Alleghany County High School - Alcova Yearbook (Covington, VA)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1968 volume:
reference only U Q S ' Do Not Remove from the Library ALLEGHANY COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL Route 2, Valley Ridge Covington, Virginia “What to do next?” “Which ingredient goes in which bowl?” fills the confused mind of Linda Linkswiler as she strug- gles into her first year of Home Economics. From The Beginning Gary Price begins his research paper by first securing and taking notes of data. Kathy Parham and Wanda Lee, Alleghany’s representatives to the Junior Miss Pageant, begin early practice of their physical fitness routines in preparation for the final day of judging. We A spire When an eighth grader enters Alleghany’s “halls of learning” for the first time, it is the beginning of a new life for him. New opportunities are opened up by this irew vista, so each class and each individual student sets up goals and ideals and strives to make them realities. But along with opportunities come responsibilities, and the assuming of these duties fashions a form of pride and intense emotion that comes from no other action. Feelings of excitement and “growing-up” far stronger than are prompted by the stimuli are created by the first day of school, the first pep rally, the first football game, the first exam, and all of the other “firsts” which eighth graders face. As each step is climbed, higher and more important steps loom, leading all the way through high school and life. How high these steps go is determined by the goals and aspirations set at the beginning. Mr. Rhea emphasizes the basic fundamentals of algebra before advancing to the more complicated equations. 3 Assuming Responsibilities Junior class prom committee, Ronnie Shires, Brenda Hayslett, Bruce Swartz, Peggy Hylton, Alice Garrett, Debbie Fridley, Sue Redman, led by Bill Humbert, chairman, take the time to search together for an appropriate theme. Looking up theme ideas, writing and typing copy, planning layouts and fitting pictures are important duties of tire ALCOVA staff, Donna Simpson, Mrs. Barber, Susan Persinger, Ronnie Spellman, Bill Humbert, John Barineau, Bruce Swartz, Wanda Braselton, Routh Ann Dainty, Charles Burr, Becky Bush, Becky McCaJeb, and Elvin Nicely. Alleghany team captains. Tommy Herald and Joe Fourqurean, and Valley captains, Ralph Long and Fred Conner, get last minute in- structions before the kickoff. 4 We Investigate It is the nature of man to be curious. There is no exception to this rule at Alleghany. With each undertaking of the students, whether it be an organization, an athletic fete, or a social activity, there must be a period for combining ideas and exploring new possibilities. There is always ample time for investigation of these new circumstances. These planning periods prove constructive when tedious details or unexpected situations develop. Long hours of practice before a stage performance or a rival game seem worthwhile when success is gained. Special club events always indicate the success of careful preparation. Students of Allegliany have proved the value of investigating periods before proceeding with the responsibilities encountered in the course of school life. Jon Kilian and Edward Steger, stage managers, are absorbed in a performance while waiting for their cues. Basketball team managers, Steve Hall, Mike Brewbaker, Butch Hall, Jack Campbell, Greg Anderson, Kenny Higgins, and Raymond Hunter, are obligated to learn certain procedures from Mr. Walker. 5 Time Passes With more advanced assignments, sixth period study hall students find the study time more necessary as the year progresses. “We’re back!” When high schoolers re-enter Alleghany, it is with confidence in their knowl- edge of high school life. Through joining teams, the cheerleading squad, and participating in everyday affairs they have carved out a niche for themselves. But their confidence in themselves is tempered by their knowledge that they do not know everything, that they still have a long haul before they can call themselves men and women. High school is a time of preparation. Most of life lies in wait of the student as he girds himself with knowledge and maturity. .Many trials are ahead, but they are anticipated with delight. Many new steps are climbed and conquered in high school. Plans for the future and grades become more important as it becomes necessary to tackle subjects such as algebra or Latin. New pressures make the process of growing up more rapid. Immediate goals become attainable and are achieved. Nevv ' , more difficult goals are selected. Along with the new opportunities of be- coming older come new responsibilities. Along with more seniority come more difficult and challenging courses. Strenuous work comes with the opportunity of being treated as a young adult. However, it is all worth the effort. Each student strives to reach what is demanded of him, and enjoys success when it is attained. “Oklahoma!” dancers, Carolyn Honts, Janice Williams, Leigh Thrasher, Karen Whitehead, Kathy Parham, Mandy Noffsinger, find themselves improving with each practice of their dance routines. 6 Yet We Are At The Foothills Climbing One of the hurtles every student must face in becoming an upperclassman is physical education. Under Mr. Scott’s instruction the boy.s physical education class runs up the hill to the tootball playing field. ■ P y 7 As In This Our Year Mr. Holbert awards Faye Persinger the “I Dare You Award” for her success in facing challenges during her senior year. TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication 1 After graduation Faculty 14 Wanda Braselton Social Activities 44 reminisces her Sports 80 senior year. Organizations 116 Classes 146 Advertisements 188 Index 228 C.R. Nicely and Coach Carpenter proudly accept the 1968 District V Baseball Championship trophy from Mr. Sam Wolfenbarger. 8 We Face The World IME 1 Ricky Robinson, Eva Fury, Lois Brookman, Susan Powell, Eugenia Hoke, and Donna Simpson leave the auditorium as graduates to face the world beyond. After five years of planning and striving, the 1968 Senior Class leaves behind five years of their lives within Alleghany County High. Yet, each senior takes with him a deeper insight, a broader mind, and a new set of goals and ideals. With these each senior plans to someway establish himself in a wider world-a world much larger than the twelve hundred inhabi- tants that ACHS provided. Seniors realize the experience and knowledge of higlr school will better enable them to face the trials of this new life. Some will continue their education. Others will become a part of the working force. Whatever their aims and goals may be, 1968 Alleghany County High School graduates face tlie world with the high hope of utilizing the achieved knowledge of the past five years. 9 i Mr. Charles Holbert, with obvious emo- tion, accepts the 1968 ALCOVA dedi- cation from this year’s editor, Donna Simpson. As a prospective university student, John Barineau finds that he must study frequently in order to meet the academic demands of most institutions of higher learning, one of which he hopes to enter this year. 10 Facing the student body is the hardest part of running for Homecoming Queen, so decides Phyllis Boerner, escorted by Bobby Ailstock. Four senior girls, Jewel Hannah, Leslie Entsminger, Vickie Reed, and Eugenia Hoke leave for job interviews with smiles and determination. Concluding the year’s formal social events, the Prom is highlighted by Mr. Cvizic’s crowning Wanda Lee and C. R. Nicely Prom Queen and King. 1 1 Wanda Braselton’s excellent record for citizenship is rewarded this year when Mrs. Bush presents her with the DAR Citizenship Award. I Mr. Holbert Is Honored As ’68 Dedicatee Mr. Holbert amuses his biology students as he attempts to stress a point of importance. Larry Treynor pauses to ask a word of advice from Mr. Holbert concerning future plans. Mr. Holbert takes a portion of each day to check on bus and atliletic schedules. 12 CHARLES W. HOLBERT Lincoln Memorial University, B.S. University of Virginia, M.Ed. Administrative Assistant Athletic Director Biology Through the ages it has been recognized that one of the truly rare talents of man is the ability to effectively flip a coin. Futhermore, it is common knowledge that this ability is a tell-tale sign that its possessor has a unique quality which elevates him above his peers. Add to this extraordinary ability the qualities of patience, fairness, wisdom, firmness, humor, and understanding, and you indeed have a most remarkable person. We at Alleghany are very fortunate in having such an individual in our midst in the personage of Mr. Charles Holbert. Althougli deprived of using his special “flipping” ability during basketball season, Mr. Holbert ably shoul- dered his responsibilities as Alleghany’s athletic director. In addition, the enormous task of directing all county buses was taken in his stride. No one can deny the efficiency of Alleghany’s bus system, especially at tournament time. In his capacity as biology teacher, Mr. Holbert amuses, and sometimes amazes his classes with anecdotes of his numerous personal experiences as a “big game hunter.” Our stay at Alleghany is a brief one, yet we will remem- ber Charles Holbert and the influence he had on us. To some he will be remembered as the short, quiet man with a burgundy blazer who always had time to be friendly and offer a smile; who was always there when an extra faculty member was needed to supervise a play practice or gym decorating; who asked to help; who helped a lonely student find a place; who did everything he could to keep a guy in school. Others will simply recall his “Hello, boys” as being a sign of approval. Whatever our memories of him may be, none of us will ever forget the loyalty he showed to Alleghany and its students. With great respect and appreciation the ALCOVA staff and students of ACHS dedicate the 1968 ALCOVA to Mr. Charles Holbert, a man who is himself dedicated. Mr. Holbert enjoys one ot his daily hall-monitorin};; tasks. 13 FACULTY. 14 GUIDE STUDENTS INTO NEW PATHS OF THOUGHT Mr. Cvizic Administrates Amiably, Firmly Mr. Dusan Cvizic Concord College, A.B. George Peabody College, M. Ed. Principal Again, as always, Mr. Cvizic exe- cuted the duties of principal of ACHS with firmness, fairness, pa- tie nce, and vigor. To the student walking down the hall to class (on time) he was the jovial personifica- tion of amicability. However, to any rule offender sitting in his office, he was a grim pillar of authority. Always taking a personal interest in his students, few of them will harbor anything but pleasant mem- ories about him. I -f t m- " 1 «■“ Mr. Cvizic seems amused at one of the many phone calls made to him during his busy day. Always taking a personal interest in students, Mr. Cvizic finds time to have a friendly chat with Routh Ann Dainty. V J Mr. Holbert, Mr. Walker Concentrate On Efficiency, Co-operation Mr. Charles William Holbert Lincoln Memorial University, B.S. University of Virginia, M. Ed. Biology Mr. Charles Frederick Walker Concord College, B.S. West Virginia University, M.S. Trigonometry, Basketball Assistant Principal Mr. Holbert and Mr. Walker strove to keep school activities coordinated and run- ning smoothly. Mr. Walker, in his capacity of Assistant Principal, regulates much of the day to day school activities. He performs such varied tasks as setting up class schedules at the beginning of the year and checking and compiling records on student absentees, and faculty registers. He also assists teachers with any problem that may arise and, in the absence of Mr. Cvizic acts as principal. Mr. Holbert directs not only all the athletic events of ACHS, but also supervises aU the buses’ schedules, routes, maintenance, and expense records. To put it simply, these two faculty members set up and coordinate almost everything that occurs at Alleghany County High School. They make sure that every- thing that is supposed to happen, happens. Mr. Holbert consults with Mr. Smith concerning the bus routes at the beginning of the year. Mr. Walker manages to smile despite the great amount of paper work he is required to do as Assistant Principal. 17 Mr. Smith, School Board Perfonn Varied Tasks Alleghany County School Board Members: Mr. Delbert Hepler, Mr. Bishop Pentz, Chairman; Mrs. John Snyder, Mrs. James Ginn, Mr. Frank Hammond, Mr. Robert Burrowes, and Superintendent, Mr. Walter Hodnett. Mr. C.M. Smith District Supervisor East Carolina College, B.S. University of Virginia, M. Ed. It is the responsibility of the Alleghany County School Board to set up all rules and policies in every county school. The Board must decide upon such diversified subjects as new equipment, teachers’ salaries, the approval of all extra-curricu- lar events, school maintenance, and the hiring of personnel. It has performed these tasks true to its form, with fairness and good judgment. Mr. C.M. Smith serves as the board’s supervisor to make sure all of its policies are carried out properly. He acts as the go-between between the local administration and the School Board. All of these people are to be admired for their dedication, public spirit, and service. They will deserve a vote of thanks for a job well done. 18 Office Strives To Keep School Organized Mrs. Dora McCaleb Secretary Mrs. Elen Snead Secretary Mrs. McCaleb and Mrs. Snead seem amused at the bewild- ering, staggering, predicament of the school budget. From 8:30 A.M. to 3:45 P.M. the school office was the scene of constant mayhem. Mrs. McCaleb and Mrs. Snead, along with the aid of the student-office help, tried to establish some organization to the often chaotic school day. Starting at 8:30, they answered the phone, typed letters, made out and typed reports, counted money, paid bills, wrote tardy excuses, took care of the mail, and did numerous other things. Even though they had fuU, busy days, they managed to take a few minutes to talk with students; praising them for their achievements or consoling them in their failures. Another function of the office was the use and care of the bookstore, where students could be seen buying anything from pencils and pens to senior announcements and class rings. The hectic atmosphere sometimes prevailing in the office was indicative of the many responsibilities that could be carried out nowhere else in the school. Members of the office staff. Tommy Herald, Susan Powell, Vickie Reed, Leslie Entsminger, Susie Charles, Bonnie Smith, Kitty Charles, Routh Ann Dainty, Helen Bradley, Debbie Bennett, and Elvin Nicely always find something to do in the school office. 19 Permanent Records, Scheduling, College Miss Nora K. O’Fartell Marshall University, A.B. Ohio State University, M. A. Guidance Counselor, English Enza E. Reynolds Mr. John R. Woodson Eongwood College, B.S. University of Va., B.S., M. Ed. English, Science Guidance Counselor Guidance Counselor Mrs. Reynolds helps Mike Logan and Leigh Thrasher determine their next year’s schedules. 20 Applications: Responsibilities Of Guidance Dept No student can be so familiar with the occupational world, or so acquainted with all school courses to properly direct his educational advancement to his chosen goal. Thus, it was the duty of the Guidance Department to aid students in choosing the right courses, the right school, and the riglit vocation in which they would be happiest. Members of the guidance staff scheduled the classes of each student from year to year. They kept in mind the student’s interests, his future plans, and the courses needed for his graduation and intellectual abilities. At the end of each year they compiled each student’s course grades, achievements, and aptitude test scores in to the student’s personal permanent record. When it came to seniors, their task was even more time consuming. It was necessary for the guidance counselors to write countless character analyses, recommendation letters, and grade and aptitude test records. They also had to compile each senior’s grades and determine his class rank. It is undeniable that the work of the Guidance Department is hard, and the responsibility resting upon its shoulders is un- determinable. Mr. Woodson photocopies a transcript of a college-bound senior to be sent off with the college application. 21 Comprehension And Self-Expression Mrs. Joyce W. Barber Madison College, B.A. English Sponsor, ALCOVA Co-sponsor, Senior Play Miss Mary Litts Burton Madison College, B.A. English Sponsor, Senior Tri-Hi-Y Junior Class Play Mrs. Marie P. McEwan Lincoln Memorial University B.A. English Hnglish courses at ACHS offer students insights into history, grammar, wider vocabularies, great literary works, self-expression, and communication. Juniors, studying the development of American literature gained a greater comprehension of the feelings and emotions of previous Americans, and a better understanding of American ideals. Seniors study the English history, literature, and character so deeply ingrained with our own. Eighth graders weak in reading skills were given special aid through a remedial reading class taught by Mrs. Sadler. Through essays and class discussions students probe into the morals and philosophies behind various novels, short stories, poems, and plays. What sophomore will ever forget “Julius Caesar” or Senior, “Beowulf ' ? By discussing literature in class, giving speeches, students obtained vital experience in communication and self- expression. Without these skills all other courses of study would be fmitless. Teachers also stressed the fundamentals of grammer, acquainting the students with the peculiar, but mandatory mechanics of the English language. i 22 Mrs. Sadler passes out special reading material to Mike Reevis as Allan Reese and Judy Campbell study their lesson material. Goals Of English Department Miss Brenda J. Pauley Bob Jones University, B.S. English Sponsor, Junior Tri-Hi-Y Mrs. Elizabeth Shelor Radford College, B.S. English Sponsor, PATRIOT Miss Nancy Lee Monroe Bethany College, A.B. English Sponsor, Girls Basketball, F.T.A., Prom George Thomas Rudisill, II Emory Henry College, B.A. English Eighth Grade Basketball, Mrs. Eila Watts Sadler J.V. Baseball Madison College, B.S. English, Remedial Reading Mrs. Karter stifles a laugh as one of her eighth grade English students asks, “Mrs. Karter, how tall are you?” wliile the class works on a grammar lesson. 