda Hudson, Sara Richardson.
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First row-Donald Burket, Wayne Frederick, John Thompson, Paul Hoover, Ray Showal-
ter, Joe Leach.
Second row--Marjorie Davis, Romaine Slick, Myrtle Dick, Jean Smith, Linda Neir, Linda
Stoudnour, Anna Grace McConahy, Betty Mapes.
Third row--Donna Stevens, Joan Noland, George D. Smith, Gary Gartland, William
Eastep, Richard Keith, Bob Brumbaugh, Ruth Greenleaf, Carol Teeter.
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Life is swell Happy ending Aunt Cathie's Cat
Who-rne?? Backstage Here they come
Dress Rehersal Oh, Buzzy, Oowggg
Ask me too Well really! E! Hmmmm, what is it?-y
H Z. .t.!
First Row-Jennie Ebersole, Nancy Dilling, Peggy Replogle, Jone Bush, Doris Nixon.
Second Row-Mabel Ebersole, Richard Beach, Charles Wareham, Calvin Fonner, Gerald
Hoover, Harold Treese, Gerald Frederick, Ruth Barnard, Zelda Powell.
THE PRESENT SENIOR CLASS
presented as their Junior Class Play "The
Cannibal Queen" which was a three-act farce
comedy on April 1 and 2, 1952. The entire
play took place in the Craig House, an old
Bruce Clyde, a young newspaper editor,
will go to any length to get a story to help
build up the circulation of his newspaper. He
finds out that his friend, Allen Kent, has
promised his uncle that he will bring back a
Cannibal Queen from the South Sea Islands
where he has been stationed. Allen also wants
to stay in his uncle's good graces by doing
this. When he couldn't bring the Cannibal
back, he divises a way to have Brenda Day
to act as the Cannibal Queen.
The real Cannibal Queen appears and
then the complications begin. The truth is
found out concerning the make-believe Can-
nibal Queen and the real Cannibal Queen
wishes to take the colored porter with her to
the islands to be her next husband and the
Martha Craig ............................ Mabel Ebersole
Daisy Mae Comfort s.,.,.,,,,,, ,,,, J anet Hoover
Lucious Long ............. ...... . Charles Wareham
Bruce Clyde ,,,,,,,.,..... ,s,.,..,,,,,, T ed Treese
Eugenia Sherwood ,..,. ,,,.,,,,,.,,, J one Bush
Julia Boyd ,,,,.......,,...
Brenda Day ....................s .,iss, Z elda Powell
Prof. Cornelius Kent ...... .... G erald Hoover
Mildred Wade ,.,.,........., .,..,s,,.., D oris Nixon
Allen Kent ............. ..., G erald Frederick
Mary Fremont .........,.............. Ruth Barnard
Robert Fremont .,....c.....rr.......... Calvin Fonner
Ju-Ju, the Cannibal Queen ., Nancy Dilling
Directress .................................... Miss Weaver
Assistant Directress ..... Miss Miller
Stage Director ......,... .... M r, Eboch
Senioa Elma PAW,
First Row-John Fisher, Mildred Rothwell, Doris Nixon, Mrs. Martz, Miss Davis, Jennie
Ebersole, Mabel Ebersole, Charles Pote.
Second Row-Ruth Barnard, Ray Blayney, Charles Wareham, Gerald Frederick, Richard
Beach, Grace Scott, June Bush.
THE SENIORS PRESENTED
their class play on November 21 and 22, 1952.
The play, a mystery-comedy, was entitled
"Aunt Cathie'S Cat."
The entire story takes place in the old
Norfleet mansion in August. Two old maid
sisters and their two attractive nieces decide
to rent the old mansion. After moving in the
The house is well inspected by Aunt
Cathie and her magnifying glass and every-
thing is put in order. Mysterious things hap-
pen and two ghost-like people appear on the
scene. Books disappear and all sorts of queer
sounds are heard. Then a storm comes up and
the main topic is the loss of Aunt Cathie's
Finally the mystery of the strange people
is solved when it is found out that they were
Norf1eet's servants, and were looking for the
money that Norfleets owed them. After they
are cleared and the mystery is solved every-
one is happy.
Bill Pryor .................. ..
Miss Jane Trimble ..... .... M abel Ebersole
Miss Cathie Trimble ..... ,.
Peggy Trimble ....,...
Maria Garcia ,.,.. ..
Jose Garcia .
A Gas Man .... ,
Mr. David Brent
Liz Pryor ........ ..... ....
Tilly Pitts .......
Miss Walker ........
One extra .... . ....
Aunt Cathie's Cat
Directresses . .... .,.. .
. Jennie Ebersole
. Ruth Barnard
. ...... Ray Blayney
.. Richard Beach
. 'tlnky" Steele
First Row-Dean Forshey, Gerald Frederick, Kenneth Wagner, Harold Leach, Eugene
Smith, Paul Beach, Ronald Leidy, Robert Evans, Donald Hoover, Daniel Rock, Donald
Stern, James Blattenberger.
Second RowiGerald Kauffman, John Metzler, Richard Beach, Robert Burket, William
Biddle, George Culp, William Eastep, Sam Detwiler, George Smith, Levi Dick, Jack
Kennedy, Dean Hinish.
Third Row-Wayne Stonerook, Ray Showaltfxr, Paul Closson, Kenneth Biddle, Donald
Pheasant, Donald Burket, Joe Leach, George Smith, Jr., Willie Brown, Donald Brown,
Clyde Smith, Donald Carper, Dale Hoover, Mr. Gerhart.
Fourth Row-Richard Keith, Robert Brumbaugh, Rex Beach, Larry Ritchey, Raymond
Corle, Richard Hoover, Melvin Shoenfelt, Harry Thompson, Tom Noland, Dale Ken-
singer, William Collins, Harold Smith.
THE MORRISON COVE CHAPTER
of Future Farmers of America appreciate the
privilege to be a part of this year's Pine
Crest. During the school year the chapter had
53 in-school members and 17 associate mem-
bers out of school. In addition to these, there
are approximately 25 ninth-grade boys at the
Junior High soon to become members of the
The class of ,53 has made an enviable
record in the history of the chapter by hav-
ing five members receive the highest F.F.A.
degree in the state, that of Keystone Farmer.
These boys were Donald G. Hoover, James
Blattenberger, Gerald K. Frederick, Donald
E. Stern, and John W. Fisher pictured at up-
per right. This is a record which projects a
challenge to any class of the future.
Another outstanding accomplishment of
the chapter during the past school year was
that of winning a third place plaque in the
state project contest. This is the second con-
secutive year for this honor. Over 300 chap-
ters in the state compete in this contest which
proves outstanding accomplishment on the
part of all boys who entered the contest and
made it possible to win.
The year seemed full of awards for Cove
High F.F.A, boys. This is proven by the fact
that in addition to 29 metals won by members
of the chapter, in the Area Project Contest,
four boys, all members of the class of '53,
won plaques by earning forty or more points
First Row-James Blattenberger, Donald Stern, Donald Hoover.