23 Foreign Language Classes Strive For Fluency Miss Lucy E. Gleason Lynchburg College, A.B. Latin Sponsor, Latin Club Mrs. Camellia Ann Moon Middleburg College, B.A. V.P.l. French Mrs. Elizabeth Lawler Sumner Radford College, A.B. University of Virginia, M.Ed. Spanish; English Sponsor, Spanish Club David Wallis looks perplexed at Spanish vocabulary words, as Joe Massie, Linda Kilian, and Roger Whitehead seem confident. 24 TARTUFFS Highlights French Classes Tracie Dickson, Elvin Nicely, and Mrs. Moon prepare to enter Randolph- Macon Women’s College to see the play Tartuff. As the world slrrinks and more job opportunities are opened, it becomes more and more advantageous for a would-be employee to be able to understand and speak one or more foreign languages. A.C.H.S. students were indeed fortunate in that the school offered a choice of three foreign languages, two years of each. Through tapes, language labs, films, and extra- curricular literary material, students became familiar with the customs, culture, and national character of the people whose language they studied. Focal point of year in French classes was a trip to Randolph-Macon Women’s College to see the French play Tartuff by Mo liere. Foreign language students widened their vocabularies and grasped more easily the meanings of many English words, due to the fact that English is based, to a greater extent upon these three languages. They learned not only the tongues of other nations, but the customs, culture, and character of the people. But, perhaps most important of all, they developed the virtues of patience and perseverance, botli essential in the mastering of an unfamiliar language, and both invaluable, even if the language itself is forgotten. Miss Gleason uses flash cards to test her students’ Latin vocabulary. 25 Mrs. Moon directs the second year French class as they use the tape language laboratory at Dabney S. Lancaster Community College. Library, Art Develop Special Skills Library Staff searches diligently for any material that is needed. Staff members; Wanda Bowers, 1-onda Curtis, Linda Elmore, Doris Meadows, Ashby Tyree, Margaret Wood, Carmen Chambers, Myra Davis, Linda Hicks, Pam Hoke, Louise Jordan, Debbie Smith, Elvin Nicely, Stephen Boone, Routh Ann Dainty, Ardeth Gladwell, Phyllis Hepler, Barbara Howard, Sharon Kirsey, Leo McCoy, Jewel Hannah, Margie Vass, Donna Booze, Carolyn Byer, Kitty Charles, Steve Dressier, Debby Fridley, Barbara Mottern, Debbie Lefler, Patricia Plymale, Elizabeth Sartain, Carolyn Tyree, Vernon Morris, Preston Boone, Wanda Carter, Valerie Newman, Frankie Tucker, Alma Watson. Marshall Leitch, Jeannette Armstrong, Dorothy Harris, Mary Kern, Winona Kirby, Priscilla Plott, Linda Reynolds, Molly Swartz, Carla Tliompson, and Betty Vess. Miss Wolfe and the library at ACHS were the last word in efficiency and organization. Miss Wolfe capably supervised a library of over ten thousand volumes and at the same time trained students of Library Science who served as her assistants. Many talented students found the Ait classes to be an enjoyable and informative outlet. Under the direction of Miss Smith, the classes painted and made the scenery for the choir class production of “Oklahoma!” displaying fantastic imagination and realism. Students were trained to work in several art media and displayed their works on WDBJ’s Saturday Session and at the annual school art show. Miss Smith explains the design of the “Okla- homa!” scenery to Donna Terry and Linda Thompson as Eva Fury and Debbie Fridley watch. Miss Elizabeth C. Smith Mary Washington, B.S. Parsons School of Design Art Diploma .Art, English Sponsor, Art Club Miss Mary Helen Wolfe Randolph Macon Woman’s College Radford College, B.A. Library Science Miss Wolfe discusses the annual magazine campaign with Mr. Hammon. 26 Musical Students Develop Skill, Patience ACHS’s Music Department, the band and choir, performed many tasks. Wlrile developing the talents of the members, they entertained the community and set the mood at many a school activity. While acquiring musical skill in playing instalments, the band entertained audiences at concerts and built esprit de corps at many pep rallies and sporting events. The choir class, blessed with superb vocal talent, thrilled many groups around the community with their concerts. Their crowning achievement of the year was their production of Rodgers and Hammerstein’s musical, “Oklahoma!” Students enrolled in these programs not only developed their musical talent, but learned the patience required of a performer. Mr. Baber helps Claude Deacon with his music by taking a hand at the trom- bone himself. Mr. Leonard W. Baber Concord CoUege, B.S. Band Mr. T. F. D. Farrar University of Richmond Choir Mr. Farrar seems bewildered as an amused Donna Bru ffey, the choir accompanist, points out a difficult passage. Mr. Farrar introduces a choral ensemble to the audience as Donna Bruffey arranges her music. 27 Social Studies Develop Responsibility, Awareness, Mr. Harold L. Carter Marion Wesley Reed Texas Christian University, B.A. Morris Harvey College, B.S. Lynchburg College Social Studies U.S. Government U.S. History James David Williams Emory Henry College, B.A. World History, U.S. History Eighth Grade Eootball, J.V. Basketball Students in Mr. Williams’ sixth period World History course find his class to be interesting, authoritative, and witty. 28 The students in Mrs. Whiteside’s sixth period Civics class discover that her tests are nerve-wracking and always thorough. Citizenship In Alleghany Students Miss Jo Ann Bogan Columbia University, M.A. Government Miss Frances Dunn Butler Madison College, B.S. Social Studies Sponsor, F.T.A., Pep Club Mrs. William McClintic Longwood College, B.A. History Mr. Edward T. O’Rourke Lynchburg College, B.A. World Geography Recognizing how important it is for a student to be familiar with the world about him, A.C.H.S. offered a wide variety of social studies courses. Students could take courses in World History, World Geography, Eighth Grade Social Studies, Civics, American History, and U. S. and Virginia Government. These courses were designed to promote better world citizenship among the students, to instill a sense of responsibility in them, and to teach them the follies of the past in the hopes that these mistakes will not be repeated. The classes were spiced with a liberal offering of stimulating debates, spirited current events discussions, special teaching equipment, and special projects. Few students who successfully completed a social studies course were sorry that they had enrolled in the class. ' ' Mike Arrington feels the wrath of Miss Butler as Donnie Kirby looks on. Mike Fridley discovers that an unpleasant session after class is the penalty one must pay for disturbing Mr. Reed’s social studies. 29 Mathematics Department Offers Mr. Joseph H. Carpenter Roanoke College, B.A. Math, U.S. History Sponsor, Baseball, Wrestling Lee Addison Dunn West Virginia University, B.S., M.S. Math J.V. Football, BasebaU Mrs. Doris Hayatt Jamison Berea College, B.S. Appalachian State Teachers College, M.A. Math Mrs. Jamison shows Cathy Nicely how to work a complicated math problem while Martha Sorbora tries to find the answer on her own. 30 Mr. Carpenter attempts to explain the “new math” to a befuddled Chuckie Nicely. Wide Range Of Courses Mr. Robery Dewey Jenkins Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.S. Math, Algebra, Geometry j.V. FootbaU Mr. Ernest Edward Rhea Lynchburg College, B.S. Math Sponsor, Cross Country, Track In tlie fast-paced technical society of today the importance of math cannot be over emphasized. Thus, ACHS offers a selec- tion of math courses ranging from eighth grade general math to trigonometry ; conse- quently a student may pursue his mathe- matical curiosity to his heart’s content for five years if he so chooses. Confused eighth graders found themselves even more befuddled when faced with the “new math” in their eiglith grade math course. Upper classmen were given a choice be- tween college preparatory, general, and busi- ness math courses. They were offered sub- jects such as Algebra I and II, geometry. Business Math, bookkeeping, trigonometry, and eiglith and ninth grade math. These classes were all designed to prepare students for later college courses and to give them experience and training in computing the common mathematical problems which they will encounter in their future lives. Mr. Rhea finds that using an over-head projector simplifies the explanation of some geometrical figures. 31 Science Dept. Emphasizes Logical Thought Miss Flora V. Carpenter Roanoke College, B.S. Biology, Science 11 Science Club, Majorettes Mrs. Ethel Glover Madison College, B.S. Science Mr. Charles F. Merica West Liberty State College, B.S. Chemistry, Science Having finished his test, Mike Warwick checks his answers with Mrs. Humbert, as other members of t he Miss Carpenter’s patience seems to wane a bit as she tries to tutor Danny class labor to finish. Black in die basic points of anatomy. 32 Science Fair Spotlights Year’s Work Mrs. Watts and Mrs. Humbert seem to find a great deal of humor in the equipment they check out of the lab. Recognizing the importance of technology in modern society, ACHS offers a variety of science courses ranging from eighth and ninth grade general science to biology, chemistry, and physics. The primary activity of the department was the science fair in which a majority of the science students displayed their original projects. Nevertheless, despite what was studied in the classes, the main points for the students to learn were not the atomic make-up of compounds or the reproductive system of algae. Instructors tried to impress upon the students the importance of logical, clear thinking and experimentation in solving problems. These were skills valuable to all persons, regardless of their course of study. Jon Kilian and David Brisendine enjoy Mr. McClintic’s unique approach to Physics. Drivers’ Education Students Learn Courteous, Responsible, And Defensive Driving Selina Tolly leams the hard way how to change a tire under Mr. Jonas’ supervision, while Nancy Burr, Karen Arrington, and James Hicks look on with mild amusement at her plight. William W. Jonas Kmory and Henry College, B.A. Driver Education I’ootball, Wrestling Sponsor, Varsity Club Those students at A.C.H.S. wlio were just learning to drive were indeed fortunate in that they were able to receive invaluable behind-the-wheel training taught by a patient instructor. They learned everything from the proper way to make a left turn to why the car goes forward when the skinny pedal on the right is pushed down. Students were instructed in how to drive correctly, alertly, and defensively. Those who took the course were taught the basics of road courtesy. More important, however, they were given a vivid impression of the awesome responsibility of getting behind the wheel of a car. Mr. Jonas seems to doubt his courage a bit as he prepares to instruct a student in techniques of rainy weather driving. 34 Students Learn Proper Business Procedures As They Strive For Perfection Mrs. Swartz gives an eye of approval to the display set-up by Karyl Jarvis Mrs. Sams keeps a close watch on her Typing 1 class, making her and Dickie Tiggrett while other members of the seventh period Typing I students careful, attentive, efficient, and sUghtly nervous, class laborously practice their drills. Business courses at ACHS stressed perfection in such commercial subjects as typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, busi- ness math, office practice and machines, and general business. In these courses, the business student was given an idea of the many business opportunities and a chance to choose his own particular field of interest. College-bound students also found the business courses helpful. They soon discovered how handy typing was for those all-important term papers, while shorthand never failed when taking lecture notes. Thus the Business Department had a universal appeal, giving those who wished to pursue a business career the opportunity to do so, and also helping others by offering the fundamentals in typing and shorthand. Mrs. Harriet Hepler Bush Madison College, B.S. Office Practice, Business Arithmetic, Bookkeeping Sponsor, Imture Business Leaders of America, Senior Class, Senior Play Mrs. Margaret Judy Sams Concord College B.S. Business Education Typing, Shorthand, and General Business Future Business Leaders of America Mrs. Maude Rea Swartz Mary Washington College, B.S. Typing Sponsor. Future Business Leaders of America Physical Education Classes Stress Physical, Miss Hoover directs Priscilla Plott and Susan Fuller in the basics of tumbling as Beth Forren and Donna Brisendine look on. Some of the phys. ed. girls enjoy one of the more virgorous activities in girls phys. cd. - competing with a high med- icine ball. Miss Sybil Marie Hoover Lincoln Memorial University B.S. Physical Education Sponsor, Varsity Cheerleaders Miss Jo Ann Carter Radford College, B.S. Health, Physical Education Sponsor, J. V. Cheerleaders 36 As We l As Mental Conditioning, Alertness Members of Mr. Potter’s Phys. Ed. class fly through the air with the greatest of ease before they plop onto a foam rubber cushion. At ACHS the physical education classes were concerned with mental as well as physical health. When a student entered the phys. ed. program he found he must have brains along with brawn in order to pass the course. Every other day of the week, phys. ed. students found themselves in the classroom learning everything from how to score in bowling to the important bone and muscle structures in the body, and from how to be a good pedestrian to how to be a good driver. Physical health was not ignored, however, as students learned co-ordination and agility by partici- pating in many team games and individual sports. When weather permitted, phys. ed. classes were seen outside playing baseball, football, and pitching horse- shoes. Wliile the weather was too rainy, snowy, or cold, the classes played volleyball and basketball indoors in addition to ten minutes of regular calis- thenics. In both classroom and gym classes sportsmanship, fair play, and teamwork were emphasized to create a mature and well-balanced person, both in and out of school. Mr. Edwin Scott William Mary, B.A. Physical Education Assistant Football Coach Assistant Track Coach Mr. Leon B. Potter Frederick College, B.S. Physical Education Assistant Football Coach Assistant Track Coach Sponsor, Key Club Mr. Scott’s seventh period class participates in a lively game of softball, complete with bats, gloves, arguments, and kibitzers. 37 Industrial Arts, Home Economics, A Study In Mrs. Vella M. Knapp George Peabody College for Teachers, B.S. West Virginia University, M.A. Home Economics Sponsor, FHA Those students in the practical arts program studied courses in which they were taught vocational skills valuable to them in their future lives. Boys in the shop program studied courses in woodwork, metalwork, and mechanical drawing. Girls expecting to be housewives took Home Economics. There they received invaluable training in sewing, cooking, nursing, and budgeting. All garments made were displayed in the FHA Fasliion Show. One higldiglit in both programs came when the Home Economics girls and shop boys swapped classes and teachers for one week. Boys learned cooking and sewing, and girls worked in the shop. Tlris switch proved different and amusing to all. Mrs. Maria B. Perdue Madison College, B.S. Home Economics Sponsor, E ' HA Donald Liptrap, Bernie Ewans, Billy Gladwell and Tommy McCauley find that making pizzas is a little differ ent and a lot messier than they thought. Mrs. Knapp jokes with Nancy Wolfe and Nita Thompson as she supervises the first steps to their pizza making. Mrs. Knapp tells what she wants to find in her Christmas stocking to Santa Claus during a Christmas time visit to the fourth period class by Saint Nick and his elves. 38 Preparation, Practicality, Production Mr. Jean S. Anderson Virginia Polytechnic- Institute B.S. English; Mechanical Drawin; Mr. Robert C. Knabenshue West Virginia Institute of Technology, B.S. Woodwork, Mechanical Drawing Mr. Robert M. Lxrving Jr. California State College, B.S. Metal Shop, Mechanical Drawing Sponsor, Student Cooperative Association Bernie Evans bends to get a closer look as Mr. Loving explains the complexities of the lathe to him. 39 D.E. Stresses Merchandising, Salesmanship Distributive Education of Alleghany High taught students invaluable on-the-job training. Those who participated in the program took classes on essential business techniques and on salesmanship. They took written tests and examinations on the subject matter. However, the true test of their knowledge came when they entered the business world by way of local jobs, undertaken in connection with the D.E. course. Experience the students gained through these local jobs was priceless and irreplaceable. Students learned not only how to hold down a job, but learned how to be responsible, productive members of society. Richard C. Duff Richmond Professional Institute, B.S. Distributive Education Sponsor, Distributive Education Club District 9 D.E.C.A. Advisor Mr. Duff includes a bit of wit as he explains some of the basic principals of good salesmanship. 40 Unique Psychology Course Aids Students The panel of teachers on “Marriage and Dating” listen attentively as a student poses an especially difficult question. In a play about a young couple that goes wrong, Hippies, portrayed by several members of the psychology class, enjoy a party, as Mike Slayton sways to the rhythm of “pot,” “rock,” and “wine.” Mrs. Florence H. Scholz State University of New York, B.A. Math 8, Algebra I, Psychology Sponsor, Honor Society Later in the play, Jennifer Wright and Richard Fountaine, the couple grown up, are suddenly sobered out of a stupor as they realize the wdd daughter is being taken away from them. Mrs. Scholz supervises a group discussion in her seventh period psychology class. Realizing how important it is for people to be able to get along with one another, ACHS offered a psychology class designed to help students understand the basic drives responsi- ble for various human reactions. The classes proved to be interesting, thought provoking, and startlingly unique. The classes were seasoned with panel and group discussions, seminars, and original skits. The highlight of the year was a seminar on “Marriage and Dating,” at which the combined psychology classes fired difficult questions at a panel of ACHS faculty members. Each student who completed the course came away not only able to get along with others better, but also a little better acquainted with himself. 41 Efficient Maintenance Staff Keeps ACHS On Even Keel, In Good Repair Often working behind the scenes, the Maintenance Staff at ACHS kept the students comfortable, safe, and well-fed. The custodial crew maintained a safe, clean, and pleasantly- remperatured atmosphere in which the students could work in comfort. They swept halls, replaced light bulbs, cut grass, repaired broken equipment, and kept the heating system in good working order. In effect, they kept the school from falling down or sinking in refuse. ACHS’s cafeteria provides nutritious meals at a low cost, in order that no student need go hungry. Though these services were more often than not taken for granted; in truth every student was well aware of what would happen if they were not performed and inwardly, if not outwardly, appreciated them greatly. The cafeteria staff; Mrs. Y. Salyers, Mrs. E. Flint, Mrs. Lefler, Mrs. M. Wilhelm, Mrs. L. Pedigo, Mrs. L. Knighton, and Mrs. V. Smith. Mr. Osborne removes bottles from the cafeteria table during the prog- ress of his day. Mrs. Kitt cleans the sinks in the girls’ rest room. 42 But Through It All, Teachers Remain, Basically, Human Mr. and Mrs. Sumner enjoy a waltz at the Spanish Club Dance. Mrs. Humbert and Miss Butler bide their time until June as they snuggle under a blanket to ward off the winter cold. Mr. Duff shows his horror at even the thought of work as Wanda Braselton asks him to take an empty pop bottle into the teachers’ lounge. Stumped by a Biology question. Miss Carpenter consults a Ouija Board, with the aid of C.E. Andrews, to find the answer as Judy Friel, Gary Brisendtne, Chris Shortridge, and Jan Shawver look on. Mrs. Swartz sneaks out of her class and into a storage room to have Wanda Lee style her hair. 43 SOCIA L A CTI VITIES 44 BRING PEOPLE TO MEET ONE ANOTHER 45 Spirit Of ’67 Reigns Supreme ' wM M fMjiiistjiM. jgpJjffiggsiHjs mm ■ ■ W 1 II A Homecoming 1967, a week booming with suspense and excitement, exploded into a pan- orama of memorable festivities. At the beginning of the week, six lovely girls were nominated by the varsity football players to vie for Home- coming Queen. Wednesday the young ladies were presented to the student body during a special assembly. Calvin McClinton serenaded the candi- dates and deliglited the student body with his version of “He.” Whispers and crossed fingers were rampant tliroughout the week as students anticipated who would be crowned as Alle- ghany’s new Queen. As Friday niglit drew nigh, tension mounted. Quivering smiles and knocking knees were common among the six nervous girls as they awaited the crowning at halftime. One by one, each girl received a bouquet of flowers as Mrs. Joyce Barber announced the festivities. To everyone’s deliglit, Phyllis Boernor, unsuccess- fully figliting back tears of joy, was crowned Homecoming Queen for 1967. Topping off the wonderful evening was the Homecoming Dance entitled “Spirit of ’67.” And spirit there was -- enougli to sustain everyone until next year, when the long awaited Homecoming Season comes once again. Moments after being crowned, Phyllis Boernor, forcing a tearful smile, stands with Mr. Kenneth Childs, President of the Alleghany Athletic Association. Displaying impeccable grace and charm, Phyllis Boernor, Cathy Parham, Steve Crawford, and Joe Wood, are introduced to the student body for Donna Simpson, Sherry Howard, Wanda Braselton, and Mary Fridley, the final time, escorted by Bobby Ailstock, Mike Sams, Bobby Irving, Tommy Herald, 46 As Homecoming Activities Unfold Unaware of her selection as Homecoming Queen, Phyllis Boernor is escorted out of her convertible by Bobby Ailstock. Bobby Ailstock, Phyllis Boernor, Resplendent with their bright smiles, brilliant bouquets, and colorful fall clothes, Mary Fridley, Donna Simpson, Cathy ISteve Crawford, and Wanda Braselton Parham, Phyllis Boernor, Sherry Howard, and Wanda Braselton face the cheering spectators at halftime, jenjoy dancing to the music of the “In fCrowd”. 47 “I’LL BE HOME EOR CHRISTMAS” Mrs. Perdue, Brenda Hyler, Dixie Bruffey, Leeanna Looney, Delores Boggs, Mary Ann Williams, Sue Hoke, Doris Meadows, Donna Dodd, Susan Craft, Carol L indsay, Brenda Ailstock, Wanda Kidd, Dorothy Blown in like tumbleweeds by a brisk and chilling December wind, a large group, alive with the holiday spirit and free from the burdens of school, congregated at ACHS for the annual Christmas Formal. Returning students and area servicemen made the theme, “I’ll Be Home for Christmas,” even more appropriate as they enjoyed the enrapture of the dance and the presence of that special someone. During the intermission, the Future Homemakers of America served tempting refreshments. As the couples enjoyed the refreshments, Calvin McClinton, to the accompaniment of Donna Bruffey, accentuated the season as he sang “White Christmas” and “Little Drummer Boy.” Snow covered mountain scenes, a pungent aroma of cedar, and untold thousands of stars dangling from a crystal-clear, undulating sky of frost all enhanced the mystical romance of the occasion as enchanted couples glided to the music of the Sircut Brea kers. Cries of “Merry Christmas and Happy New Year!” rang out as the Formal, the holidays, and 1967 stole into liistory. Smith, and Debbie Morris prepare to serve refreshments as the nigni hastens toward its end. 48 Barbara Kelly and Tommy Herald, Debbie Lockard and Kenny Childs, and Susan Persinger and Roy Swartz chat as they dance near a magnificent Christmas tree. Climaxed Alleghany’ s Yuletide Spirit Excited by the approach of Christmas and delighted by the pleasure of the dance, Susan Persinger and Roy Swartz, Kathy Humphries and Dennis Smith, Karen Arrington and Elvin Nicely, and Betty Downey and Bobby Smith coast to the music. Chester Smith, to the accompaniment of Larry McGee, delights the couples with a rendition of “White Christmas.” 49 “Come Along With Me To The Sweetheart Tree” In a frantic race with time, Sandy Craft, Jane Sizer, Sharon Hopkins, Helen Bradley, and Debbie Lochard put the finishing touches on tlie “sweetheart tree.” As the dance comes to a close, Betty Downey and Bobby Smith portray that touch of romance which prevailed throughout the Sweetheart Dance. After their coronation, Donna Simpson and Steve Crawford pause for a brief moment under the sweetheart tree. 50 Ushers In Valentine’s Gaiety Radiant with joy, Debbie Fore and Larry McGee, Dottie Mullins and David Rogers dance to a fast number. Tommy Herald, Becky Bush, Susan Powell, Steve Crawford, Karyl Jarvis, Donna Simpson, Keith Scruggs, John Barineau, Becky McCaleb, and Max Shawver, candidates for King and Queen, cheer- fully discuss the escorting arrangements. Under a canopy of red, white, and pink streamers, numerous couples, already laden with spring fever, danced to the music of the Nightdrives on a chilly but romantic night. Hearts, flowers, and butterflies adorned the scene in a riot of gay pastels. Inspired by the theme, “Come Along With Me to the Sweetheart Tree”, a sweetheart tree hung with hearts and billowing with puffs of white, sprouted from the center. Edged by bright red valentines, a tremen- dous heart accented the entrance. Enveloped by criss- crossed streamers, the band performed many lively numbers to the deliglit of the crowd. Laughter and romance prevailed as high spirited couples enjoyed themselves. Adding to the fun were numerous cameras, which flashed at any and all unexpected moments. Ten outstanding seniors representing tlie Senior Tri-Hi-Y and Key Club were introduced to the crowd during a special presentation prior to intermission. After Mr. Edwin Scott announced the festivities, Donna Simpson and Steve Crawford were coronated as queen and king. Following the Queen’s Dance, deliglitful refreshments were served by the Tri-Hi-Y. Although brought to an early end by snow, the enjoyment of the dance crescendoed into a kaleidoscope of happiness. As the 1968 Sweetheart Dance faded into fond memo- ries, romances engendered by the event extended past Valentine’s Day and into the future. 51 Weeks Of Practice And Superb Acting Gerald appears to be speechless as Gloria and Mr. Carruthers cook up a scheme to make Jeannme jealous. As Gerald and Jeannine engage in a tender embrace, Gerald’s fear dissolves. 52 Make Junior Class Play A Success Spontaneous laugliter rang through the auditorium as higlily talented juniors presented their version of “For Heaven’s Sake.” Due to the contemporary plot, the audience found it easy to identify themselves with the characters. As the play progressed, Gerald, played by Robert Pedigo, became involved with a prospective angel’s attempt to steer him out of his shell and dissolve his fear of girls. Numerous hilarious mishappenings occurred as the various devious plots to hitch Gerald and Jeannine collided with each other. Having successfully completed his earthly task, Eric, the angel, triumphantly entered the Pearly Gates as the curtains fell for the final time . Top notch acting and scenery, and higlily effective lighting made the second annual Junior Class Play a large success and earned appreciative applause from the audience. Helen, Mrs. Frahler, Freddie, and Mrs. Carruthers listen with amusement as Gloria explains that her presence is but a harmless plot concocted by Mr. Carruthers. ; M i i ; %■ 1 ' 1 r His task of uniting Gerald and Jeannine completed, Eric is allowed to pass through the Pearly Gates and enter Heaven. CAST Eric First Player . . Second Player Third Player . Man Gerald Mrs. Frahler . Helen Freddie .... Jeannine .... Mr. Carruthers Mrs. Carruthers Gloria Roger Wliitehead . Tex Hazelwood . . .Dennis Smith . . Tonuny Wade . . Bert Knighton . . Robert Pedigo .Karen Arrington . Debbie Lochard . . . .Mike Logan . Sharon Hopkins . . Joe Hammond . Sylvia Craghead . Susan Persinger 53 Normal Dating Procedures Reverse 1968’s Lil’ Abner and Daisy Mae, Kenny Higgins and Debbie Fore, appear quite pleased with their prizes. “Swing your partner, dosie-do, catch her quick and to tlie left we go.” Words like these were the norm as “Dogpatch” came to Alleghany. Dating procedures were reversed and worried girls asked fretful boys to the annual Sadie flawkins Day Dance. Each girl and her “patchmate” after fumbling for the correct change of one dime, two nickels, and thirteen pennies, entered the “Dogpatch” dancehall. As couples entered the dancehall, they found they had to weave under and around a mass of dungarees and plaid shirts dangling from a clothesline. Through- out the evening a few of the most respectable, although secret, citizens of “Dogpatch,” combed the entire dancefloor as if in search of some of their kin. After much hunting, Debbie Fore and Kenny Higgins were selected as 1968’s Daisy Mae and Lil’ Abner. In reward for their “luck”, they were presented with certain unmentionable prizes. As the 1968 Sadie Hawkins Day drew to a close, normal dating procedures returned and all Lil’ Abners and Daisy Maes mosied on back to “Dogpatch.” 54 Carl Custer seems completely absorbed in the task of pinning his hat to the “Dogpatch” clothesline. As “Dogpatch” Comes To Alleghany Numerous couples display their skills at squaredancing to the calls of Ray Tucker and his band. Carl Byer and Sally PhilUps seem amused as they “light up” their corn-cob pipes. Tattered and torn, but having fun, Brenda Hyler, Steve Young, Linda Walker, Bruce Swartz, and Lana Knick “snap the w ' hip”. 55 “Tune In On Terror” Vividly describing his killing of Arnold the Boa Boy, Bruno Karp frightens Jikki and Dillingham with his bloody axe while Granny curiously looks up from her knitting. CAST In Order of Appearance Jane Arkwriglit Wanda Braselton Ellen Arkwright Pam L. Meadows Jikki Jerrold Delores Boggs Patty Larson Donna Simpson Afadilla Deaver Faye Persinger Granny Karp Leannah Looney Bruno Karp Tommy Herald Bart Burdette Edward Steger Pete Moss Gregory Simpson Hortense (Mrs. Dudley Fuddy) Sherry Howard Dillingham Fuddy Elvin Nicely Rozika Evelyn Sizemore Von Schlasher Marshall Leitch Arnold Dewey Childs Moments after Rozika made a terrifying entrance, Granny Kru ) warns Jane and Ellen to leave the hospital before worse fates befall them, and in tlic background Mrs. Dudley buddy comforts Dilling- ham. Brings Suspense And Excitement Afadilla, Hortense, Dillingham, Rozika, Bruno, Patty, Granny, Jane, Von Schlasher, and Ellen witness the ceremony as Pete Moss confuses the marriage vows with the death rites. Mesmerizing Jikki with his piercing stare. Doctor Von Schlasher leads her into his operating room while Ellen, Jane, Afadilla appear paralyzed with fear. One mad brain surgeon, a boa constrictor boy, a were-wildcat girl, a family of bank robbers, a murder plot, and a sorority initiation. Wlrat do they have in common? All of these strange and horrifying items were in abundance as the senior class presented “Tune in on Terror,” a screamingly funny mystery-comedy by Jay Tobias. Revolving around a haunted mental hospital built by the mad scientist. Doctor Von Schlasher, the plot concerned a plan to terrify two pretty co-eds from a local college so they would stop watching horror films and start studying again. Convincingly spine-chilling, timely sound effects kept the audience sitting on the edge of their seats, while a double-twisted plot kept everyone in confusion. Long hours of practice with Mr. Duff con- tinuously yelling, “Get in character and stay there,” paid off as the actors played their parts to perfection. 57 Hortense, Dillingham, Ellen, Patty, Pete, and Granny look spellbound by Rozika’s entrance. Ellen and Jane raise their wooden clubs in an attempt to prevent Rozika from sinking i her fangs into Pete. ' i Surrounded by the Hawkins gang, EUen, Jane, Afadilla, Bart, Pete, Patty, Dillingham, Hortense, and Jikki tear tor their lives. Miss A Icova . . . Which senior girl possesses the most poise, personality, knowledge of current events, and attractiveness? Miss Alcova, of course! She is not merely the most popular or pretty girl in school, but adjudged to be the best rounded in all facets of life. It is for this reason that all girls aspire to be chosen Miss Alcova. Miss Alcova is a coveted honor in that the girl chosen is the one of the senior girls chosen by her class to represent them, and is the one senior girl who makes the best impression on her peers and elders. In this, the fifth year of Alleghany’s existence, she represents even more. For the first time, Miss Alcova is from a senior class which has spent all its high school career at Alleghany. Every senior had a voice in choosing Miss Alcova when he voted for twelve senior girls. Of all the girls receiving votes, the top twelve had the honor of running for Miss Alcova. Tliree impartial local citizens and two mem- bers of the faculty were on a panel which interviewed each girl throu gh testing her poise, Nervously awaiting their interviews are Bonnie Smith, Donna Simpson, Beckie McCaleb, Wanda Lee, Sherry Howard, Linda Howard, Eva Fury, Mary Fridley, Wanda Braselton, Phyllis Boerner, Cathy Parham, and Becky Bush. Phyllis Boerner laces her “moment of truth” with judges Mr. Weaver, Mrs. Whalen, Mrs. Walsli, Mrs. Sumner, and Mr. Loving. school spirit, general awareness, dating habits, and character. Questions such as “Do you think people can be religious without attending church on Sunday?” helped the panel make its decision. Miss Alcova and the runners-up were the girls who made the best impressions and seemed to best represent an all-around ACHS senior girl. • Rebecca McCaleb But win or lose, each girl learned a little about her classmates and herself in the period before the interview and the interview itself. Armed with outstanding poise, general awareness, and character, these twelve girls typify the senior girls of today as they leave the environment of high school and face the world beyond. Wanda Braselton Eva Fury PiQudly clutching their roses and radiant with happiness, Bonnie Smith, Eva Fury, Sherry Howard, Beckie McCaleb, and Wanda Braselton face the audience. Judging Tests Twelve Extra-Special Senior Girls Miss Cheryl Howard, nicknamed “Sherry,” was pre- sented a dozen red roses to designate her as Miss Alcova. “Spirit” was Sherry’s watchword. It was not often that she missed a basketball or baseball game, either home or away. In recognition of this, Sherry was the first to receive the “Spirit Stick” and was named “Most Spirited” senior girl. She was an active member of the Patriot staff. Future Nurses, and S.C.A. Six long-stemmed roses were presented to Miss Re- becca “Beckie” McCaleb, first runner-up. In addition to her duties as a member of the Alcova staff, Beckie was active in the S.C.A. , Future Teachers of America, Future Homemakers of America, as well as Senior Tri-Hi-Y, of which she was president. Winner of the DAR citizenship award and second runner-up. Miss Wanda Braselton was a member of the Alcova staff, the Spanish Club, and the Future Nurses. She was named to “Who’s Who” and also selected as a charter member of the National Honor Society. Third runner-up was Miss Eva Fury. Known for her quiet and unassuming personality, Eva captured the lead role in the Junior Class Play. Named to the National Honor Society, Eva was also a Junior Honor Marshal and an Honor Graduate. President of the Future Homemakers and fourth runner-up was Miss Bonnie Smith. Miss F.H.A. of 1968 and being named to the National Honor Society were other honors she earned. Cheryl Howard Bonnie Smith 1 BOY OF THE YEAR . . . SENIOR CLASS SELECTS STEVE CRAW- EORD MOST OUTSTANDING IN CHARACTER. SPORTSMANSHIP, CONGENIALITY AND LEADER- SHIP Although modest about his recognition, Steve displays the Outstanding Senior Key Club member plaque upon which liis name will be printed. 