Second Row-Gerald Frederick, John Fisher.
in this contest. This is an accomplishment
quite difficult to achieve. These winners were
Donald G. Hoover, James Blattenberger,
Gerald K. Frederick, and Donald E. Stern.
Incidentally, Donald E. Stern has earned two
plaques during his four years as a Future
During the year the farming programs of
the 53 boys have been very extensive and
earned the boys a total of 313,706.08 profit
and 316,516.39 labor income.
The chapters program to increase and
improve purebred livestock among its mem-
bers is gaining much momentum. At present,
the chapter has out among members 5 Sears
Holstein Heifers and calves, 2 purebred Hamp-
shire Gilts and 6 purebred Yorkshire Gilts.
Boys having these animals complete their
program by keeping the original females after
they have given back a female offspring to
the chapter to pass on to another member.
The Vocational Agricultural Class of '53 has
been truly an asset to the Morrison Cove
It is our hope and desire that these Fu-
ture Farmers will continue to follow out the
purpose of our great organization. Good luck
fellows while you:
PRACTICE BROTHERHOOD, HONOR
RURAL OPPORTUNITIES AND RE-
SPONSIBILITIES AND DEVELOP
THOSE QUALITIES OF LEADERSHIP
WHICH A FUTURE FARMER SHOULD
is -QVV rs, -A
Row 1-Linda Hudson, Jane Pheasant, Donna Snyder, Doris White, Grace Scott,
Marlene Baker, Shirley Claar, Dorothy Fisher, Hazel Keithley, and Jennie Ebersole.
Row 2--f-Mabel Ebersole, Arlene Mellot, JoAnn Pote, Anna Grace McConahy, Mlona
Horton, Mildred Corle. Darlene Imler, Jean Weitzel, Nancy Kensinger, Betty Houp,
Shirley Reed, and Mrs. Points.
Row 3-Sarah Richardson, Vivian Walters, Elsie Weitzel, Freda Stock, Dorothy Criswell,
Mary Jane Talhert, Doris Cogan, La Donna Longenecker, and Patricia Maurer.
WITH TWENTY-EIGHT MEMBERS
the Future Homemakers of America Club was
reorganized again this year. The girls are uu-
der the supervision of Mrs. Lloyd D. Points,
a former graduate of our school.
Before Christmas and also before Easter,
the girls sold candy to earn money for field
trips and to pay other expenses.
The highlight of the year was the com-
bination Christmas party and Mother-Dauglr
ter banquet. It was held in the auditorium on
December 10. Fifty-four people were in at-
tendance and enjoyed a chicken dinner with
all of the Christmas trimmings. The entertain-
ment was furnished by the girls of our club
and pertained to the season of the year. The
party closed with the exchange of gifts by
string pulling and the singing of Christmas
On January 14, the F. H. A. had the
privilege of attending the State Farm Show
at Harrisburg. Here four of the girls took
second place in the demonstration using the
theme "The Home Study Centerf' They also
placed second in the Pennsylvania Electric
Contest. Both awards were for 340.
The entire club traveled by bus to Penn-
sylvania State College for "The Spring Week
Endv in April. This consisted of a two-day
demonstration and display of new fabrics and
their characteristics, selections, and care and
was motivated by consumer buying. Many
easy to make and money saving home con-
veniences were explained.
In May, the Senior F.H.A. girls went to
Gables' in Altoona for a day of "Consumer
Sitting-Marlene Baker, Jane Pheasant.
Standing-Grace Scott, Mrs. Points, Shirley Claar.
We are the Future Homemakers of America To
We face the future with warm courage
And high hope.
For we have the clear consciousness of seeking
Old and precious values.
For we are builders of homes, To
Homes for America's future.
Homes where living will be the expression of To
That is good and fair. To
Homes where truth and love and security and
Will be realities, not dreams. T0
We are the Future Homemakers of America
We face the future with warm courage
And high hope. T0
promote a growing appreciation of the joys
and satisfactions of homemaking.
emphasize the importance of worthy home
encourage democracy in home and com-
work for good home and family life for all.
promote international good will.
faster the development of creative leader-
ship in home and community life.
provide wholesome individual and group
further interest in home economics.
Seated-George Ritchey, Dorothy Querry, Carolyn Miller, Mildred Rothwell, Mary Hars-
trom. Helen Slick. -
Standing'-Bob Grace, Dorothy Whetstone, Patricia Dick, Jennie Ebersole, Mary Detwiler.
Rhoda Wanca, Doris Nixon, Cecelia Imler, Kenneth Wagner, John Ivan Detwiler.
Third Row, Standing-Nancy Hoover, Dale Replogle, Rosalie Turner, Jane Butts, Mary
Lou Keller, Coralie Whalen, Joyce Frederick, Patty Holsinger, Jone Bush, Nancy
Dilling, Mrs, Lowry, Mrs. Kensmger.
THIS YEAR THE PINE WHISPERS
Staff published 8 issues, striving to publish
a newspaper better than it's predecessors. The
editorial staff consists of the following stu-
dents and faculty members: Jane Butts-edi-
tor-in-chief, Mary Lou Keller and Dale Rep-
logle-assistant editors, Rhoda Wanca and
Marian Constance-co-features editors, Pat
Dick-art editor, Dorothy Whetstone-sports
editor, Nancy Dilling-business manager and
Doris Nixon-news editor. The reporters are:
Dave Wineland. George Ritchey, Mary Hars-
trom, Joann Ritchey. Linda Nier, Lys Martin,
Jone Bush. Mary Detwiler, Cecelia Imler,
Robert Grace, Patty Holsinger, Zelda Powell,
Mary Lou Ayers, Helen Slick, and Dorothy
Querry. Miss Smith, Mr. Garrity, and Mr.
Angst are the faculty advisors.
This year, as in preceding years, the Pine
Whispers was printed by the Morrison Cove
Herald with the co-operation of Blair M. Bice.
The subscriptions were sold at the beginning
of the term for 81.00 to the students, and 31.25
Mrs. Kensinger had been the advisor for
the paper prior to her resignation. At the
present time the advisors are Mr. Garrity,
Miss Smith and Mr. Angst.
The paper is a member of the Central
Pennsylvania Scholastic Press Association, of
which it was proud to have Jone Bush, a mem-
ber of the staff, elected to the office of presi-
First RoWiGerald Hoover, Mr. Frederick, Bernard Hinish, Kenneth Keasey.
Sezond RowsMr. Moore, Janice Miller, Rhoda Wanca, Miss Davis, Mr, Shaffer.
TO GIVE THE STUDENTS
a share of the responsibility in the adminis-
tration of our athletic program, the Athletic
Council was organized in 1941 by Mr. John
The Council consists of the boys' and
girls' physical education instructors, a faculty
member to serve as secretary, and a boy and
girl from each class.