62 Steve stands tense as he awaits the pitch in hopes that he can add another run to the team’s score. Before a crucial game with Rockbridge, Steve gets the feel of catching a pass. “Boy of the Year”-That I best all-around senior boy who I excels in character, sportsman- ship, congeniality, and leader- ship. For the second time in the history of Alleghany the task of choosing “Boy of the Year” was delegated to the senior class. After much thought and consideration each senior voted for the boy he or she felt best deserved the hon- or. To the delight and surprise of all Steve Crawford was cho- ! sen as “Boy of the Year” for 1968. Steve has been recog- nized as one of Alleglrany’s foremost athletes who has par- ticipated in football, basket- ball, baseball, and track. His coaches will remember him for ' his success and his great “luck” in avoiding accidents. Steve’s ! esteem extends further than ’ just the sports field. His leader- ship ability was proved through his efficiency as president of the Key Club. His outgoing personality won him many friends and contributed to his I selection as best citizen in the I senior class and outstanding Key Club member. Steve’s civic activities were many and varied. Without a doubt, this well-rounded senior deserved I all the honors bestowed upon him. After having given the presentation speech, Wanda Braselton presents the “Boy of the Year” trophy to one elated Steve Crawford. Talent And Determination Make Jud, portrayed by Curtis Nelson, contemplates his life in his miserable smokehouse hovel, as Calvin McClinton dramatically sings “Lxrnely Room.” Liglitning does strike twice! For the second time the choral class, assisted by the art department, turned a Broadway hit into a local smash. “Oklahoma!” drew raves from the several thousand who saw the splendid production. Jackie Nicely performs a beautiful “Dream “The Farmer and the Cowman Should Be Friends” is illustrated by the exuberance of the Ballet” to a medley of songs from Act 1. squaiedancers. 64 “Oklahoma!” A Smashing Success Aunt Eller denounces her disapproval for tlie peddler-man’s fancy, red lace drawers as Ado Annie and Laurey appear agliast. “If you did ask me, I wouldn’t go with you,’ " sneers Laurey as she discourages Curly’s intended invitation to the Box Social. i 65 And Provides Tremendous Challenge Some territory folks gather round Will Parker, anxiously awaiting a glimpse of his “Little Wonder” from Kansas City. Mr. Ted Farrar, although inexperi- enced in the directing field, proved a professional as he unveiled the ample talents of his choral classes into polished performance. The entire cast entered enthusiastically into the musical produc- tion. Those who executed lead roles were exceptionally outstanding; how- ever Calvin McClinton’s dynamic rendi- tion of “Lonely Room” was especially remarkable, and established momentary melancholy throughout the audience. Pulsating lights punctuated a beautiful and enchanting Dream Ballet performed by Jackie Nicely. Accompanists, Donna Bruffey and Elvin Nicely, did a splendid job on the Overture and the other “whistling-good” songs. As the years have gone by, the quality of the stage productions at Allegliany has steadily improved. Experience in directing, lighting, and producing, along with cooperation and hard work, made “Oklahoma!” the biggest success of all and promised a big challenge for future vocal classes. Seriously contemplating suicide, as suggested by Curley in “Poor Jud”, Jud sits despondent and sad. Aunt Eller glances up from her churning as she listens to Curley sing “Oh What a Beautiful Morn- in’.” I I ' lvin Nicely and Donna Bruffey snatch a reassuring glance at each other before beginning the synchronized playing of the Overture. 66 For Future Vocal Classes Curley frantically leaps up at Laurey’s sudden comment, “Curly! You’re sitting on the stove! " Cast in Order of Appearance Aunt Eller Curly Laurey Ike Skidmore . . . Fred Slim Will Parker .... Jud Fry Ado Annie Carnes Ali Hakim Gertie Cummings Ellen Kate Sylvie Armina Aggie Andrew Carnes . Cord Elam .... Jess Chalmers Mike Joe Dream Becky Bush . . . Billy Gilliland . . .Leigh Thrasher Richard Fountaine . . .Mike Simmons Phil Eaton Carl Custer . . . .Curtis Nelson . Karen Wliitehead . . . Wayne Harlow Polly Offenbacker . . . Carolyn Honts . . Janice Williams . . . Cathy Parham • Mandy Noffsinger Gloria Byer . . . Chester Smith . Calvin McClinton . . Mike McCauley Lynn Miller . . . Preston Boone .... Steve Young . . . .Jackie Nicely Men’s Ensemble and Dancers Women’s Ensemble and Dancers 67 Serving girls, Cindy Lockard, Beckic Schooler, Denise Noel, Sue Hepler, Sally Showalter, Lana Caldwell, Mary Beth Bodcll, Susan Craft, Sue Scott, Patty Morris, Beverly Reed, Julie i-arrar, Molly Swartz, Debbie Lore, Libby Barineau, Lucy Nicely, Linda Aldredge, Rita Clark, Lola Montgomery, and Jean Martin welcome Donna Simpson and C.R. Nicely to “A World of Stars.” Exquisite props and scenery and delightful entertainment highlighted the annual Junior- Senior Prom and another unforgettable evening in the lives of the seniors. Even the juniors, exhausted though they were from the many long and hard weeks of preparation, found themselves awed with the prom. Dressed in native costumes, girls from around the world welcomed each couple into “A World ot Stars.” Couples, enveloped by a midnight-blue sky and scenes from all parts of the globe, were swept up in the pomp and beauty of the prom as they danced to the music of “The Greenbriar- aires.” Senior girls m lovely white formats and senior boys in striking white dinner jackets proudly took part in “their” Grand March. As the March terminated, the band played a special number for the members of the Grand March. Senior and junior class officers, Jon Kilian, Donna Simpson, Bill Humbert, Wanda Lee, Robert Pedigo, Peggy Hylton, C ' . R. Nicely and Brenda Hayslett lead the seniors in the tirand March. Refreshments are served to Jim Kelly, Linda Reynolds, Stanley Helmintoller, Sue Kcllison, Jim Slusher, and Karen Arrington by two Lrench serving girls, Susan Craft and Debbie Lore. 68 Grand March Is A Moment Of Pomp And Beauty For Class Of ’68 Wanda Lee and C. R. Nicely were chosen by their classmates to reign over the Prom festivities as Queen and King. Peggy Hylton and Robert Pedigo were likewise chosen as Princess and Prince. Entertainment for the Royalty and their subjects was provided by Leigh Thrasher and Billy Gilliland in the form of songs such as “More ' and “Try to Remember.” Leigli Thrasher entertains the seniors with her splendid version of the theme from “Valley of the Dolls.” Edward Steger and Debbie Bennett easily keep pace with the syncopated rhythms of the Greenbriaraires. Revolving Windmill Is Center Of Focus Under Midnight -Blue Sky After all the work which had gone into the prom, it was with reluctance that the juniors and seniors left. But the juniors could look forward to the next prom and the seniors could look forward to the “world of stars” beyond high ...ndmitl, Peggy Hylton and school. Dan Walton gaze dreamily at one another. :! Juniors And Seniors Step Into “A World Of Stars” Prom Queen and King, Wanda Lee and C. R. Nicely reign over the prom festivities as Princess Peggy Hylton and Prince Robert Pedigo attend them. Brenda Hayslett proudly points out the prom theme and display case to two seniors, Joe Wood and Susan Powell, while her date, David Snyder, looks on with approval. 71 Senior Banquet Proves Numerous emotions were felt as the graduating class of ’68 gathered for their last social gathering—the Senior Banquet, a most memorable occasion. To the delight and surprise of all, Beckie Bush and Calvin McClinton i opened the banquet with songs such as “The Impossible Dream” and “The f Shadow of Your Smile”. Afterwards a tantalizing three-course dinner was | served by the local Country Club and the seniors found themselves | reminiscing over their high school memories as they enjoyed the meal. J Topping off a remarkable evening was an informal, fun-filled dance. | As the banquet came to an end the informal senior activities were over and the seniors found themselves looking toward the more serious events of Baccalaureate and Commencement. Becky Bush and Calvin McClinton finish up their beautiful duet of “Moon River” as accompanist, Donna Bruffey, turns around to observe the finale. Zestfully dancing to a song by the Knightdrives are PhyUis Boernor and Donnie Peters, Paula Law and Jon Kilian, Mary l-ridley and Steve Crawford, and Donna Simpson and C. R. Nicely. 72 Fun And Enjoyment For All Mr. and Mrs. Cvizic enjoy watching the seniors en- gage in a fast number. Taking a welcome change of pace are Leslie Ents- minger and Ronnie Ents- minger, Debbie Bennett and Ronnie Spellman, Beckie Bush and Jackie Leitch, Sherry Howard and Keith Scruggs, Donna Bruffey and Richard Van Lear, Routh Anne Dainty and John Barineau, and Leannah Looney and Greg Simpson. Eugenia Hoke, Sandra Taylor, Leannah Looney, Greg Simpson, Mike Curtis, Susan Powell, Becky Bush, Beckie Mc- Caleb, Keith Scruggs, Sherry Howard, Elvin Nicely, Donna Bruffey, and Karyl Jarvis make the difficult decision of what mouthwatering foods with which to fill their plates. Numerous members of the Senior Class and their sponsors chat as they finish eating a delicious meal. 73 A t Last The Seniors Are To Attain Their Self-Appointed Goal . . A Diploma Expressing the thoughts of the graduating seniors, Kaiyl Jarvis, Salutatorian, wishes everyone would “Appreciate Your School.” Row 1 : C. Scott, G. Surber, S. Maddy, W. Lee, E. Hoke, J. Kilian, S. Powell, E. Fury, C. Adkins, L. Wolfe, L. Humphries. Row 2: E. Tyree HI, W. Reed, D. Meadows, S. Nuckols, C. Honts, B. Hepler, H. Thomas, P. Wolfe, V. Reed, E. Steger. Row 3: M. Brewbaker, J. Perdue, M. Vass, D. Kirby, J. Hannah, G. Frye, K. Brown, B. Hayslett, L. Nicely, W. Paitsel, L. Looney, T. McCauley. Row 4: W. Bess, L. Elmore, A. Tucker, B. Gaines, L. Vipperman, B. Smith, R. Irvine, W. Kidd, G. Bush, E. Sizemore, G. Mays, P. Meadows, J. Arritt. Row 5: S. Lee, L. Howard, R. Fridley, P. Offenbacker, D. Poage, D. Bennett, J. Wallace, D. Tucker, D. Campbell, D. Downey, R. Rose. Row 6: G. Simpson, F. Vess, R. Arrington, E. Kellison, R. Fountaine, A. Noffsinger, D. Liptrap, G. Fisher, J. Barineau, J. WiUiams, G. Brisendine, B. Craft, A. Persinger. Row 7: E. Scruggs, D. Boggs, L. Deisher, B. McCaleb, J. Garrett, B. Kitt, M. Curtis, C. Chambers, S. Crawford, C. Howard, W. Vail, M. Charles, D. Peters. 74 They Struggled Together . . .And Separately Row 1 : K. Jaivis, R. Spellman, I ' . Persinger, E. Robinson, Jr., L. Brookman, L. Treynor, D. Simpson, J. Byer, J. Morris, VV. Tingler, Jr., R. Wolfe, C. Burr, W. Shawver III. Row 2: E. Gaines, S. Taylor, R. Ailstock, F. Curtis, C. Bartley, D. Booze, B. Martin, Jr., E. Clark, T. Herald, D. Bruffey, J. Wood, P. Boerner, B. Lugar. Row 3: A. Arritt, C. Bowles, E. Nicely, P. Noel, R. Griffin, W. Ayers, W. Humphries, K. Wright, D. Childs, N. Brown, C. Nelson, M. Fridley, F. Hayslett. Row 4: F. Conner, V. Tingler, B. Evans, J. Ruble, W. Fridley, L. Jordan, J. Kelley, Jr., L. Thompson, M. Brachenridge, K. King, T. Botkins, Jr., B. Persinger, J. Nuckols, L. Hardiman. Row 5: R. Fridley, J. Deisher, M. Stinnette, R. Dainty, F’. Tucker, D. Pyle, J. Byer, K. Parham, G. Garner, E. Sizemore, J. Freels, S. Houff, C. McClinton, B. Childs. Row 6: C. Nicely, L. Entsminger, M. Leitch, W. Braselton, M. Sams, M. Bowyer, T. Callaghan, J. Wright, V. Morris, R. Bush, G. Sorbora, C. Liptrap, J. Nuckols. Stopping to catch his breath and check his words, Larry Humphries, Valedictorian, urges everyone to “Work To Succeed.” For twelve years the class of ’68 looked upon graduation with a sense of anticipation and even disbelief. Goals and responsibilities were met and passed in the lower grades, until the specter of graduation loomed ever larger in the minds of the class. With a rush, high school and the senior year came and went. Before realization could set in, the prom and senior banquet were past and graduation was HERE. As the graduating class of 1968, the first to go all the way through Alleghany, marched into the auditorium to those long- awaited diplomas, their heads held high and their steps slow but firm, perhaps they were conscious of the attention being showered upon them on their special day, or perhaps they were peering into the all-important and unpredictable future. Speakers, like the years which had led up to graduation, each added a little knowledge and inspiration to the class, and led up to graduation itself. With seriousness and pride, each person grasped his diploma and either tearfully or happily flipped his tassel to designate him a graduate. Each graduate had his own plans and purpose, but even though the class would scatter never to be reunited again, all would look back on Alleghany’s halls of learning with a sense of nostalgia and, perhaps, wistfulness. 75 At the epitome of her high school life, graduation, Brenda Kitt grasps her diploma Leannah Looney, due to her fine efforts on the Alleghany stage, and shakes Mr. Cvizic’s hand. receives the Dramatics award. Resting from their ushering at Graduation, Junior Honor Marshals Linda Walker, Peggy Hylton, Betty Vess, Bill Humbert, Sue Redman, Debbie Lockard, Sandra Craft, Susan Persinger, and Bruce Swartz chat. 76 Under the lee of their beloved Virginia mountains, Linda Wolfe and Ronnie Spelhnan march to the Processional of “Aide.” School Days To Remember — With Life’s Work Before Them “We made it!” After twelve years, those diplomas look mighty good to Judy Deisher and James Arritt. 78 Commencement, Not The End But The Beginning . . . As Mr. Cvizic pronounces the Class of 1968 as graduates of Alleghany County High School, each senior proudly flips his tassel. To change and change is life, to move and never rest;- Not what we are, but what we hope, is best. Each man is some man’s servant; every soul Is by some other’s presence quite discrowned; Each owes the next through all the imperfect round. Yet not with m utual help; each man is his own goal. And the whole earth must stop to pay him toll. from “The Pioneer” by James Russell Lowell i A THLETICS . . 80 GIVE EXPERIENCE TO EA CE COMPETITION 81 Inexperience Hampers Success Of Early Season After receiving a perfect pass from Jonathan Williams, Joe Fourqurean outdistances Rockbridge players Arehart (25), Brown (34), Clark (60), Austin (83), and Swisher (61) in route to a touchdown. first row: Manager, D. Snider; M. Arrington, R. Irvine, T. Herald, S. C ' rawlord, B. Ailstock, J. I ourqurean, M. Sams, J. Wood, G. Stinnett, T. Hayes. Second row: Coach Jonas, G. Anderson, T. Hazelwood, C. Andrews, R. Smith, Leeds, S. Brulges, M. Falser, B. Simpson, B. 82 Siple, G. Childs. Third row: Coach Potter, M. Smith, T. Maddy, C. Custer, Coach Scott, T. Heironimus, P. Sams, C. Dodd, C. Marplc, G. Blackwell, R. McDowell, J. Williams. Determined Colts Eye Brighter Future With hopes of a winning season running high, a talented but youthful Alleghany team took the field against untested Valley. A bruising defensive battle resulted, and only a last minute touchdown pass from Jonathan Williams to Joe Fourqurean enabled the Colts to gain a 6 3 victory. Seeking their second victory, the Colts traveled to Riverheads where they lost a bitterly contested game by the score of 7 6. Although they showed improvement, penalties destroyed the Colts’ chance of victory. Alleghany proved a stub- born opponent as powerful James River man- aged to win by the close score of 21 7 in a game marred by frequent injuries. In the Colts’ next outing the District leading Clifton Forge Mountaineers ran up a 31 -0 halftime lead to ice one of their ten victories in an undefeated season. However, in the second half the Colts sounded a warning to future opponents by playing the overwhelming Mounties on even terms before dropping a 38 2 decision. StevL ' Crawford jarringly tackles Valley’s Rick Ryder in the Colts’ 6 3 victory over the Hornets. Colts Gamer Impressive Homecoming Victory Colts Glen Blackwell (73), Bobby Irvine (42), Sheryl Bridges (41), and Greg Anderson (80) converge on James River players Myers (83) and Hamm (34) as they combine to hold the Knights to a short gain. Using a burst of speed to accentuate his power. Bill Siple plows through Covington defenders Scott (61), Thompson (72), Hodges (62), and Cosby (82) in route to a large gain. A smiling Greg Anderson is welcomed back by Mike Balser, Butch Simpson, Pat Sams. Joe Wood, and David Snider as they wait to enter a pep rally. Allegltany craslied the victory column the follow- ing week with a resounding 25 7 victory over the Buffalo Gap Bisons. A rugged second half defense and a new found offense proved to be the winning formula. Despite a good effort on a muddy field, the Colts dropped a 27 7 decision to the Fort Defiance Indians. The wet weather played havoc with the Colt passing attack and thus throttled the Allegliany offense. Arch-rival Covington used a second quarter outburst to gain a 25 -0 victory over Alleghany. The Colts continued to show improvement and only a brief defensive lapse cost them a long awaited victory over the always tough Cougars. Alleghany showed the ability and poise of a veteran team in racing to a 32-14 victory over Rockbridge County. Victory number three was especially sweet as the Colts reigned superior in their Homecoming. Bill Siple and Joe Fourqurean along with Jonathan Williams pro- vided the offensive power needed for the win. 84 Fourqurean Receives All- District Honors Wilson Memorial closed Alle- ghany’s season by bowing to the opportunistic Colts, 27 -7. In- spired play by seniors Mike Sams and Tommy Herald, along with the performance of the other spir- ited Colts, proved to be too much for the Hornets. Despite the dif- ficult task of molding young play- ers into an effective team. Coach Jonas, along with coaches Scott and Potter, turned in an outstand- ing performance in guiding Alle- gliany to a 4—5 record. The re- turning members of the squad are enough to compel the coaching staff to anxiously await next sea- son and what should prove to be a most successful year. Enthusiastically, Peggy Hylton, Sherry Smith, and Linda Loan cheer Robert McDowell (84) and Bobby Irvine (42) through the victory hoop before the Valley game. After a discouraging effort against Covington, Coach Jonas appears disconsolate while talk- ing with Paul Siple and Mrs. Jonas; but his spirits were lifted when ACHS beat Rock- bridge on the next Friday night. Gary Childs, displaying speed and agility against Wilson Memorial, greatly aided the Colts throughout the season. 85 Junior Varsity Colts Gain Impressive Kenny Higgins races for a touchdown as Cougar Bobby Newcomb (21) gives pursuit. Kneeling; L. Carter, M. Bennett, R. Nicely, R. Chambers, R. Ray, S. Showalter, C. Anthony, K. Higgins, C. Reid. Standing: Coach Dunn, Coach lenkins, manager C. I’orsinger, N. Craft, R. Noel, T. Chambers, R. Kopak, B. Johnson, B. Dressier, K. Lemon, M. Linkswiler, M. Johnson, J. Sizemore, G. Hall, D. Black, H. Dobbins, B. 1 arrar, B. Topping, B. Lawler, S. Marshall, J. McCaleb, M. Simmons. 86 Undefeated, Untied, Unscored Upon Season Mike Johnson moves in to block the pass thrown by Covington’s Eddie Dodson. Neal Pugh of the Clifton forge Mounties is brutally crushed in his own backficld as Mike Johnson throws him for a considerable loss. Colt Buddy Ray (21) spots open field ahead as he races for a touchdown while Kenny Higgins (40) follows to insure tlie score. In 1967 Alleghany’s Junior Varsity football team continued the winning tradition established by the 1966 edition of the Colts. In the season opener the Junior Colts overran the Clifton Forge Mounties, 21 0. Their next showing was against the powerful Covington gridders in which tire young colts gained their second victory by a score of 6 0. With rising momentum, they proceeded to topple James River’s Knights, 33 0. in a renewal of battle with arch rival Covington, the Colts again shocked Covington by winning 7 0. In the season finale, Clifton Forge bowed to the Colts 13 0. Coaches Dunn and Jenkins turned in excellent performances by framing newcomers and seasoned veterans into a competent and promising unit. 87 Eighth Grade Gridders Acquire Basic Skills Ktont: Co-captains, M. Rivas, J. Curtis. Second Row: J. Sizer, J. Samson, G. Persinger, D. Tucker, D. Boone. Third Row: D. Byer, J. Simpson, S. Martin, B. Fridley, R. Pedigo. F ourth Row: R. Shaw, E. Clemmons, A. Griffith, R. Rudy, G. Hoke. Fiftli Row: R. Poage, G. Quinlin, L. Hunter, B. Withrow, L. Maddy. Sixth Row: D. Greene, J. Nicely, D. Unroc, J. Jones. Although compiling only a 2-2 record for the 1967 season, Alleghany’s eighth grade footballers displayed the traditional Colt spirit. Twice they rolled over James River’s eiglith graders by scores of 42-0 and 39-0. Both defeats came at the hands of a surprisingly strong Covington Cougar squad, 34-0 and 19-0. Coach James Williams and assistant coach Blair Wilhelm were pleased with the overall success of the season and remarked that several of the boys hold the potential to help strengthen the Colt varsity line in the future. Colt David Byer (20) drives forward on a punt return for a sizeable gain as Jim Morrison (70) of the Knights vainly tries to lay a play-ending trap. George Quinlin (75) speeds around the end on a quarterback keeper for a sLxty-sLx yard TD as Richard Pedigo (30) blocks Knight Roger Deane’s (41) attempt to prevent the score. 88 Varsity Cheerleaders Utilize New Techniques Jumping high into the air, Brenda Hayslett demonstrates the pep which spurred the Colts’ fighting spirit throughout the year. Jean Shawver, Brenda Hayslett, and Paula Dressier lead the crowd in a chant during the Clifton I ' orge-AUeghany basketball game. Enthusiasm and imagination were the key words in the activities of the 1967-68 Alleghany Varsity cheerleaders. Their dedication, poise, and spirit enabled the Colts to enjoy a successful year in sports. The tasks of cheering at games and whipping up pep in the student body were zestfully performed. Many innovations were introduced by the cheerleaders during the past year. When, for the first time, a “spirit slogan” contest was held the week preceding the Alleghany-Covington football game, Nancy Archie received the prize. Varsity cheerleaders; Sherry Smith, Vicki Reed, Linda Loan, Susan Persinger, Peggy Hylton, head cheerleader; Paula Dressier, Carol Thompson, Brenda Hayslett, Jean Shawver. 89 Pep, Spirit, And Desire Are Instilled Into Senior Vicki Reed appears to be caught up in the excitement generated by the Colts during a contest with Fort Defiance. The advent of the spirit stick to the A.C.H.S. victory formula greatly enhanced the effective- ness of pep rallies. Skits and pom pom routines served to activate the pep of the players and students alike. A weeklong stint at Virginia Beach at cheerleading camp proved to be both profitable and enjoyable. Much can be said about A. C. 11. S.’s Varsity cheerleaders; however, it is the mystic quality that places them above the ordinary that is not easily expressed. One thing is certain - under the competent and watchful eyes of Misses Sybil Hoover and Jo Ann Bogan the Alleghany clteer- leaders of 1967-68 achieved the reputation of being second to none. Hand clapping and foot stomping, the Varsity cheerleaders inspire the Colt grapplers in a match with Covington. 90 Head cheerleader Peggy Hylton displays her vibrant enthusiasm wliile instilling school spirit in the student body. Athletic Teams By Varsity Cheerleading Squad As cheerleaders Susan Persinger, Vicki Reed, and Sherry Smith clamor for action from the basketball team, the partisan Alleghany fans reflect the intense mood of the game. Right: Amid the cheers of the high-spirited student body, Jean Shawver, followed by Susan Persinger and Carol Thompson, leads the cheerleaders into the auditorium for a pep rally. Below: “Colt” Vicki Reed charges for a touchdown while being closely foUowed by “Mounties” Jackie Nicely and Jean Worley in a mock Clifton Forge-Aileghany football game. 91 Alleghany Harriers Capture District Crown For the first time in Alleghany’s history the Cross Country team completed an undefeated season in route to securing the 1967 District V. Championship and a third place finish in statewide competition. It was full speed ahead as the Colt harriers rolled over James River, 15-50, in the opening contest. With mounting confidence the inexperienced Colts continued to meet each challenge with enthusiasm and determination, enabling them to hammer Group I-B Northside, 18-44, and District rival Buffalo Gap, 19-50. Spurred by the leadership of seniors Charlie Burr, Jon Kilian, and John Barineau the following two meets resulted in identical 15-43 conquests over Giles County and Fort Defiance. Spearheaded by ace runner Tom Sweet, Riverheads offered a stern challenge before falling to the Colts, 25-30. Dominating all action over the 2.4 mile Alle- ghany course, the Colts rolled to a 15-50 shellacking over the Covington Cougars. While participating in the Concord Invita tional Meet, the Colts captured only fourth place in a fi team field. In a tri-nreet, the ever-improving Colts swept away the victory with 16 points, while James River and Covington trailed with 45 and 72, respectively. With spirits higli and minds set on victory, Alleghany easily outdistanced tlie field at Lexington to become District V champions. The Colts were able to capture third place in the state meet as Robert Pedigo displayed team spirit by running on an injured ankle. John Barineau’s eighth place finish resulted in his receiving an All-State award. Giving promise of a banner year next season, the nucleus for another fine championship team returns. Jon Kilian forges ahead of Covington’s Gary Ferris in the second meeting of the two teams on the Colts’ home course. Alleghany’s “Big Four” - Tom Wade, Robert Pedigo, Bruce Swartz, and John Barineau-set the pace during a meet with Covington wliich the Colts won by a perfect score of 15-50. 92 Alleghany’s Cross Country team takes advantage of a few moments to relax before competing in the state meet in Williamsburg. Colts Place Third In State Competition Cross Country Team: Coach Edward Rhea, manager Van Willielm, R. Pedigo, J. Barineau, S. Washburn, D. Smith, T. Wade, C. Burr, J. Kilian, B. Swartz, J. Massie. i I 1 Alleghany senior John Barineau receives an allstate medal for placing eighth in state-wide competition at the state meet held at William and Mary Dennis Smith is foOowed closely by John Barineau as they lead all runners in the meet with Covington over the Alleghany course. 93 Inexperience Results In Disappointing Garnette Trail of James River makes a valiant effort to distract Alleghany’s Emma Hoke, but Emma remains undaunted and succeeds in scoring. Girls’ basketball once again proved itself to be an exciting and unpredictable sport during 1967. Despite the fact that the girls’ team was unable to gain a victory, the season was not a complete loss as each girl on the team was instilled with the principles of good sportsmanship. Clifton Forge opened Alleghany’s season by posting a convincing victory over the young Allegliany squad by the score of 47—29. Allegliany next fell to the powerful Millboro “Wild Kittens”, 47-13. James River also proved to be too strong for the “Fillies” as the Knights prevailed 35-23. Valley’s “Queen Bees” subdued the “Fillies” 35—17 in a contest that saw Alleghany put up a gallant fight. In return matches, Clifton Forge’s “Mountainettes” defeated Alleghany, 46—27. Only a week later the “Fillies” fell victim to the tougliest team in the league, the “Wild Kittens” of Millboro, losing 42-14. James River’s girls were surprised by a greatly improved team when they were hosted by A.C.H.S. In a hard-fought battle during which the lead continually changed hands, the James River team emerged victorious by the close score of 19-16. Valley hung a disappointing 38—19 defeat on Allegliany ’s girls in the season finale. Miss Nancy Monroe took the reins for her first year as head coach and succeeded admirably in conveying the fundamental skills of basketball to each girl. Seated; front: Judy Friel, Brenda Mclsaac, Emma Hoke, Leigh Debbie Lockaid. Standing: co-captains, Glenna Slayton, Nancy Thrasher, second: Kathryn Arritt, Madge Peters, Cathy Cummings, Burr; Coach Nancy Monroe. Eugenia Hoke, Donna Stogdale, Tina McComb, Tracy Dickson, 94 Season For Girls’ Basketball Team During the AUeghany-James River basketball game at the A.C.H.S. gym, Alleghany’s Debbie Lockard attempts a free throw as James River’s Garnette Trail anxiously awaits the rebound. The “Fillies” lost this bitterly contested battle, 19-16. In the first contest against the Valley High “Queen Bees,” “Filly” Leigh Thrasher drives through heavy traffic and attempts a lay-up after receiving a perfect pass from Debbie Lockard. Valley’s Gwen May (4) awaits a rebound as Joyce McElwee (12) determinedly tries to prevent the score. ) f wmmrnm ' ■ ‘m 95 Suspended gracefully in mid-air, David Snider makes two for the Colts in the final regular season games in the ACMS gym. Twin Wins Over Clifton Forge A reward for his efforts is in store for Keith Scruggs as Sherry Howard gives him a victory kiss following the Colts’ first win over the Clifton Forge Mountaineers in three years. Joe Fourqurean competes with Mounties Danny Marshall (30) and Donald Allen (54) while capturing one of his many rebounds in the Clifton Forge Armory as David Snider (35) stands prepared to assist. 96 Headline Winning Year For Colt Roundballers Varsity basketball team: L. Jones, B. Ray, J. Fourqurean, R. Noel, H. Dobbins, T. Heironimus, N. Craft, D. Snider, B. Simpson, R. McDowell, Coach Charles Walker, C. Andrews, J. Williams, B. Siple, S. Crawford, K. Scruggs. Return to winning form higlilighted the 1967-68 basketball season as the Alleghany Colts compiled a 9-8 record. The Colt cagcrs managed to finish be- hind only Fort Defiance and James River during the regular season with a 9-5 District record. Alleghany’s first confrontation with James River resulted in a disputed 64-63 victory for the Knights. Stubborn River- heads fell 79-71. The charges of Coach Charles Walker handily overcame delib- erate Rockbridge, 72-59. Two dis- appointing defeats came at the hands of Covington and Fort Defiance, 75-56 and 80-70. An 81-67 defeat of Wilson Me- morial inaugurated a five game Colt winning streak. The Colt victory machine rolled over Buffalo Gap, 75-65. A packed ACHS gym witnessed the Colts overcome Clifton Forge, 83-72. Rockbridge then fell, 46-45. Alleghany defeated Wilson Memorial 60-57 before losing to Covington 87-59 and James River 75-58. Leading a fast break, Jonathan Williams makes another lay-up to insure a Colt victory. Players and fans combine to give Coach Walker a “victory ride” following the Colts’ second win of the season over the Clifton Forge Mountaineers. 97 Coming Year Promises A District Powerhouse Colts C. E. Andrews (25) and Joe Fourqurean (43) reach high to grab a rebound from Clifton I ' orge’s Mark Dean (12). Keith Scruggs leaps above Greg McCauley (24) and the outstretched arms of Curtis Doyle (30) of Wilson Memorial to attempt a pass to one of the awaiting Colts Steve Crawford (40) or Bill Siple (20). The intensity of Colt action places anxious gazes on the faces of player Butch Simpson, Coach Walker, and assistant Coach James Williams. In a frenzied contest the Colts hung a 67-65 defeat on Clifton Forge at the Clifton Forge Armory. Riverheads was crushed 62-38 before Buffalo Gap dealt Alleghany a 70-56 loss. Closing the home season on the hardwood, Fort Defiance edged the Colts 67-65 on a last-second goal. Buffalo Gap knocked Alleghany out of the District Tourna- ment, 76—59. Keith Scruggs and Jonathan Williams led the high-geared Colt offense throughout the year. Only Steve Craw- ford and Keith Scruggs graduate leaving Alleghany with the nucleus for a title- contending team next year. 98 Mid-Season Spurt Gives Laurels To Baby Colts Eighth grade Colt rebounding leader Richie Poe (30) vies with Billy Penn for the ball while Botetourt Intermediate teammate Robert Gray surveys the action. High-scoring Larry Schoppmeyer comes set before notching another bucket for the eighth grade Colts. Valley’s Buddy Farrington (22) and Edward Black (52) view the situation while Hornet Kenny Burns approaches from the side. Eighth grade basketball got off to a disasterous start in the 1967 -68 season. The campaign began with the Colts dropping their first seven contests. Coach Tommy Rudisill was forced to mold a horde of individuals into a cohesive unit. By mid-season the transformation had been completed and the Baby Colts closed the year with five consecutive wins. Alleghany was twice defeated by Covington, 41-28 and 34- 32. Clifton Forge prevailed twice, 38- 23 and 48—35. Higlrlights included 48—26 and 37—16 wins over Valley. James River fell 38—37 in a thriller. Next year’s J.V. team will gain several leaders from this eighth grade squad. Eighth Grade basketball team: J. Sampson, D. Charles, W. Martin, D. Byer, E. McCullcy, L. Schoppmeyer,). Swaim, G. Quinlan, J. Jones, D. Greene, R. Poe, D. Watson, Coach Rudisill, M. Thompson, L. Maddy, D. Stull, E, Fuller, J. Sizer, J. Jones, G. Dressier. 