Few people know the duties of the coun-
cil. It had been a very active organization
but has been badly neglected. First: They
regulate and help supervise the athletic pro-
gram. Second: They help plan the schedules
for inter-scholastic basketball and baseball
games. Third: They help to arrange the offi-
cials for these games. Fourth: They decide the
admission price for games. Fifth: They check
all expense items pertaining to athletics.
Sixth: They approve the selection of athletic
equipment. Seventh: They make rules govern-
ing athletic awards and must approve as to
who receives what award. Eighth: They help
to select the outstanding senior boy athlete.
Nineth: They decide the number of cheer-
leaders to be had. Tenth: They decide on in-
tramural games and the activity period sche-
We sincerely hope the Athletic Council
will be more active in the years to come and
can perform its duties whole-heartedly.
VARSITY BASKETBALL MANAGERS
"SENIOR BAND . . .
I'll never forget the dayf' Yes, these are well
known words to the 40 members of the band.
On January 15, 16, and 17, Morrison Cove
was host to the South Central District Band.
There were 35 schools represented by 185
high school musicians, under the direction of
Our school was well represented by the
following people: Ruth Barnard, French Horn,
Ray Blayney, Snare Drum, Jack Bonebreak,
Trumpet, Jane Brumbaugh, Clarinet, Jone
Bush, Tympanig Jane Butts, Saxophone, Wayne
Drake, Cornet, Pauline Fisher, Oboe, Ronnie
Leidy, Trumboneg Janice Miller, Baritone,
Charlotte Noland, Clarinet, Lois Ann Rep-
logle, Clarinet, Jean Smith, Saxophone, and
Charles Wareham, Bass Horn.
Pauline Fisher was selected for State
Band at State College.
March 7, 8 found 17 of our musicians at
Bellwood attending County Band.
Of course, no band is complete without
the majorettes. Beverly Butler, Marian Con-
stance, and Shirley Keiper fill these shoes.
Our color guards are Ruth Greenleaf,
Willa Leidy, Doris Nixon, and Carol Teeter.
The band has been very active this year,
participating in many parades. With this and
the help of the money earned from District
Band they hope their dream of new uniforms
is not too far in the future.
DISTRICT BAND MEMBERS
ANOTHER OF THE MANY
activities found in our school, although it's
mentioned only a few times during the year,
is the orchestra. Under the direction of Mr.
Fisher, the organization played the music for
the Commencement program last year and
also made an appearance preceding this year's
Senior Class Play.
Rehearsals were held each Wednesday
and Thursday activity periods and on Friday
afternoons after school, for which the mem-
bers ought to be commended for giving their
own time for the purpose of making a better
impression of their school at festivals and
programs during the year.
Although the group is small in number
and volume it produced seven members who
were selected to attend the District Orchestra
Festival held at Bradford, February 12, 13,
Jane Brumbaugh received the extra high
honor of being selected to participate in the
State Orchestra Festival which was held at
Sharon, March 19, 20, and 21.
As there were only nine musicians chosen
from Blair County to attend the District Fes-
tival, and since all but two of them were rep-
resentatives of our school, it speaks very
highly of the talent found in our orchestra.
And, although the members of the orchestra
are not boastful, I am sure they are very
proud of the wonderful reputation their seven
members made for Cove High at District
After these festivals were completed, the
organization began rehearsing Commence-
ment program music for June. This, their last
performance ended the school year as one of
the busiest groups of the school-the Or-
First Row-Mrs. Peightel, Doris White, Eileen Hoover, Betty Beach, Jean Smith, Linda
Neir, Linda Stoudnour, Pauline Fisher, Jean Weitzel, Patricia Maurer, Jennie Eber-
sole, Ruth Greenleaf.
Second RowfMildred Corle, Marlene Baker, Yvonne Longenecker, La Donna Longe-
necker, Marilyn Davis, Zelda Powell, Shirley Ketner, Nancy Kensinger, Anna Marie
Wyant, Lois Ann Replogle, Shirley Keiper, Dorothy Longenecker, Jane Butts.
Third Row-Carol Brumbaugh, Carol Teeter, Janice Miller, Mary Lou Keller, Coralie
Whalen, Joyce Frederick, Mary Lou Ayers, Rhoda Wanca, Joyce Creps, Eva Stern,
Helen Feathers, Lou Anna Shirk.
Fourth Row-Carolyn Bush, Patricia Holsinger, Betty Lou Daughenbaugh, Helen Slick,
Dorothy Whetstone, Marian Constance, Donna Detwiler, Rosalie Turner, Shirley
Claar, Jone Bush, Romaine Detwiler.
Fifth Row-Mary Detwiler, Robert Grace, George Ritchey, Ronald Leidy, Jim Glass,
Dale Kensinger, Herbert Eraeigh, Charles Pote, Jane Brumbaugh.
THIS YEAR EVERY
second period Tuesday and third period Wed-
nesday, room 31, became a place that gives
the angelic choir good competition for within
my walls the Mixed Chorus meets. With sixty
members under the direction of Mrs. Peigh-
tel, this chorus, one of which Cove High can
be proud, gave their first performance at the
Blair County Teachers Institute which was
held in the auditorium of the Roaring Spring
Instead of presenting the annual operetta
they presented a program entitled "Show
Business," a combination of an operetta and
a musical variety show which was presented
on the stage of the auditorium here at the
school on the evening of May 15. Everyone
present enjoyed the show.
From this chorus two smaller groups, a
girls' sextette and a boys' quartet, have been
formed. The members of the girls' sextette are
Ruth Greenleaf, Pauline Fisher, Mary Lou
Keller, Jane Butts, Janice Miller, Rosalie
Turner. Ronald Leidy, Charles Pote, George
Ritchey, and Jack Bonebreak comprise the
male quartet. Both the chorus and the school
can be proud of these groups.
Our chorus was represented in the South
Central District Chorus by five members:
Jone Bush, Shirley Keiper, Mary Lou Keller,
Charles Pote, and Ronald Leidy, This event
was held at Clearfield April 16, 17, and 13.
Twenty-one members of our chorus also
journeyed to Hollidaysburg for the Blair
County Chorus Festival on May 1 and 2.
Standing-Jane Butts, Mary Lou Keller, Ruth Greenleaf,
Janice Miller, Rosalie Turner, Pauline Fisher.
is the name of our boys, quar-
tette. This being their first year
of organization, they haven't
had the opportunity to do much
singing outside of school. They
sang during Holy Week for
some of our services at school.
The members of the quar-
tette are: Ronnie Leidy, first
tenor, Charles Pote,
tenor, George Ritchey, first
bass, Jack Bonebreak, second
bass. The accompanist at the
base, Jack Bonebreak, second
Mrs. Peightel is our directress.
SKY LARK ECHOES
come ringing from behind the
curtain . . . voices blend clear
and cheery . . . its our girls
sextette. Singing together since
ninth grade, they have perfect-
ed their harmony and are
found singing at school and
throughout the community at
many and varied programs.