99 J. V. Cagers Receive Basic Instruction Colt J.V.’s Ruben Noel and Tim Heironimus grapple with Walter Brown of James River for an all-important rebound during a crucial moment in the game. Alleghany County Higlt School fielded a spirited Junior Varsity team in 1967-68. Despite completing only a 7-10 season, the proteges of Coach James David Williams always exhibited the traditional Colt will to win. Starting the season on a high note, James River fell to the eager Colts, 38-25. Harvey Dobbins and Robert McDowell each scored 11 points in leading tlie J.V.’s in a 40-37 overtime loss to Riverheads. Rockbridge squeaked past Allegliany 28-26 on the Colts’ home floor. Powerful Covington crushed the Colts 67-25 in a display of extreme roundball skill. Alleghany dropped a 48-38 contest to Fort Defiance before rebounding to take a 55-42 decision from Wilson Memorial. The Colts next subdued New Castle, 37-32. Buffalo Gap gradually pulled away from the Colts to gain a 40-34 victory. Clifton Forge manhandled Alleghany 45-28 before Covington again took advantage of Alleghany’s inexperience to post a 50-29 win. Harvey Dobbins scored 21 points against Wilson Memorial but the Hornets won 47-39. James River was an easy prey as the Colts overcame the Kniglits, 48-35. Clifton Forge was held at bay for a half but easily pulled away to gain a 52-27 win. The Colts surprised pesky Riverheads, 36-32. Buffalo Gap showed much poise in handing the Colts a 45-35 defeat. The season’s end brought hope for next year as the J.V.’s pounded Fort Def iance 43-29 showing that next year’s seasoned squad will be a force to reckon with. Junior Varsity basketball team: R. Taliferro, T. Stinnett, S. Shawalter, F. Sellers, B. Lawler, J. McCaleb, G. Baker, C. Spraggins, R. Chambers, Coach James David Williams, T. Heironimus, R. Noel, L. McGee, M. Warwick, H. Dobbins, P. Sams. 100 s» Boys Gain Invaluable Skills And Poise During Rebuilding Season J.V. scoring leader Harvey Dobbins struggles to score against the stubborn efforts of James River players Mike Eggleston (43) and Walter Brown (33). Harvey Dobbins (12) controls the opening tip against Riverheads’s center David Gilbert (51) while referee Ray Ramsey, Colt Tim Heironimus (42) and Gladiator Philip Craig look on and wait with anticipation. Big Tim RoUison (44) of Alleghany and David Hickenbotham (22) of Clifton Forge stretch to claim a rebound as Mounties Neal Pugh (20) and Terry Green (54) anxiously await the result. 101 Plucky Colt Matmen Earn Fine 7-5 Record Senior Jon Kilian takes down Martinsville’s Me- Tom Wade is happily declared the victor in a match with Beaslay of V.S.D.B. Lachlan to add three points to his score. Mix determination, spirit, fast moves, and good condition, season liberally with neanderthal grunts, sweat, and colorful uniforms, and one has a wrestling match. Great improvement over the previous year was shown by the Alleghany squad as it chalked up a 7—5 record against some of the finest teams in the region. Losing to William Byrd in a hard-fought 21—27 battle, the Colt grapplers got off to a slow start, but the plucky matsmen bounced back to beat the VSDB J.V.’s 30—20. Facing the state champion Pulaski team proved hard as the Colts lost 6—42, but hardened by defeat, the team came back to smother Martinsville 42—15. Coming against Northside, one of the state’s toughest teams, the squad suffered a disappointing 8—38 loss, only to fall again the next week to William Byrd in a tight 23—27 match. Making good use of his strength and skill, Dicky Griffin tops big Bobby White of the Martinsville Bulldogs. Wrestling team: G. Kilian, R. Van Lear, D. Cody, T. Wade, J. Craft, V. Mosby, R. Arrington, D. Petty, C. Byer, J. Kilian, K. Lemon, C. Burr, J. Walton, D. Rogers, R. Shires, R. b’ridley, T. Hazelwood, B. Farrar, G. Bush, T. Botkins, R. Griffin, Coach Bill Jonas. 102 Next Year’s Grapplers Have Great Potential Despite a strong resistance, Tex Hazelwood succeeds in pinning Greg Crowder of Clitton Forge, aiding the Colt matmen in a 54-3 win over the Mounties. Winning ways were learned again as Covington fell 39-11, but seemed to be forgotten as ACHS in turn fell to VSDB, another excellent team, by 0—42. Martinsville, Covington, Clifton Forge, and Clifton Forge again all lost to the Colts in its victory tear which finished up the regular season. Despite bad luck of the draw. Tommy Botkins, Gary Bush, and Tex Hazelwood all finished third in the region in their weight classes, and Botkins went on to finish fifth in the State in the 180 pound class. Although many members of the 1968 wrestling team will be lost to graduation, the boys who return are experienced, tempered by competition with the best, and have the winning spirit. Championship teams are in the future for ACHS. Covington’s Mik e Lambert struggles to free himself from the secure hold of Alleghany’s Tex Hazelwood. Gary Bush glances at the time before entering the second time period with Linton of Covington. 103 Originality And Vitality Characterize Six freshmen and two sophomores eomposing the Junior Varsity cheerleading squad complemented the efforts of the Varsity cheer- leaders by participating in pep rally pom pon routines and by being present at all games to cheer the Colts on, win or lose. Their pep and inexhaustible energy boosted the spirit of the J.V. teams as well as that of the student body. Led by Debbie Fore, the J.V. cheerleaders experimented with new procedures for boosting student interest in the activities of the J.V. teams. Several J.V. pep rallies were held during the year to encourage the athletes and to better prepare the student body for important contests. All of the girls exhibited much desire in striving for perfection through long hours of practice. The J.V.’s began to feel their maturity when they helped aspiring eighth grade girls learn fundamental cheers. Miss Jo Ann Carter served as an able advisor, impressing upon every squad member the importance of the role a cheerleader plays in the life of a school. Representing the school and learning to co-operate with others helped prepare each girl for a possible stint on the Varsity cheerleading squad. Junior Varsity cheerleaders; Kneeling: Debby I ' ore, head cheerleader; Molly Swartz; Standing: Jackie Nicely, Cindy Lockard, Sally Sho waiter, Jean Worley, Pat Shifflett, Connee Broughman. 104 Activities Of YouthfulJ.V. Cheerleaders Jackie Nicely and Jean Worley urge the crowd to support the J.V.’s in a football game against the Covington Cougars. Jean Worley and Connee Broughman seem pleased with the per- formance of the team as they strike up a cheer during the Alleghany- Chfton Forge J.V. basketball game. Anxiety is reflected in the faces of the school-spirited freshman J.V. cheerleaders as the “Little Colts” temporarily trail the James River Knights. 105 Cindy Lockard vibrantly completes a pep-arousing cheer between quarters during a J.V. basketball game. Zestful Eighth Graders Complete Momentous Year Righth grade cheerleaders: Janie Burrows, Joyce Hinkle, Debbie Smith, Kay Reynolds, Joyce McCormick, Susie Paitsel, Nancy Harrison. In preparation for years to come, the eighth grade cheerleaders willfully and enthusiastically undertook the task of learning from “scratch” the cheers and routines necessary for attaining the level of success wlrich has been gained by all previous Alleghany squads. Under the capable and patient guidance of Miss Jo Ann Carter these seven girls greatly aided in boosting the spirit of the eighth grade class. Their time and efforts in perfecting their techniques have made them likely prospects for future J. V. and Varsity cheerleaders at A.C.H.S. Joyce Hinkle leaps excitedly in a spirited effort to spur the enthusiasm of the specta- tors. Worried expressions of Kay Reynolds, Debbie Smith, and Janie Burrows mirror the urgency of the situation during a bleak moment in an eighth grade basketbaU game. 106 Colts Capture Concord Relays Championship As Richard Van Lear races towards a school record, Wayne Vail prepares to clear a high hurdle. It takes more than talent to have a great team. Intangibles such as spirit and teamwork helped to make the 1968 edition of the track team the best one of all. Whether it was through running a great race or just cheering their teammates on to victory, Alleghany’s boys came through. Although inexperienced, the team trounced Covington 85—33. After two nip-and-tuck battles, Buffalo Gap, Rockbridge, Lx)rd Botetourt, and Clifton Forge were rolled back in triangular meets. Intent on building up a lead over Nolley of Buffalo Gap in the mOe relay, John Barineau strains to build up speed as he receives the baton from Leonard Jones. John Bradley begins to “bum” his opponent in the 880 relay as Rocky Washburn finishes his leg of the race. 107 Young A.C.H.S. Trackmen Go Undefeated On their way to a sweep of the 880, Bruce Swartz, Dennis Smith, and David Brisendine head towards the homestretch. Richard VanLear seems to be vaulting Horse Mountain too as he clears the cross bar at ten feet. John Carson Bradley breezes towards the tape in the 100 yard dash as Donald Allen and Mike Kirkland of Clifton Forge and teammates Mike Sams and Vernon Mosby struggle to the finish. J.V. track team: Ih Fitzgerald, S. Showalter, J. Sizer, J. Jones, J. Salyers, T. Greene, R. Littleton, L. Walton, J. Lemon. Because of its ability to pick up points in most events, a sign of great depth, the team romped past a weak James River team and made Clifton Forge succumb a second time. With their minds set on vic- tory, the team invaded West Virginia and captured the Con- cord Invitational Relays Group II championship, to the dismay of Narrows and six other teams. Rapidly earning recognition, Alleghany easily downed four other area teams in a night meet, and advanced to the District V Meet with an unblemished 6—0 record. Fort Defiance and Riverheads combined to hold the team to a close third. But partial revenge was gained with a fine seventh place finish at the State meet the next week. In a “fun” meet, Covington absorbed another loss at the hands of the team. . This was a year when every- one was a star, but several were standouts. Mike Sams set rec- ords of 50 feet IVi inches and 142 feet 7 inches in the shot and discus, respectively, while Dennis Smith ran 2:05 in the 880 and 4:35.2 in the mile, third best in the State. Richard VanLear ran a 17.8 second 120 yard high hurdles, and Jolin Bradley jumped 12 feet 3 inches in the pole vault. In the process of finishing fourth in the State the 880 relay team ran a fine time of 1 : 53.5. Although several key seniors will be lost, next year’s team will have valuable experience gained through the exploits of the varsity and J.V. teams of 1968. 108 In Regular Season Meets Despite Inexperience Despite having a comfortable lead, Joe Fourqurean and Mark Smith make a perfect handoff of the baton in order to get a good time. Intense concentration shows in Tommy Herald’s Varsity track team: D. Smith, G. Brisendine, S. Smith, B. Swartz, W. Vail, D. Brisendine, J. face as he watches the flight of the discus. Bradley, J. Barineau, M. Sams, V. Mosby, R. VanLear, J. Massie, Mr. Potter, Mr. Scott, J. Fourqurean, T. Heironimus, L. Jones, M. Smith, W. Bennett, manager; T. Herald, T. Cason, manager; R. Pedigo, R. Washburn, W. Broughman, F. Wilhelm, manager; and Mr. Rhea. 109 District Championship .M, : t v, " Veteran pitcher Keith Scruggs concentrates on his pitch as he hurls his winning fast baU. Team members swamp Keith Scruggs following his winning pitching against the Wilson Memorial Hornets. District champions! But it took a precise balance. These great boys of the 1968 baseball team had the magic of outstanding pitching, hitting, and defense which makes a good team into a great team. They well deserved the 13—1 record they compiled. Keith Scruggs got the season off to a rousing start by striking out 15 in route to a 3—1 two hitter win over Buffalo Gap. Rockbridge was passed 11—0, but it was a bitterly disappointed team which returned from Wilson Memorial saddled with a 7—2 loss . In an 11 inning pitchers’ duel, Scruggs held off the Indians by striking out 16 batters while Steve Crawford won the game against Fort Defiance with a two run homer. In the first home game of the year. Rod Fridley led the charge on the Riverheads Gladiators in a 10-0 win. Clifton Forge proved to be a harsh contender, but Alleghany rallied to gain a 5—4 verdict. Glen Crissman of Fort Defiance raises his catcher’s mask in confusion to look for a wild pitch as Colt Steve Crawford steps away from the plate to allow Jonathan Williams to score. C. R. Nicely reaches first base safely while Mike Snead of Coving- ton anxiously waits for the baU. 1 10 Highlights ’68 Diamond Season For Colts Colt C. E. Andrews receives a perfect throw from Keith Scruggs in order to complete a successful pick-off play on Fort Defiance’s Larry Cupp. Buddy Ray begins the throw to first in an attempt at a double play after Sours of Fort Defiance is ruled out by the umpire. C. R. Nicely slides safely into third under Rod Fridley exhibits the pitching form which brought the Rick Ogbum of Covington. Colts a 10—0 victory over Riverheads. Ill Veteran Players Enable A lleghany To Post Manager William Conner and Senior team members Steve Crawford and Keith Scruggs exultantly crowd around C. R. Nicely, team captain, following the presentation of the District V baseball trophy. ) Junior Varsity baseball team; Standing; Coach Rudisill, b. Sellers, B. Lawler. Lirst Row. S. Hall, R. Noel, M. Robinson, M. Burley, L. Sehoppmeyer. Second Row; J. McCaleb, R. Taliaferro, D. Wolfe, C. Reid, B. Angle, G. Dressier; managers, C. Nicely, D. Nicely, E. f uller. Third Row; T. G. Ayers, M. Tucker, B. Johnson, S. Mynes, D. Charles. Fourth row; C. Persinger, C. Williams, D. Black, R. Pedigo. Coach Carpenter signals for Buddy Ray to hold up while Terry Green of Clifton Forge impatiently waits for the throw to third. After Scruggs pitched five innings of no-hit ball, Buddy Ray came in to complete the 7 -1 romp past Covington. Almost too funny to believe, the Colts ran up a football-type score of 24-10 against the Buffalo Gap Bisons, and continued their good hitting in a victory over Covington in a 14-8 outing, gaining another win for Fridley. Wilson Memorial fought hard, but in vain, as the Colts gained a 3-0 revenge win. Closing out the home season, Alleghany beat the Fort Defiance Indians in an 8 -2 flogging. After knocking another homer for the Colts, Colt C. 1C Andrews stretches to catch the ball and nab Clifton’s Mark Dean on first. Tommy Stinnett (3) is congratulated at home plate by fellow team members Jonathan Williams, C. E. Andrews, and C. R. Nicely. 112 Best Ever Season’s Record Of 13-1 On the road again, the Colts clinched the District crown in a 3—1 tilt over Riverheads, and completed the season with a 13-1 mark with an exciting 3-2 conquest of arch-rival Clifton Forge. Not only did the Alleghany Colts win the District championship by a full two games, but Coach Joe Carpenter won coach-of-the-year honors, joining the aU-area team with Crawford, Stinnett, Williams, Nicely, and Scruggs. It was undoubtedly a great year, but with luck and another superb balance, Alleghany’s talented boys will be able to match it. Chuck Bartley of Alleghany awaits the pitch to first as Riverheads’ Painter races for safety. Varsity baseball team: Standing: Coach Joe Carpenter, Coach Lee Dunn, Steve Crawford, Rod Fridley, J. Williams, H. Dobbins; managers, William Conner, David Snider; C. R. Nicely, captain; Keith Scruggs. Seated: B. Raye, B. Simpson, Larry Treynor, K. Higgins, E. Smith, Chuck Bartley, B. HaU, A. Craft, T. Stinnett. 113 Outstanding A thletes Honored A t District cross country champions Joe Massie, Forrest Wilhelm, Dennis Smith, Robert Pedigo, Bruce Swartz, Thomas Wade, Jon Kilian, John Barineau, and Charlie Burr are presented to the school alter receiving letters. Joe Massie proudly receives his trophy for being the most improved member on the cross country team. 114 Annual Athletic Banquet And Assembly Every year each boy who has taken part in any of the sk competitive sports offered at Alleghany looks forward to the presentation of awards at the annual Athletic Banquet. This year Tommy Heiald v. ' as doubly honored as he received trophies both for being best lineman and for sportsmanship. Bill Siple, a sophomore, was awarded a trophy for being best back in his first year of varsity football. In cross country Dennis Smith received an award for the lowest point total and Rob Pedigo took the sportsmanship honors. Another sopho- more, Joe Massie, was voted most improved by his teammates. C.E. Andrews was selected by the basketball team as the player displaying the most sports- manship throughout the season. Senior Keith Scruggs brought down the higliest number of C. E. Andrews glances admiringly at his sportsmanship trophy for ba.skctball. rebounds and Jonathan Williams w as the leading scorer. Tex Hazelwood received an award as best wrestler, with most improved honors going to Tommy Botkins. Tommy Wade received the sportsmanship trophy. In the running division of track, Dennis Smith received the award for best runner. Mike Sams was awarded the field trophy in track, while Richard VanLear was selected the best sport. There were two sportsmanship trophies awarded in baseball. They went to Larry Treynor and Steve Crawford. Buddy Raye, a freshman, won the trophy for having the highest batting average and Keith Scruggs was chosen most valuable player. These and other awards presented throughout the year aid in spurring the spirit and effort of every player. Mr. Jonas happily presents Tex Hazel- wood with the award for best wrestler. 115 ORGANIZATIONS 116 PREPARE STUDENTS TO TAKE POSITIONS IN WORLD 117 SCA Experiences A Standing: M. Shavwer, and Mr. Loving. Seated, First Row: B. Smith, B. Loving, C. Thompson, D. Simpson, D. Fore, L. Loan, P. Hylton. Second Row: J. KiUan, M. Swartz, L. Nicely, V. Reed, R. Owens, L. Wolfe, S. Howard, P. Dressier. Third Row: A. Craft, R. Shires, D. Reid, M. Dressier, R. Clark, C. Wrenn, L. Barineau, B. Bush. Fourtli Row: B. Hayslett, B. Humbert, B. Young, B. Peters, D. Ayers, B. Smith, S. Showalter. Fiftli Row: R. Pedigo, S. Crawford, E. Clemmons, J. Griffith, K. Osbourn. Si.xth Row: J. Williams, C. Broughman, L. Lemon, B. McCaleb, P. Bennett. Sally Showalter, Debbie Fore, and Mrs. Snead balance the SCA Treasurer’s books before SaUy takes the office of new treasurer. 