The original Girls' Ensemble
had nine members: Doris Bech-
tel, Jane Butts. Pauline Fisher,
Sally Fouse, Nancy Hoover,
Mary Lou Keller, Janice Mil-
ler, Peggy Ormsby, and Rosalie
Doris and Sally moved. Peg-
gy got married. Nancy Hoover
changed schools and was re-
placed by Ruth Greenleaf.
Seated-Mary Lou Keller.
Standing-Charles Pote, Ronnie Leidy, George Ritchey,
Magayme 0 '
First Row-Mary Smith, Earl Beach.
Second Row-John Kenslnger, Mildred Rothwell, Dorothy Longenecker, Joann Ritchey,
Jean Smith, Shirley Kennedy, Joyce Creps, Joyce Frederick, Peggy Querry,
Third Row-Linda Neir, Marilyn Davis, Rhoda Wanca, Nancy Dilling, Eva Stern,
Dorothy Whetstone, Mary Detwiler, Paul Closson.
Fourth Row-Gary Gartland, Gerald Frederick, Robert Leidy, Howard Treese, Charles
Wareham, Wayne Drake, Walter Summers, George Ritchey, Ruth Barnard, Jone
FEBRUARY 4 TO FEBRUARY 18
were green-back days indeed. 234 children
rose early in the morning and dressed. One
does at times, you know. Then they supplied
themselves with a stack of order blanks, and
started out to serve the people of their com-
munity by selling them magazines. Just be-
fore the school bell would ring, in trooped the
After a day's rest at school, our salesmen
were back at work again. They got a new
supply of order blanks and were off on their
journey to sell more magazines. After a few
hours of Walking from door to door, each stu-
dent was thinking of how good the ice cream
would feel on their parched tongues thirstiug
When the rush and roar of the inflovving
flood of greenbacks began pouring in as a re-
sult of the lucky salesmen, the captains had
no time to waste till the tide went down. They
were busy from the first sprinkle and till
after the down-pour. The captains of each
little outlet or homeroom, would receive their
flow of money and then turn it into the head
of the river Where Earl Beach, the big cap-
tain, and his assistant, Mary Smith, were
As the flood progressed, the sophomores,
juniors, and seniors were wondering who
would row to victory. Of course, the class
with the best oars, the seniors, would be vic-
torious. But alas, their oars bent and broke.
It was chilly. A long quavering sigh escaped
from the sad crew. They were sinking to the
bottom. The sophomores were in the middle
trying their best to keep rowing to safety.
Then We looked on the opposite shore and
'there stood the victorious juniors.
Campaign of 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953
Senior Sales 250.00 468.60 592.60 534.90 725.75 784.54
Junior Sales 405.00 526.45 619.00 679.80 872.25 1066.75
Sophomore Sales 605.00 457.45 523.70 847.60 595.25 906.68
Freshman Sales 525.25 411.05 435.35 Senior High Formed
Extra Sales For Individual Credit 54.00 140.30 140.90 262.30 201.50 196.40
Total Sales 1839.00 2003.85 2311.55 2324.60 2394.75 2954.37
Curtis Commission 173.10 1259.80 1474.89 1490.81 1528.43 1925.16
School Commission 665.90 745.05 824.46 833.79 855.32 1029.21
Awards 108.77 124.84 144.73 143.25 228.68 316.09
Net School Earning 557.13 620.21 679.73 690.54 626.64 713.12
Total Sales Of High School 113.50 132.80 102.80 185.30 133.00 181.75
Robert Soph SAME Marlin Jr. SAME Jone Wayne
High Salesmen Bridenbaugh Jr. Longenecker Sr. Bush Jr. Drake Jr.
Certificates of Achievements 12 16 16 14 21 26
Opening Date Feb. 10 Feb. 2 Feb. 8 Feb. 8 Feb. 6 Feb. 4
Closing Date Feb. 19 Feb. 16 Feb. 22 Feb. 21 Feb. 25 Feb. 18
Extra Credit Days 3 3 4 3 3 3
100 Per cent Groups
Betty Mae Merkel Imogene Evelyn Robert Frank Earl
Shirley Detwiler Metzker Bush Pheasant Ritchey Beach
2200.00 2000.00 2500.00 2500.00 25180.00 2475.00
Junior Sr.-Jr. Sr.-Jr. All but 3
Class Class Class None None h-rooms
After the seniors were under water for
awhile they decided to float to shore. We
knew we could win the magazine basketball
games. And sure enough, we did.
This year's campaign was the greatest
Cove has ever had. The grand total was
82954.37. Out of this amount the school re-
ceived 81029.21, which goes into the athletic
fund. This fund is used to buy athletic equip-
ment for the boys and girls both of Cove
As in the past, we set up a goal to reach.
Our goal was 82475, which we succeeded in
reaching and going way beyond.
During the magazine campaign, we have
competition between the three classes. The
class which comes out on top gets a large
serving of ice creamg the other two classes
get a small serving. The homeroom which
collects the most money gets a pint for each
In addition to prizes for the fifteen high
salesmen, everyone who turns in 830 or more
gets a certificate of achievement. Twenty-six
certificates were earned during the 1953 carn-
The two high sellers were Wayne Drake
who turned in 818175, and Dorothy Whet-
stone who turned in 8177.35
Rooms 1, 2, 4, 5, 21, and 22, were 10076.
That is, everyone sold at least one magazine
subscription. Rooms 3, 7, and 25 did not quite
reach the 10075 goal.
If you do not sell a magazine subscrip-
tion, you must sit in study hall the day the
magazine games are played. The crowd was
very large this year. There were 5 students
and two teachers.
Kneeling-Kenneth Wagner, John Detwiler, Charles Wareham, George Ritchey,
Kenneth Keasey, Richard Keith.
Standing-Marilyn Davis, Dorothy Whetstone, Mildred Rothwell, Mr. Lindsey, Doris
Whitaker, Myrtle Thompson, Mabel Ebersole, Jennie Ebersole, Mary I-Iarstrom,
Carolyn Bush, Anna Marie Wyant.
of the Photography Club is to teach those
eager to learn the art of photography, the
many interesting and sometimes complicated
processes necessary for the makings of a good,
clear-cut picture. These points are being taught
by the clubs adviser, Mr. Lindsey, who is
quite a camera enthusiast.
The adviser has shown the enthused mem-
bers many of the operations necessary for
efficient work in the dark room, such as print-
ing pictures, developing them, and how to
load a film pak.
It was demonstrated how to load the
school camera, and how to use a light meter
in order to get a good picture every time.
At the second meeting of the Photography
Club it was agreed that the membership of
the club be limited to sixteen members. This
motion was made in order that the club could
remain in one group and all members could
meet at one time.
The officers elected were: President, Jen-
nie Ebersole, Vice-President, Carolyn Bush,
Secretary-Treasurer, Myrtle Thompson.
In order to collect some money for the
the club would sell candy at the basketball
treasury, it was agreed that the members of
games and during the Activities Period for a
period of about two weeks. At the end of this
time it was agreed by all that the club trea-
sury was in good financial condition.
With the money brought into the trea-
sury, some new supplies will be obtained for
the club by the adviser.