1 18 Max Shavwer looks on as Mr. Loving and Rob Pedigo, incoming president, discuss plans for an upcoming meeting. Peggy Hylton, SCA Vice-President, presents her part in the SCA program for a monthly PTA meeting. Very Successful And Progressive Year Most important of all organizations at Alleghany County High School is the Stu- dent Co-operative Association. This organi- zation is the only one linking the students with the administration of the school. This organization consists of one person from each homeroom. To each meeting, these persons bring complaints or ideas which will improve the school. ACHS has experienced this year a very enthusiastic SCA. It has been very successful in completing the projects it has undertaken. Such projects have been purchasing a new Virginia flag for the school, donating one- hundred dollars to the annual staff, spon- soring a motto week so the students of the school would have a motto to boost their morale and spirit. Anyone associated with the 1968 SCA of Alleghany County High will agree that under the leadership of its presi- dent, Max Shawver, this organization has served its purpose as representing the stu- dent body. SCA officers hold an executive meeting. Mr. Cvizic and president of the SCA, Max Shawver, admire the newly purchased Virginia flag. Rob Pedigo explains the budget the SCA will be operating under next year. Key Club Goes To Maryland For Convention Key Club members, Richard Van Lear, Mark Smith, Chris Leeds, Tex Hazelwood, Steve Boone, Robert McDowell, Greg Anderson, Mike Sams, Ronnie Shires, Mike Balser, C. L. Andrews, Bill Humbert, Jim Slusher, Mike Arrington, Rob Fridley, David Wallace, Butch Simpson, Max Shawver, Jonathan Williams, Ronnie Spellman, Jim Kelley, Chuck Lockard, Tim Heironimus, Doug Rogers, Preston Boone, Wayne Spellman, Steve Crawford, Bruce Swartz, Mike Brewbaker, Pat Sams, Keith Scruggs, Ronnie Arrington, Tommy Herald, Edward Steger, and Charlie Bun receive last minute details of the Convention. The Key Club is one of the most beneficial clubs at Alleghany County High School. Composed of boys of outstanding character, high ideals, and superior scholastic averages, the organization renders service to the school and community. Under the leadership of Kiwanis International, the ACHS Key Club members developed initiative and leadership, experienced working with one another, and prepared to be useful citizens in the modern world. Among their various activities, the Key Club participated in basketball games with other area Key Clubs. To round out a fruitful year, twenty-one members of the Key Club attended the annual Key Club Convention in Baltimore, Maryland. Those who attended gained information and inspiration which benefitted the whole school. Ronnie Shires, an ACHS Key Club mem- ber, serves as an usher at the District O Tournament. Key Club officers, Keith Scruggs, Vice-President; Steve Crawford, President; John Barineau, Secretary; and Max Shawver, Treasurer; make plans to attend the Key Club Convention in Baltimore, Maryland. 120 Roman Culture Highlights Latin Club Program Standing: Miss Gleason, Susan Powell, Elvin Nicely. First Row: J. Wright, B. Humbert, E. Sizemore, B. Dodd. Second Row: W. SpeUman, S. Bess, S. Smith, N. Burr. Third Row: C. Shortridge, J. Farrar, L. Tolley, J. Friel. Fourth Row: F. Barineau, P. Warner, S. Fuller, M. Stephenson. Fifth Row: L. Nicely, C. McKeague, D. Henson. Sixth Row: A. Reyns, K. Jarvis, R. Finkswiler. Seventli Row: K. Arritt, K. Arrington. Eighth Row: C. Burr, C. Childs. This year the Junior Classical League at Alleglrany County High School held regularly scheduled meetings each month. The officers were Elvin Nicely, President; Bill Humbert, Vice-president; Susan Powell, Secretary; Jennifer Wriglit, Treasurer; Evelyn Sizemore, Historian; Barbara Dodd, Re- porter. The vice-president was in charge of all programs which were planned to acquaint memebers with the ancient Roman and Greek cultures. Members in good standing were entitled to purchase club pins and cards which signified their enrollment in the state and national J.C.L.’s The Higli point of the year was the annual spring Latin Club Banquet. All who attended enjoyed the fun and fellowship. The after dinner speaker, Mrs. Mary Griggs, spoke on “What We Owe to the Romans,” a topic meaningful to everyone present. Later in the evening Miss Gleason was honored with a gift from the club as appreciation of her many hours of service. All Latin classes benefitted greatly throughout the year from the knowledge gained at the various programs the club sponsored. Charlie Burr and Pam Warner discuss the movie, “Guess Latin Club officers, Evelyn Sizemore, Barbara Dodd, Susan Powell, Jennifer Who’s Coming To Dinner,” which the Latin Club saw Wright, and Bill Humbert, and sponsor Miss Gleason, gather around President following the Latin Club Banquet. Elvin Nicely to discuss plans for an upcoming meeting. 121 Future Nurses Assist With Tine Test Peggy Hylton, Kathy Humphries, Brenda Hayslett, Lucy Nicely, Cennie Barrington, Sandy Nicely, Denise Noel, Carmen Chambers, Delores Boggs, Roberta Linkswiler, Judy Kimberlin, Barbara Dodd, Julie Hammond, Patricia Dianne Fridley, Ophelia Jordon, Debbie Henson, Faye Persinger, Linda Tolley, Wanda Braselton. Future Nurses Clubs are for girls interested in the Medical field. Alleghany County High School’s Future Nurses Club is one such club involved in performing tasks such as admin- istering a yearly TINE test for eiglith graders to detect the possibility of tuberculosis. To give the girls an idea of the nursing career, Mrs. Karter, sponsor, arranged several trips to local nursing homes and hospitals. Various guest speakers, including Registered Nurses and a prominent pharmacist, brought informative messages to the club. During the Christmas season, the club worked together collecting toys, clothes, and food to be distributed around the area to the sick and needy people. A registered nurse is assisted by the County Nurse, Mrs. Lowman, and two members of the Future Nurses Club, Delores Boggs and Susan Bess, in administering the TINE test to Lucy Garrett. Delores Boggs, president, and Mrs. Karter, club sponsor, check out the list of supplies in the school clinic. 122 Spanish Club Presents “Barefootin’ In The Park” Standing: Brenda Hughes, President; and Mrs. Sumner, Sponsor. Seated: M. Logan, J. Williams, A. Roberts, M. Swartz, D. Lockard, B. Swartz, R. Shires, K. Stapleton, I’. Persinger, K. Jarvis, N. Brown, L. Wolfe, L. Lemon, S. Persinger, D. Brisendine, A Gladwell, S. Redman, L. Kilian, D. Bennett, C. Chambers, V. Newman, L. Brookman, L. Hylton, S. Craft, C. Broughman, S. Garber. To enable students to gain a deeper understanding and appreciation for another country and culture was the goal of the Allegliany County High School Spanish Club this year. During their monthly meetings they learned of the habits and customs of the Spanish nations. The club endeavored to combine fun with the spirit of learning. Feature activity of the Spanish Club this year was their “Barefootin’ in the Park” Dance. While music was provided by the Knightdrives, all who attended had an excellent time. The “park” was decorated with blue, green, and white murals, and several colorful park benches. The focal point was a wishing pond that contained various colored fish and lily pads. At the end of the dance Mrs. Sumner was given 6 longstemmed roses in appreciation of her aid and guidance to the club. Near the end of the school year the club held its annual picnic. Everyone who attended appreciated the opportunity to get together informally before tire club disbanded for the summer. Judy Simpson, Jay Lienhardt, Leo McCoy, and Barbara Persinger relax during the Spanish Club Dance, “Barefootin’ in the Park.” 123 Mike Logan and Brenda Hughes present Mrs. Sumner with red roses at the Spanish Club Dance in appreciation of her help. Mr. Sumner looks pleased with his wife’s gift. FT A Moves Ahead To Achieve Its Goals Standing: Miss Monroe and Miss Bogan. First row: S. Hopkins, C. Broughman, K. Arrington, L. Kilian. Second row: S. Powell, B. Hughs, M. Logan, S. Craigliead, .M. Swartz, S. Craft. Third row: J. Shawver, B. McCaleb, R. Dainty, S. Persinger, G. Anderson, L. Lemon. Fourth row: C. Bennett, L. Hylton, D. Brisendine, D. Simpson, B. Modern, N. Thompson. L. Lemon, S. Craighead, R. Dainty, M. Logan, and B. Hughes assemble a display in honor of National Education Week. Nita Thompson, Carol Broughman, and Sylvia Craighead prepare to leave the school for the FTA picnic. As one of his duties as an FTA member, Mike Logan assists Mrs. Scholz in grading papers. 124 By Aiding Teachers In Many Ways Linda Lemon, Brenda Hughes, Donna Simpson, Beckie McCaleb, and Susan Powell review their duties as officers of the LTA. Understanding that the fate of the future generations depends upon the readiness and ability of the teachers of tomorrow, the members of the Alleghany County Higli School chapter of the Future Teachers of America strived to learn all the duties and advantages of the teaching profession. This was the second year of the FTA’s existence and the members had the opportunity to sponsor several projects. Among them were bake sales, a Christmas party for teachers, substituting for teachers, and trips to several of Virginia’s state colleges. By substituting for teachers, the members realized the real importance of a teacher’s job. This year under the leadership of Miss Monroe, sponsor, the members developed character, individuality, and leadership. 125 In the absence of the teacher, Linda Lemon substitutes in an eighth grade history class. Choir Classes Present “Oklahoma!” Front row: L. Owens, L. Miller, M, Simmons, G. Carter, W, Tingler, J. Williams, M. Davis, K. Montgomery, K. Sampson, B. Byer, P. Smith, C. Thompson, C, Honts, P, Dressier, J. Carter, B, Downey, M. Morris, E. Caldwell, D. Morris, S. Nicely, D. Barger, S. Taylor, L. Turner, G. Hamilton, L. Elmore, Piano accompanist, D. Bruffey, Director, T, Farrar. Second row: A. Arritt, S. Boone, C. Smith, F. Mays, J. Hall, B. Gilliand, D. Kirby, R. Wolfe, M. Tucker, B. Hyler, M. Wesse, B. Mottern, B. Childs, M. Fleshman, K. Whitehead, F. Wertz, J. Deisher, K. Parham, P. Offenbacker, L. Thompson, D. Stogdale, R. Knick, N. Schooler, W. Kidd, W. Ayers, J. Worley, M. Noffsinger. Third row: W. Harris, J. Hammond, P. Boone ' , C. McClinton, P. Eaton, D. Waldron, C. Nelson, W. Harlow, S. Young, D. Byrd, W. Paitsel, C. Leeds, L. Smith, R. Fountaine, L. Thrasher, K. Charles, G. Byer, B. Bowen, A. Meadows, L. Knick, L. Thomas, Fi. Hoke, C. Liptrap. Class members practice to make dance routines perfect for the musical production of “OKLAHOMA!” Alleghany County High School’s splendid choral group under the superb direction of Mr. Ted Farrar worked and practiced hour after hour to make their presentation to the public and students more enjoyable. Early in the fall the choir class started learning notes and memorizing words to Christmas melodies to be presented during the Yuletide season. This made the Cliristmas season more meaningful to each student. February was the month the classes started working on the musical production of “OKLAHOMA!” wlhch would be presented to the school and public on May 1 2. Individuals worked long and hard to memorize their lines and get into character of the persons they were to portray. Many hearts were touched by the beautiful harmonies of the choir as they sang at Baccalaureate service. Tliis performance concluded the versatile activities of ACHS’s 67—68 choir. Students gather around as Mr. Farrar explains the melody of a piece of choral music. 126 Picnic Highlights Year For Varsity Club Wanda Braselton and Keith Scruggs play “Twister” as varsity club mem- bers and their guests watch. Much work and many hours of practice go into becoming a member of the Varsity Club. Participants on the cross country, track, wrestling, basketball, baseball, and football teams make up the Varsity Club. To be in the Varsity Club, one must earn a school letter. When participating in cross country, track or wrestling, each boy must show sufficient ability to earn points before he gets a letter. Boys of the basketball team are rewarded with a letter after they play a certain number of quarters. At the beginning of each season, boys of the football and baseball team are informed that they must play a certain length of time during the season to earn a letter. Higlrlights of the year for the club were the Varsity Club banquet. Varsity Club picnic, and Award Day. Mike Sams, Eddie Smith, Tommy Herald, and Donna Simpson enjoy their evening at the varsity club picnic. Standing: Mr. Walker, G. Childs. First row: T. Hazelwood, D. Snider, M. Sams, G. Stinnett, S. Crawford, K. Scruggs. Second row: J. Kilian, M. Brewbaker, L. Traynor, B. Ailstock, B. Swartz, D. Smith, R. Pedigo. Third row: G. Anderson, J. Williams, C. E. Andrews, P. Sams, C. Burr, R. Arrington, R. Fridley. Fourth row: T. Herald, J. Barineau, J. Morris, T. Hayes, D. Campbell, R. Shires, D. Rodgers, C. Byer. Fifth row: R. McDowell, R. Van Lear, G. Bush, M. Arrington, M. Persinger, R. Rose, B. Irvin, C. R. Nicely. 127 D.E. Club Attends Convention At Va. Beach F-ront Row: Mi. Duff, Johnny Wallace, F-rancis Vest, Donna Booze. Second Row: James Anitt, Joe Morris, Phil Eaton, Vernon Hehnin- toUer, Gary Mays, James Nuckols. Third Row: George Sobora, Russell Rose, Linda llardiman, Kathv Parhamn, Barry Lugar, Frankie Hayslett. When graduation came at Alleghany County High School many of the seniors were prepared to meet their first challenges in the business world because of the Distributive Education Club. Largely responsible for these well trained minds was Mr. Duff, Sponsor. He taught the fundamentals of merchandising, appropriate manners, and sales tact. Using this training outside of the classroom, each club member did work a half a day at a local business. No member ever abused his privileges to work because he was given a grade for his performance on the job. Fourth Row: Monte Brackenridge, C. R. Nicely, Bobby Irvine, Mike Persinger, Lewis Deisher, Jimmy Nuckols, Donnie Peters, and BiUy Reid. Standing is Barry Hayslett. Each year the District Convention is held. This year the convention was held at Va. Beach, and proved to be a tremendous success. This year at the annual banquet B.C. Moomaw, Secretary of the Covington Chamber of Commerce, was guest speaker. His topic was enjoyed by everyone who attended. All members of the ACHS D.E. Club strived to attain higli standards in salesmanship and these were attained with the help of Mr. Duff and the local merchants. At the D.ii. Banquet, C. R. Nicely, Bobby Irvine, and lirnie Knick seem amused at a comment made by serving girls, Susie Charles and Bonnie Smith. Those at the head table enjoy pleasant conversation at the D.E. Banquet while waiting for their meal to be served. Seated: Mrs. Duff, Mr. Duff, Barry Hayslett, Mr. Moomaw, Mr. Hodnett, and Mrs. Hodnett. 128 Art Club Paints Backdrop For “Oklahoma” Seated: E. Johnson, C. Chambers, K. Sampson, P. Hepler, F. Curtis, P. Noel, K. Brown, L. Nicely, C. Parham. Standing: C. McClinton, D. Meadows, M. Noffsinger, J. Wright, W. Lee, F. Persinger, B. Childs, J. Kelley, Miss Smith. At Alleghany County High School the students who took art and had a definite interest in learning more about it joined the Art Club. Miss Smith, sponsor, offered competent and expert guidance in every facet of the clubs work. Art Club had a showing on television when the ACHS students visited “Saturday Session.” Its members also had their annual art exhibit after Baccalaureate services at the school during the latter part of May. Those who attended were able to see the type of work turned out by the first and second year students, and expressed nothing but compliments toward the entire show. One enormous project which the Art Club undertook was the construction of the backdrops and other scenery for OKLAHOMA!, the musical done by the ACHS choral classes. Holding meetings once a month, the Art Club was given lectures and demonstrations about the several different types of paintings, ceramic works, and collages. By offering such stimulating organizations as the Art Club, ACHS went one step further to accomplish its goal of educating a new generation. Pauline Noel and Jennifer Wright add the final touches to tire scene from “Oklalioma!” Faye Persinger, Mandy Noff- singer, and Calvin McClinton prepare a bulletin board in the cafeteria for the Cliristmas season. 129 Annual Staff Creates A Unique Alcova Annual Staff members, Donna Simpson, John Barineau, Wanda Braselton, Charles Burr, Becky Bush, Beckie McCaleb, Elvin Nicely, Mrs. Barber, Ronnie Spellman, Bruce Swartz, Routh Ann Dainty, Susan Persinger, and BUI Humbert are hard at work on the 1968 ALCOVA. Among the various organizations at Alleghany County Higlr School, one of the most important is the ALCOVA staff. This year the organization was made up of twelve dedicated students, three juniors and nine seniors, who devoted much time and energy, as well as creative thought, toward the construction of a truly unique ’68 ALCOVA. Under the supervision of Mrs. Joyce Barber, the staff, early in the year, chose tire color, design, and theme for the 1968 ALCOVA. Also, the staff had the difficult task of selecting a worthy recipient for the year book dedication. Accompanied by Mrs. Barber, several staff members, Donna Simpson, Bill Humbert, and Bruce Swartz, attended the annual conference held by the Southern Interscholastic Press Association at Washington and Lee Universtiy, Lexington, Virginia. To terminate an eventful year, the Alcova staff sponsored an assembly at which the Miss Alcova and Boy of the Year awards were presented and the 1968 dedication was revealed. Max Shawver, SCA President, presents Bruce Swartz, ALCOVA Business Manager, with a $100.00 check. After a full day of picture taking, the annual staff coUapses. Susan Persinger explains the content of an ALCOVA. 