The Photography Club was formed in
order to enlighten some of the camera en-
thusiasts on the fine points of the art of photo-
graphy, and to encourage some of them to be-
come professional photographers after gradua-
The formation of the Photography Club
took the place of the Snoopers Club of former
Seated-Helen Slick, Roberta Smith, Dorothy Longenecker, Helen, Feathers,
Eileen Hoover, Patricia Maurer.
Formation-Mabel Ebersole, Janet Summers, Doris White, Rhoda Wanca, Jone Bush,
Nancy Kensinger, Shirley Keiper, Donna O'Donnell, Jean Weitzel, Mildred Rothwell.
THIS YEAR WE ARE VERY
happy and proud to have a Tumbling Club.
It is the first year a Tumbling Club has been
offered to the girls as an activity. There are
twenty members. These girls must have skill
as Well as poise, balance, and strength. They
tumble and Work very hard every Monday
and Thursday, Activity Period, and also spend
several hours outside of school working very
energetically on this to make it a success. The
result was that they were asked to present
an assembly for the whole student body. The
Program was well organized and the decora-
tion of the gym added a lot. We wish to thank
Miss Davis, the instructor, as well as the
tumblers for giving the Tumbling Club a good
start this year. We hope that the Tumbling
Club may be a success and still exist down
through the years at Morrison Cove.
First Row4Mildred Rothwell, Pauline Fisher, Zelda Powell
Second Row-Sarah Rothwell, Peggy Keagy, Jennie Ebersole
Third Row-'Carol Dively, Donna O'Donnell, Louella Garber
Fourth Row-George Ritchey, Jack Kauffman, Shirley Hoover
Fifth Row-Gerald Hoover, Howard Treese, Calvin Fonner, Mrs. Lo
THE ORIGIN OF DRAMA
comes from the early Greeks who acted out
legends about the Gods. Later in the Middle
Ages the English used drama to teach the
people about the Bible.
Since the theatres in Shakespeare's time
had no artificial lighting, the plays were often
presented in the daytime. There was no
scenery or stage setting and the players were
dressed in fancy costumes which had nothing
to do with the time or setting of the story.
With this in mind two juniors, Pauline
Fisher and Jack Kauffman decided to ask per-
mission to organize a dramatics club. Permis-
sion was granted and on November 19, 1952,
in the music room during activity period the
club was organized with Mrs. Lowry as direc-
tor. During January Miss Smith consented to
assist in directing the club.
During the first meeting officers were
President -f--f--f-f--' H .,,,, Jack Kauiman
Vice President ,r,,,s,., V,,v, R ay Blayney
Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Barnard
Assistant ..,..,e,. .e.eee...e. .e....... . , Cecelia Imler
Typists o..o,, co.c Z elda Powell, Janet Hoover
Helen Imler, Doris Nixon
Readers were selected to read various
plays and select them for the club to act. They
were Mildred Rothwell, Jennie Ebersole and
Pantomine was the main program for the
meetings which were held every Tuesday.
First Row-Mr. Garrity, Shirley Ketner, Zelda Powell. Roberta. Smith, Dorothy Querry,
Doris Whitaker, Joyce Creps, Betty Lou Daughenbaugh, Shirley Keiper.
Second Row-Mary Detwiler, Charles Pote, Dorothy Longenecker, Wayne Frederick,
Mildred Rothwell, Helen Slick.
THE ORIGINAL IDEA
of the "What's Doing?" newspaper was first
suggested to the Senior Office Practice class
by Mrs. Kensinger. Office Practice was a new
subject to the pupils of the school, and the
idea of starting a newspaper of their own
was very appealing to every member of the
Everyone in the class was willing to help
in the production of such a newspaper, yet
somehow they were reluctant to take on a
responsibility so great for fear they would
not be able to accomplish what they wished
with the newspaper.
Under the leadership of Mrs. Kensinger,
the first issues of "What's Doing?', came out
fine. Almost everyone contributed something
toward the success of the paper. When Mrs.
Kensinger went to Washington, D,C. to join
her husband, the new teacher, Mrs. Lingen-
felter, agreed to be their instructor for the
next issues of the newspaper. This she did
with great understanding and patience.
Although everyone was sorry to see Mrs.
Lingenfelter leave, still, everyone was anxious
to see what their new instructor, Mr. Garrity,
would be like, and whether he would permit
them to go on with their work on the t'What's
To everyone's pleasure and relief, he
agreed to help them with the work on their
newspaper. He has been instructing them on
how to get better and more distinct lettering
on their stencils, and how to get better re-
sults with the use of the mimeograph ma-
chine. He has also been instructing them on
the art of putting a small newspaper together,
and on how to get it out on time.
With the past experience with the print-
ing of the newspaper under the supervision
of Mrs. Kensinger and Mrs. Lingenfelter, and
the present supervision of Mr. Garrity, the
students of the Office Practice Class are
learning to improve the quality of the ma-
terial, printing, and mimeographing of the
Commercial newspaper, 'tWhat's Doing?"
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HAS ANYONE NOTICED
the improved appearance and condition of our
school this year? This is due to the untiring
efforts of our new, cheerful, and always smil-
ing janitor, Mr. Paul Graybill. Taking over
his duties last September, he has done much
to improve our school and to keep it running
smoothly. The phrase, 'tAlways busy" would
describe him perfectly. And even with his
regular duties, he took part in a great num-
ber of school activities, being present at bas-
ketball games, musical programs, and plays
presented during the year.
Mr. Graybill is to be commended for his
wonderful work and school spirit, and wc
wish him many more happy years at Cove
MMMMM ! ! !
where is that delicious odor coming from???
You guessed it, no place but from our high
school cafeteria where our two efficient cooks,
Mrs. Richard Russell and Mrs. Jacob Frede-
rick, prepare our daily meals.
They serve about 250 meals everyday and
always with a friendly smile for all. They
are assisted in serving by a few of the stu-
dents who enjoy working with them.
We want to thank these cooks for the
tasty lunches and service they have given us
AS WE LOOK OUT
the windows about 2:50 p.m. every afternoon,
we see a fleet of nine state chrome yellow
busses with their happy, joking, drivers talk-
ing over the news of the day as they Wait to
transport us home from a day of study and
Our drivers are always ready to trans-
port us for special trips such as the band to
parades, the student body to basketball games,
state farm show, and many other educational
As we, the seniors, leave the school we
say farewell to a swell group of guys, and
we would like to take this opportunity to
thank them for a job well done.
Helen Slick Jone Bush Ruth Barnard
"THAT IS WHY
today and in the future we must remember
the true aims of our Constitution. Remember
why it was written and that it is for every
individual. We must keep on fulfilling these
aims today, tomorrow, and for all the tomor-
rows to come." -Jone Bush
"And I quote William Penn, "Govern-
ments, like clocks, go from the motion men
give them and, as governments are made and
moved by men, so by men they are ruined
too. Therefore, governments rather depend
upon men than men upon governmentsf'
- Helen Slick
"The writers of the Constitution, estab-
lished a government which is best described
by the words of President Lincoln in his
"Gettysburg Address," "And that government
of the people, by the people, for the people,
shall not perish from the earth."
- Ruth Barnard
Entering the Oratorical Contest from
Cove High were Ruth Barnard, Jone Bush,
and Helen Slick. From Roaring Spring were
Ramon Burket and Edward Klevans. The con-
testants were judged on presence, composition,
and oratory, for which they could have receiv-
ed a possible 100 points.
The five contestants in the order they
placed were: Edward Klevans, Jone Bush,
Helen Slick, Ruth Barnard, and Ramon Bur-
ket. Jone, being the first place winner from
our school went to the district contest at Al-
toona where she placed fourth.
Zelda Powell, Jennie Ebersole
the American Legion also sponsors a National
Essay Contest. All entries are first judged at
the local level. The winning essay is then sent
on to district competition, and so the winners
go to higher and higher levels until the na-
tional choice is made.
Last year several members of the Senior
Class entered essays. Mary Jane Bridenloaugh,
now a Home Economics major at Juniata Col-
lege, won at Cove. Her essay was then sent
to the district contest where it was awarded
first place, a senatorial scholarship.
This year the theme of the contest was
"Our American Heritagef' The Cove High
entrants were two seniors, Jennie Ebersole
and Zelda Powell. The essays were judged
locally and Jenniels was chosen to be sent to
the district contest, where it was awarded
second place in a field of nine contestants.
Good luck to future essay writers.
x X X
Beat Em Boys, Just Watching Another Swish?
Muscle Bound Up and Over Jumping Jacks
She made it OH in space Hurry up
Here comes Jesse Now gas it!
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out the window this year as the Seniors, true
to tradition, clinched the Track Meet. There
was something different this year from most
years in the past. Every senior was wearing
a green and white flower as well as casting
Girls' Mr Mile Relay
Girls' Baseball Throw
Girls' Softball Hitting
Girls' High Jump
Triple Standing Jump
Boys' Football Throw
Winning the Track Meet has been the
goal of the Senior Class since the founding
of the school in 1919 by Edward E. Byers.
The Track Meet in the early history of the
school was held in the spring. It is now held
in the fall during October's bright blue weath-
er. This year it was held on Wednesday, Octo-
The day was ideal for classes to be on
campus and boost their entrants along, Dur-
ing the first few events the cheering was ex-
cellent frorn all classes, but the senior spirit
glances at our mascot, a white goat. The stu-
dent body soon caught this spiritg as each boy
or girl put all their might into their event,
every eye was upon him. Maybe this accounts
for the school records that were established
by seniors. They are:
lst Class of '53
lst Jone Bush
lst Jone Bush
2nd Herb Emeigh
3rd Herb Emeigh
lst Helen Imler
lst Ted Treese
lst Dot Longenecker
lst Jone Bush
2nd Helen Imler
lst Ted Treese
3rd Herb Emeigh
soon took the victors cry, and led their en-
In the early history of the school a large
banner hung in assembly bearing the numer-
als of the winning class. Now we have a large
trophy in our display case which bears the
engraved numerals of the winners. Class of
engraved there this year.
Even though the Seniors would like their
names to remain permanently on the school
records, they want to pass on their spirit to
win to oncoming classes.
Sealed. Baikeldczll played
Baafmfiall . . .
JANUARY 9-Morrison Cove became en-
gaged in a four-Way tie for first place by
downing visiting Saxton 53-49, in the league
opener. The game was close all the way, but
a fourth quarter spurt by Cove of 12 points
to 6 provided the margin of victory.
JANUARY 13-Cove suffered its first de-
feat at the hands of Williamsburg by a score
of 61 to 48. Playing on its home floor Wil-
liamsburg could not miss. Smith hooped 14
points in Cove's losing cause,
JANUARY 16--Cove gained its second
victory in league play by easily defeating
Claysburg on their home floor 51-24. Cove
took a first quarter margin of 13 to 6 and
continued the pace throughout the game.
JANUARY 20-Morrison Cove was re-
versed by Bellwood-Antis 44-29 for their sec-
ond loss in four games of league play. Bell-
wood took a first quarter lead of 15 to 5 and
this proved to be too much of a handicap for
the visiting Bluejays to overcome.
JANUARY 23-Morrison Cove gained its
third league triumph by setting back visiting
Everett 56-44. The Bluejays jumped off to a
first quarter 13-8 lead.
JANUARY 27--Cove toured to Smith and
was edged by a margin of six points, 52-46
for their third loss. The game was a seesaw
battle until the closing minutes of the final
quarter when Smith forged ahead.
JANUARY 30-Morrison Cove lost its
first ball game of the season on its home
floor, and, to its old rival, Roaring Spring.
The final score was 51-28. This gave Cove a
first cycle record of 3 wins and 4 losses.
FEBRUARY 6-Cove began the second
cycle with a flying start by whipping Saxton
on their own floor, 49-30. Cove jumped off to
a fast lead and maintained the pace through-
out, playing steady and deliberate basketball,
with the game under control at all times,
FEBRUARY 10-Cove gained its second
league victory in two attempts, by downing
visiting Williamsburg, 55-52 in an overtime
period. The game was tied 47 all at the end
of the fourth quarter, but Cove racked up 8
points to 5 in the extra period for the win.
FEBRUARY 13-Morrison Cove cagers
remained tied for first place in the Juniata
Valley League as they swamped visiting
Claysburg 56-40. The score was deadlocked
21-21 at halftime but after that Cove began to
click and outscored the Bulldogs 35 to 19 in
the second half, Fred Brumbaugh spearheaded
Cove's offense with 21 markers.
FEBRUARY 17-Cove gained their fourth
straight victory and pulled a mild upset as
they brushed aside visiting Bellwood by a five
point margin 42-37 in a key league game.
Center Harold Smith netted 14 points to lead
FEBRUARY 20-Morrison Cove picked
up their fifth win in 5 games of second cycle
play at Everett as they edged the Warriors
51-47. The contest was nip and tuck all the
way with both teams shooting especially well
in the fourth quarters. Fred Brumbaugh rack-
ed up 16 points to lead the Bluejays scoring
as Cove remained tied for first place honors.
FEBRUARY 24-Cove continued to play
excellent basketball as they turned aside
tough Smith on the home floor 58-51 for their
sixth straight triumph. Cove was off to a fast
start and was never in danger until the final
FEBRUARY 27-Cove lost its chance for
the Juniata Valley second cycle championship
at Roaring Spring as they were set back by
the Yellow Jackets 64-38. This was the final
game for Cove and gave us a 7-1 second cycle
Standing-Coach Moore, Gerald Hoover, Terry Clapper, Fred Brumbaugh, Herb Emeigh,
Ray Blayney, Bernie I-Iinish, Ed Rhodes, Harold Smith, Ted Treese.
eopiain auf eoacfz
j. 71. N!!-Aiea '7eam
Harold Smith was selected as first
team guard on the 1953 A11 Juniata
Valley Basketball league team. Al-
though a forward, Smith was given the
guard position because of his excellent
rebounding and scoring. Honorable
Mention for the team went to Fred
Brumbaugh, Bernard Hinish, and
Kneeling-Tim Kensinger, Dale Hoover, Coach Angst, Gary Gartland, Ken Keasey.
StandingHDick Hoover, Dean Hinish, Bob Brurnbaugh, Paul Beach, Dave Wineland.
THE JUNIOR VARSITY,
under the coaching skill of Roy M. Angst had
a very successful season. They had a overall
record of 11 wins and 8 losses but they were
more impressive than the record showed, In
league action, they defeated every opponent
at least once with the exception of Roaring
Spring. They lost two games these by the
margin of one point.
In the second cycle, the Jayvees were
undefeated until the final game of the cycle.
Center "Bobby" Brumbaugh was the leading
point maker of the team. The Junior Varsity
had several fine prospects among the Sopho-
mores, Who with their playing ability and
experience should prove to be valuable assets
to both teams for the coming year.
Roaring Spring-Cove 64-38
Roaring Spring-Cove 51-28
Beverly Butler, Janice Miller, Shirley Keiper, Doris Nixon, Rosalie Turner, Ruth Green-
leaf, Peggy Replogle, Rhoda Vifanca.
Pep steam! Fight team'
Yea team fight !!!
got the pep!
got the steam!
got the fight!
got the team!
COME ON CENTER
Come on center, forward, guard
Play that game and play it hard
Shoot 'em high! Pass'em low!
Come on team! Let's go!!!
A BASKET, BOYS
A tisket! A tasket!
A basket boys!
You make the points
And we'11 make the noise!
YEA, COVE HIGH! FIGHT!
LOCOMOTIVE FOR COVE
Steam! Steam! Steam!
Pull together! Pull together!
Team! Team! Team!
Pull together team!
Morrison Cove High School
Lick that team!!!
Chow! Chow! Chow!
Sssssssssssss Boom Ah!
Morrison Cove High School
RAH! RAH! RAH!
WE GOT THE SCHOOL
We've got the school! We've got the yell!
Welve got the team that fights like
Rickety Racke-ty Russ
We're not allowed to
But nevertheless you
There is nothing the
matter with us
THROW IT AGAIN
Throw it again! Throw it again!
Higher! Higher! Higher!
Throw it again! Throw it again!
Higher! Higher! Higher!
WE GOTTA' TEAM
We gotta' team that's on the
The other team is bound to fall
Cause we're fulla' pep and
Come on Cove High we're sure
BEAT'EM BOYS BEAT'EM
Beat'em boys beatlem
Beat'em boys beat'em
Beatlem fair! Beat'em square!
Beat'em boys beat'-em
Extra, Extra, read all about it
We've got a good team
Thereis no doubt about it.
Hip, Hip, Hurrah
Hip, Hip, Hurrah
Hip, Hip, Hurrah
Team, Team, Team.
Yep, thatls our varsity cheerleaders as they
run on to the floor to give the basketball
team their loyal support. They, being full of
pep and vim themselves, really appreciated
the co-operation they received from the stu-
dent body and the faculty. They showed this
appreciation by putting more jump and jive
into their yells.
There were four varsity cheerleaders this
year. They were Beverly Butler, Shirley
Keiper, Doris Nixon, and Peggy Replogle.
Our capable co-captains were Doris Nixon and
Doris has been a cheerleader at Cove
ever since she was a freshman. Doris was
chosen by a committee of faculty members.
Shirley and Peggy were chosen their fresh-
man year at Martinsburg by older members
of the squad and a faculty member. They
continued their active cheerleading duties at
Last, but not least, comes Beverly Butler.
Bev has been a member of the group for two
years, being chosen in her junior year. She
was always on hand when we needed her.
All four varsity girls were students in the
I. W. GAZGGZBGCZCQJ
Janice Miller, Rosalie Turner, Ruth Greenleaf,
Doris Nixon, Peggy Replogle, Shirley Keiper,
in blue and white uniforms sitting on the
front bench of the bleachers were none other
than our very peppy junior varsity cheer-
These little girls in blue are Ruth Green!
leaf, Janice Miller, Rosalie Turner, and Rhoda
These girls were ever so active at our
basketball games. They were always full of
vim and vigor and ready to cheer the boys
on to victory. Theyrwere also very apprecia-
tive toward the coach of the' J'.V. team, giving
him many a cheer.
Janice is a junior and has been cheering
at Cove High since her sophomore year.
Rosalie is also a junior. She was chosen
as a cheerleader her junior year. .
Ruth Greenleaf and Rhoda Wanca are
sophomores and were also chosen this year
from competitive tryouts.
All three new cheerleaders this year were
chosen by a committee of faculty members
made up of Miss Davis, Mrs. Martz, and Mr.
ini z ,aft ir f
, I, , 3 1 vs 1
Sitting-Dave Wineland, Mgr. Tom Kensinger, Fred B1-umbaugh, John Fisher, Mgr.
Kneeling-Coach Moore, Gerald Hoover, Herb Emeigh, Dean Hinish, Ray Blayney,
Harold Smith, Bill Collins, Mgr,
Standing-Gary Gartland, Bernie Hinish, Bob Brumbaugh, Dale Frye, Dale Kensinger,
of the 51-52 baseball season found Cove High
in second place, next to Hollidaysburg, with
a record of 5 Wins and 2 losses. Our overall
standing in the county was 5 wins and 3
losses, since we lost a preleague game to Al-
toona by a 7 to 0 score. Also one game with
Roaring Spring had to be cancelled due to
weather conditions and lack of time to play
the game. Hollidaysburg, our old rival defeat-
ed our boys twice for their only losses in
Leading hitter on the squad was Jay
Teeter with an average of .391. The pitching
staff was composed of Bernie Hinish with 3
wins and 3 losses, and Ronald Nicodemus with
2 wins and 0 losses.
Returning for the 1953 season will be
eight boys with varsity experience, Jim Blat-
tenberger, Gerald Hoover, Herbert Emeigh,
Jay Teeter, Dean Hinish, Harold Smith, Ber-
nard Hinish, and Ray Blayney. Coach Frank
Moore will build around this nucleus for the
1953 season. We hope the boys have even a
more successful season this year, winning
every game played.
COVE'S '53 BASEBALL NINE
began their season with an exhibition win
over Altoona, 5 to 1. Winning pitcher-Bernie
In league play Cove traveled to Holli-
daysburg and battled to a 1 to 1 tie, Wil-
liamsburg then came to Cove and went down
to a 7 to 0 defeat of timely hitting and ex-
cellent pitching by Smith. Cove then journey-
ed to Claysburg where they were again
victorious, winning 12 to 1, on Hinish's two
hitter. Traveling to Roaring Spring, Cove was
upset 12 to 2.
Meeting Tyrone at home, Cove regained
its stride by winning 9 to 0, on a two hitter
by Hinish. Cove next trounced Hollidaysburg
9 to 0 to gain a tie for first place. Hinish
again pitched a two hitter, as Hoover homered
for the Bluejays.
After traveling to Hollidaysburg to play
off the 1 to 1 tie, Cove came out on the low
end of a 1 to 0 score. Hinish gave up only
three hits, but his teammates could not dent
To this time, Cove has a record of 4 wins
and 2 losses in league play and a 5 wins and
2 losses record in the county.
O I U
AB. R. H. Po.
4 3 1 4
11 2 3 4
27 3 7 14
16 3 4 6
24 5 6 47
23 7 9 10
17 3 6 10
21 6 3 14
16 2 3 25
27 5 A 3 7
13 2 1 1
10 3 2 0
2 2 2 1
2 1 0 0
3 2 2 6
Cove at Altoona
Cove at Hollidaysburg
Cove at Roaring Spring
Cove at Claysburg
Cove at Williamsburg
Cove at Tyrone
Blayney, Emeigh, Brumbaugh, Hinish, Kensinger, Blattenberger
shortstop outfield outfield pitcher outfield flrst base
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Oh, so happy! !!
Having a good time. Becky Homework? Age of Innocence
Another kid Is it true??'? Two to Tango!
Spring Formal This is the way! Are you sure?
"Slugger" Oh happy day Time out
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' i " .I ' I -' r i-2153
Clapper's Radio Service
Cove Dehydrating Plant
Atlantic Service Station
M. V. Bankert
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Barnard
Ada G. Bassler
Mr. 85 Mrs. Harold Bassler
Mr. and Mrs. Blair Baughman
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Beach
Bert's Beauty Shop
H. D. Blattenberger
J. T, Bolger
Dr. J. Keim Bonebreak
Dr. J. S. Bonebreak
Bowmanls Stores, Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brumbaugh
Mr. 85 Mrs. W. Floyd Bush
Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Butler
Raymond M. Caber
Cliffs Shoe Shop
Cove Bottling Works
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Creps
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer C. Dilling
Arthur J. Eardley
Feather's Esso Station
First National Bank
Eastern States Employee's
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Hinish
Forshey's Feed and Implement
Gordon's Barber Shop
Green Giant Company
Earl Hartman Service
Hayes' Service Station
Dr. H. E. Henry
Dr. J. W. Hershberger
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Hoover
G. Rollin Hoover
E. I. Isenberg
Pauline Isenberg 85
Mary Lois Kauffman
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Keagy
Dr. Howard A. Kerr
La Rue's Beauty Shop
Leidy's Electric Store
Lightner's Dept. Store
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lingen-
E. H. Lykens
Martinsburg Auto Service
Martinsburg Milling Co. Inc.
Martinsburg Service 85 Supply
Martinsburg Shoe Co.
A. E. Martz
Metzler's Meat Market
Mr. and Mrs. Clair Wier
K. R. Miller
Morrisons Cove Bank
Morrison Cove Livestock
Morrisons Cove Memorial Park
Nelda's Beauty Shop
Over's Feed Store
Reese's Drug Store
John M. Replogle
Custom Milling 85 Molasses
H. B. Rhodes
Rhodes, Meat Market
Charles E. Ritchey
Leon R. Steele
John W. Steward
Gerald S. Turner, Esq.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Paul Wareham
W. O. Weber 85 Son
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Whitaker
Wineland's Farm Implements
G. B. Wineland 85 Son
Wine1and's Meat Market
Mr. Sz Mrs. Melvin Beegle
C. O. Black
Claarls Shoe Shop
C. H. Dick Service Station
Diehl's Esso Service Station
Eckard's Flower Shop
Glunt's Barber Shop
V. W. Heaton, M.D.
Hitels Drug Store
A. W. Johnson
G. B. Electric
Groves I.G.A. Store
Altoona Candy and Tobacco
Altoona Leather Store Inc.,
Altoona Office Equipment Co.,
Altoona School of Commerce
and Zeth Inc., Altoona
Atlantic States Gas Co. of Penn-
L. R. Batcheler, Tyrone
Bennett Tire Service Co.,
J. Craig Beringer, Hollidays-
Brooks Meat Market, Duncans-
D. Emmert Brumbaugh, Clays-
Rose S. Byers, Ohio
A. L. "Slim', Carberry, Holli-
Claar's Hardware, Hollidays-
Klevan's Fashion Shop
W. R. Klevans
Klotz Bros. General Hauling
Mauk's Cleaning Service
New Enterprise Stone and Lime
Nick's Shoe Shop
Ore Hill Orchards
Pote's Service Station
Reploglels Atlantic Service
Replogle's Coffee Shop
Patterson's Cash Store
D. G. Shelly Lumber and
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Dodson,
Daniel H. Erb, Hollidaysburg
Ford Music Store, Altoona
George P. Gable, Altoona
Sam Garner, Saxton
The Great Atlantic and Pacific
Tea Co., Altoona
J. E. Harshberger's Dairy,
Hartys Market, Duncansville
Hotel Penn Alto, Altoona
Inlow's Drive-In, Duncansville
Long General Mdse., Bakers
M. and M. Lunch, Woodbury
Richard B. Magee, M.D.
McConhay Store, Henrietta
The Meadows, Hollidaysburg
Meyers Brothers, Altoona
Miller Auto, Woodbury
Mirror Printing Co., Altoona
Roaring Spring Bank
Roaring Spring Blank Book
Roaring Spring Dairy Store
Roaring Spring Department
Roaring Spring Planing Mill
C. R. Rodland
Carl Sell, Pontiac
Dr. C. K. Snider
Snyderls Service Station
Vaughn Sunoco Service Station
Young's Stock Food Co. Inc.
Williamsburg Paper Mill
Nelson Nursery, Hollidaysburg
New Enterprise Stone and Lime
Co., New Enterprise
Richard S. Pearson, Pittsburgh
5th Period P.O.D. Class
Replogle Grocery, Woodbury
Scaife Co., Oakmont
John Sexton and Co., Chicago
Shaw Motors, Duncansville
Showalter Livestock, Leamers-
Silverman and Silverman,
J. Kenneth Stern, Washington,
Union Emblem Co., Palmyra
James E.VanZandt, Washington
G. W. Williams Dep't Store
Wolf's Furniture Store, Altoona
Woodbury Milling Co., Wood-
FOOTPRINTS ON THE SANDS OF TIME
Footprints on the sands of time,
Footprints that we leave behindg
As we follow others on their way,
As we obtain our goal, day by day.
Others have followed these prints before,
And after we leave, there's many moreg
But as we tend to go astray,
We see their footprints fade away.
Footprints behind, no more to see,
Footprints we traveled, once so freeg
Now we leave, to master our hand,
Footprints forever in the sand.
We leave our school house on the hill,
With our footprints presently stillg
Footprints now we leave behind,
Footprints on the sands of time.
. g 5
This book is a product of the Morrisons Cove Herald
Photography by Ben Claar
Engraving by Altoona Engraving Co.
Binding by Kurtz Brothers.
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