130 A.C.H.S.’s Initial Pep Club Arouses Spirit Cindy Lowen, Kay Basham, and Sherry Howard create original ideas for posters for the Homecoming game. In its first year of existence, the Alleghany County Higli School Pep Club worked hard to instill spirit in the student body. By working together as a group the club cooperated with the cheerleaders at football games, basketball games, and pep rallies in order to increase the enthusiasm and participation of the students. To highlight the year the club sponsored an after-school poster party during the week prior to the Homecoming festivities. Zestfully, the pep club and cheerleaders combine to spur the basketball team on to victory. First Row; Miss Bogan, Linda Hylton, Sherry Howard, Keith Scruggs, Max Shawver, Jon Kilian. Second Row: Richard VanLear, Donna Bruffey, Carolyn Honts, Susan Bess, Carol Walton, Michaelene Fleshman, Brenda Wilcher, Dewey Childs, Debbie Bennett, Sue Redman, Kathy Humphries. Third Row: Kathy Cummings, Donna Bradley, Rita Owens, Marsha Dressier, Martha Stephenson, Sherry Smith, Linda Loan, Cindy Lockard, Linda Kilian, Ronnie Shires, Camilla Bennett, Paula Dressier. Fourtli Row: Peggy Hylton, Roberta Links wiler, Carol Thompson, Vickie Reed, Angela Roberts, Pat Shifflett, Molly Swartz, .Anne Raines, Debbie Lockard, John Barineau, Wayne Spellman, Wanda Carter. Fifth Row: Susan Persinger, Jeanne Worley, Leigh Thrasher, Brenda Hughes, Joan Byer, Peggy Carter, Gloria Byer, Jean Shawver, Sandra Garber, Charlie Burr, Debbie Fore, John Williams, Karen Arrington. Sixth Row: Brenda Hyler, Dixie Bruffey, Sylvia Craig- head, Sandy Craft, Juhe Farrar, Libby Bari- neau, Barbara Pearson, Chris Shortridge, Doris Ferris, Tracie Dickson, Ronnie Spellman, Doug Rogers, Wanda Braselton, Linda Tolley. Seventh Row: Kay King, Sherry Daniel, Lana CaldweU, Sandy Nicely, Lucy Nicely, Karen Stapleton, Linda Riley, Jackie Nicely, Barbara Slayton, Susan Powell. Eighth Row: Beverly Reed, Patty Morris, Melody Unroe, Connie Broughman, Kay Basham, Butch Hall, Steve Hall, Mark Smith, C. E. Andrews, Linda Wolfe. 131 Band Travels To Richmond To FLUTES Allison Newman Sandra Taylor Barbara Pearson Mary Bennett Sandra Reed HORNS Greg Simpson Steve Nuckols Hayes Bennett BASS Allan Smith Being on their own, the band uses their time wisely by pracricing tor the spring concert. PERCUSSION Jack Thurston Jonathon Simpson Rickey George Cindy Lockard BARITONE HORN Ronnie Shires Aloys Gier TRUMPETS Richard Van Lear Sharon Wright Bruce Neville Theodore Nicely Rob Fridley Jean Rose Anna Lee Lawler Alfred Snead Paula Cratt CLARINETS Dixie Bruffey Steve Young Eugenia Hoke Carolyn Honts Tommy Callaglian Thomas Wade Emma Hoke William VanLear Pam Smith Janice Williams Jay Leinhardt Debbie Morris Donalie Paitsel TROMBONES Scott Lee Charles Hawse Bob Bradshaw Rob Littleton James Huffman SAXOPHONES Donna Bruffey Edith Kellison Ellen Clarck Chuck Lockard Fay Wertz Mary Ann Williams Donald Petty David Dulaney Doug Broce Gary Rilian Kathryn Arritt-Tenor Bobby Mills Baritone 132 Participate In Governor’s Parade Football season would not have been completed without the performances of the high-stepping Alle- gliany County Higli School Band led by tire drum major, Steve Young. Under the direction of Mr. Leonard W. Baber, the band performed at regular football games, at Home- coming festivities, and at pep rallies. The ACHS Band contributed much to the spirit and entliusiasm of the student body. Early in the fall the band traveled to Richmond to participate in the Governor’s First Aid Parade. During the Christmas season the atmosphere was enhanced by the tinkling of silver bells as the band performed in various parades througliout the area. With the arriving of Spring, the band presented its annual spring concert. The spectacular higlilights of the concert included the “Overture from the Marriage of Figaro” by Mozart and excerpts from the popular motion picture Mary Poppins. Later in the Spring the band concluded a fruitful year by traveling to Vinton, Virginia to participate in the Dogwood Festival. Mr. Baber and several band members, Faye Wertz, Charlie Burr, Debbie Morris, Pam Smith, Jean Rose, and Tom Wade board the bus to leave for the Governor’s First Aid Parade in Richmond, Virginia. 133 High-Strutting Majorettes Perform Well Majorettes, Nancy Vest, Debbie Reed, Judy Deisher, Brenda Robinson, and Becky Simpson practice the National Anthem routine before proceeding to the football field. Football season was enthusiastically opened with Alleghany County High School’s five majorettes strutting proudly across the field to the music of the precisioned school band. Sharon Hopkins, Becky Simpson, Nancy Vest, and Debbie Reed were led onto the high school’s football field by the head majorette, Judy Deisher, and banner carriers Jayne Sizer and Joan Byer in order to perform before watchful eyes. They also performed various stunts and routines at pep rallies. At Homecoming the Majorettes twirled for the first time with fire to the deliglit of each spectator. When Christmas arrived, the majorettes added to the colorful spirit of the season as they marched in the Christmas Parade. Spectators enjoyed the per- formance of the girls in the Dogwood Festival held at Vinton. fhe Majorettes twirl with fire for the first time at the Homecoming Game. Miss Carpenter, sponsor, confers with head majorette Judy Deisher, about the next pep rally. 134 Fashion Show Takes On New Form First Row: Bonnie Smith, president; Gwen Fisher, student advisor; Pauline Noel, vice-president; Susie Charles, secretary; Brenda Craft, treasurer; Becky Simpson, chaplain; Linda Turner, reporter; Brenda Ailstock, Historian; Donna Clark, parhamentarian; Rose Branham, pianist; Sandra Fridley, song leader; Dorothy Smith, song leader; Mary Fridley, second vice-president. Second Row: J. Irvine, S. Craft, K. Bennett, J. Simpson, M. Unroe, R. Clark, B. Mclsaac, D. Meadows, J. Nicely, P. Shifflett, T. McComb, V. Reed, B. Humphries, K. Humphries, N. Wolfe, J. Thompson, C. Lindsay, F. Kanney. Third row: W. Bowers, D. Harris, M. Switzer, L. Looney, D. Boggs, P. Terry, B. Williams, S. Wilkerson, G. Byer, P. Carter, B. Bowen, B. Byer, C. Buzzard, C. All girls presently enrolled in a Home Economics class or have previously taken a Home Ec. course are eligible to be a member of the Future Homemakers at Alleghany. With activities geared toward making each member a poised, efficient homemaker, the girls learned first hand about sewing, cooking, money management, and care of the home. F.H.A. members sponsored the annual Christmas Formal. The theme was “Ell Be Home For Christ- mas.” They also sponsored the Sadie Hawkins dance held every year in March. F.H.A. officers proved their efficiency by serving and preparing various banquets held at the school. In the spring the F.H.A. held the annual spring fashion show, where the girls modeled the clothing they had designed. Bonnie Smith was crowned Queen at the show. Mrs. Knapp and Mrs. Perdue, co- sponsors, guided the girls through all the club’s various activities. Bruffey, E. Hoke. Fourth row: C. Wright, B. Tucker, E. McCray, R. Bush, C. McCulley, Ei. Graham, D. .Morris. Fifth row: V. Thompson. S. Hoke, P. Fridley, K. Sheppard, B. Rogers, G. Bartley, P. Morris, E Sartain, B. Schooler, D. Dodd, J. Bethel, P. Offenbacker. M. Meadows B. Nicely. Sixth row: O. Jordon, M. Davis, L. Johnson, B. Johnson, D. Carroll. J. Kern, B. Hyler, W. Kidd, K. King, N. Schooler, R. Knick, D. Mays, S. Nicely, J. Curtis, B. Vess. Seventh row: B. Slayton, L. Riley, D. Offenbacker, T. Gumm, A. Wright, C. Lowen, K. Basham. K. Charles, W. Ayers, K. Brown, J. Downey, D. Dodd, L. DePriest, J. Dodd, L. Tucker. At the fashion show, Sandy Fridley and her niece model the dresses that Sandy made. 135 1968 F.H.A. Officers Increase Skill And At an officer’s meeting the officers, Pauline Noel, Donna Craft, Linda Turner, Sandra Craft, Dorothy Smith, Becky Simpson, Brenda Ailstock, Rose Branham, Gwen Fisher, Bonnie Smith, Brenda Craft, Susie Charles are looking tlirough books for ideas for a theme for the Christmas Formal. F.fl.A. member, Pat Shifflett, serves at one of the banquets held at the school. Melody Unroe shows Patsy Terry the correct answer after she failed to answer Melody’s question during initiation week. 136 Efficiency By Serving At School Banquets Faculty members enjoy their Christmas dinner prepared by the F.H.A. girls. Members of the Queen’s court watch as King, Joe Morris, gets ready to escort Queen, Bonnie Smith off the stage. Brenda AUstock asks Melody Unroe a question during initiation week. 137 FBLA Members Sponsor Many Aetivities Front Row: K. Montgomery, L. Turner. Second Row: W. Lee, K. Wright, L. Nicely, A. Watson, S. Kellison. Third row: A. Wright, L. Riley, V. Reed, L. Entsminger, S. Craft, C. Lindsay. Fourth Row: C. Thompson, M. Meadows, P. Boone, T. Landis, C. Chambers, C. Conner. Fifth Row: M. Noffsinger, E. Kellison, B. Robinson, J. Sizer. Standing: Mrs. Swartz, Mrs. Sams, S. Taylor, FL Hoke, A. Meadows, L. Reynolds, C. Byer, K. Cummings, D. Bradley, B. Persinger, C. Liptrap, Mrs. Bush. At Alleghany County High School the Future Business Leaders of America is a national organization composed of students enrolled in business courses. The main purpose of the FBLA is to acquaint its members with the business world. It accomplishes this by having guest speakers from different local businesses and also by taking a field trip to the Hercules Incorporated. Under the guidance of Mrs. Bush, Mrs. Sams, and Mrs. Swartz, the FBLA meets twice a month. Among their many activities, they send representatives to the State FBLA Convention. Also, this year the candidate for Miss FBLA representing the Madison District, is Barbara Persinger a member of the ACHS chapter of the FBLA. Being a very active club, the FBLA has a service project for each month. During Christmas, they prepare a basket of clothing, food, and toys for a needy family. Another project is making holiday favors for the residents of local nursing homes. Each year the FBLA holds a very impressive induction cere- mony. Activities of the FBLA are for the betterment of the members as well as of the community. Concluding the club activities, the members hold the annual picnic. This picnic is also for next years members. Members of tlie F ' BLA prepare to distribute Christmas gifts. 138 As They Prepare For Business Careers 1968 officers of the FBLA are J. Hannah, C. Thompson, P. Boone. Second row: C. Chambers, M. Noffsinger, L. Enstminger, C. Liptrap, S. Craft, B. Persinger. During initiation into FBLA, Mandy Noffsinger is the guinea pig as Leslie Entsminger tries to discover if one can taste food without smelling it or seeing it first. 139 Sr. Tri-Hi-Y Hosts District Conference With the central purpose, to extend higli ideals of Christian character, the Alleghany County High School Senior Tri-Hi-Y, guided by Miss Mary Litts Burton, performed many activities which benefitted the school and surrounding communites. The Sr. Tri-Hi-Y was the host to the annual Valley District Conference on November 1, 1967. The theme of the conference was “Brotherhood Around the World.” At Christmas the Sr. Tri-Hi-Y members visited Taylor’s Nursing Home and sang Christmas carols for the elderly patients. The girls, assisted by the Key Club boys, sponsored the annual Sweethea rt Dance. This year the club chose for the theme, “Come Along With Me To The Sweetheart Tree.” Among the different activities, the club hosted a radio show, “Disc Jockey of the Week” on Radio Station WCFV. The group told about its previous activities and discussed plans for the future. To conclude the club’s activities, representatives Beckie McCaleb and Camilla Bennett, were sent to Richmond for the Model General Assembly. Susan Powell represented ACHS in Richmond as Bill- Co-ordinator of the House. These girls were accom- panied by Miss Burton, the club’s sponsor. PhyUis Boerner gives a treasurer’s report at a regular Sr. Tri-lli-Y meeting. Standing are Phyllis Boerner and Beckie McCaleb. Seated are Helen Bradley, Martha Stephenson, Trade Dickson, Leslie Entsminger, Camilla Bennett, Donna Simpson, Susan Powell, Alice Garrett, Debbie Bennett, Evelyn Sizemore, Beckie Bush, Miss Burton, Brenda Hughes, Ecigh Tluasher, Sandra Garber, Roberta Linkswiler, Linda Kilian, Karen Anington, Debbie Lockard, Jane Sizer, Sandy Craft, and Jean Shawver. Miss Burton, Beckie McCaleb, Camilla Bennett, Beckie Bush, Susan Powell, Debbie Lockard, Donna Simpson, and Phyllis Boerner confer with each other about liosting the District Conference. 140 Jr. Tri-Hi-Y Members Sell Christmas Ribbons Marsha Dressier presides over a regular monthly meeting. Seated are Barbara Pearson, Cliris McKeague, Peggy Persinger, Rosemary Powell, Joy St. Clair, Miss Pauley, Pam Warner, Rita Owens, Marchita Nelson, Libby Barineau, Susan Bess, Mary Bodell, Juhe Farrar, Debbie Fore, Sue Carol Fisher, and Track Dickson. At Alleghany County High School the Jr. Tri-Hi-Y consists of girls in the eighth, ninth, and tenth grades. This year the club’s sponsor is Miss Pauley. Promoting Christian leadership and preparing these girls to accept the responsibilities of becoming members of the Sr. Tri-Hi-Y is the main purpose of this organi- zation. Clean living, clean scholarship, clean sportsman- ship and clean speech, the club’s motto, are instilled in all its members. Attending an officer’s workship at Valley Higli School prepared the officers for their duties and responsiblities to the club. Participating in several money-making projects, such as bake sales and selling Christmas bows, the Jr. Tri-Hi-Y members gained much experience which will enable them to face the obligations of being Sr. Tri-Hi-Y members. As a school project the club took an active part in helping the Sr. Tri-Hi-Y host the Valley District Con- ference. As the year came to an end, the members looked forward to being in the Sr. Tri-Hi-Y where their activities and responsibilities will be greater. Several members of the Jr. Tri-Hi-Y take subscriptions from teachers for Christmas ribbons. The officers, Susan Bess, Debbie Fore, Marsha Dressier, Mary Beth Bodell, Julie Farrar, and Track Dickson make plans for the conference in Lynchburg. - KVG’s Learn Valuable Skills In Fire Fighting First Row; George Stinnett, Michael Brewbaker, Clyde Rose, Donald McDaniel, Lee Simmons, Timothy Sparks, Robert M. Loving, Emmett Montgomery, James Sampson, Anthony Rodgers, Norman Craft, John Hall, Robert Childs, Grover Persinger, Jonathan Williams, C. E. Andrews. Second Row: Bill Siple, Butch Simpson, Wayne Harlow, Vernon Morris, Ashby Tyree, Joe Morris, RusseUe Rose, Eddie Gaines, Walter Martin, Bert Knightan, Tim Maddy, Alan Craft, Ronald Hawse, Benard Spangler, Tex Hazelwood, Sheryl Bridges. Third Row: Tommy Stinnett, Mike Rivas, Rolando Kopak, Glen Blackwell, Harry Smith HI, Donnie Cody, Jimmy Wliitehead, Gary Bush, Roger Whitehead, Doug Rogers, Carl Byer, BiUy Duncan, Richard VanLear, Ronnie Shires, Danny Black, James Walton. Fourth Row: Charles Bartley, Wayne Vail, Gary Nicely, Billy Williams, John Bradley, Gary Cale, Charles Hart, Steven Rowan, Gary Waddell, Mike Sams, Gene Haskins, Dale Stull, Theodore Nicely Jr., Steven Nicely, Bobby Freels, Andrew Russell. Fiftli Row: Mike Wilson, Bill Bennett, Minitree Bowles, Burwin Tucker, Freddie Baker, Charles Jamison, Lewis St. Clair, Charles Wildlife and forest lands are great assets in the Alleghany County area, and serve many people each year. It is the duty of the Alleghany County High School KVG’s to aid in protecting these valuable resources. They are, without reser- vation, on call at all times to assist the Forestry Department in its work. With this chief aim in mind, the KVG’s bring honor to ACHS with their abilities and serve as patriotic citizens for the good of their fellow men. Probably the largest club at ACHS, the KVG’s still hold no regular meetings; however, the importance of the organization is not in die least minimized since these boys perform such worthwhile services. Masters, Ronnie Bennett, Jimmy Tucker, Wayne Porterfield, Mike Boggs, David Rogers, James Craft, Steven Craft, Steven Hall, Mike Burley, Donnie Wolfe. Sixth Row: Walter Broughman, David Patterson, Russell Willis, Charles Bowen, Kenny Burks, Mike Simmons, Steve Washburn, J. C. Leeds, Robert L. Smith, Charles Marpel, Mike Slayton, Donald Liptrap, Gene Frye, Bobbie Clarke, Raymond Hunter. Seventh Row: Wesley Puffenbarger, Carl Dressier, Paul Bennett, Gary Combs, T. G. Ayers, Ronald Bradberry, Kenneth Nicely, Mike Arrington, Leroy McDaniel, Ronald Wayne Arrington, Preston Boone, Butch Hall, Mike Balser, James, Greg Marter, Vernon Mosby. Eighth Row: Allen Reese, Gerald Hevener, Stephen Burger, Wayne Evans, Freddie Conner, Bernard Evans, Kenny Osborne, Carl Custer, Ricky Dillard, Larry Hayslett, Jerry Paitsel, Carl Nelson, Donnie Nelson, Joseph Hammond, Steven Smith, Steve Boone. Ninth Row: James Mays, Bruce Topping, William Downey, Cecil Dodd, Allen Harlow, Aubrey Bowling, Pat Sams, Tim Heironimes, Harvey Dobbins, Monte Brackenridge, Steve Crawford, Max Shawver. Stpven Burger, Rolando Kopak, and Robert Chambers use techniques learned as members of the K.V.G. club. 142 Patriot Staff Wins First Place A t SIP A Members of the PATRIOT staff Alice Garett, Susan Powell, Linda Wolfe, Martha Stephenson, Max Shawver, Linda Loan, Leigh Tlirasher, Keith Scruggs, Sherry Howard, Louise Jordan, Walter Quarles, Gary Bush, Debbie Bennett, and Mrs. Karter seem amused as Marshall Leitch, Editor, explains a new aspect of journalism. Some of the most exciting moments at Allegliany County High School this year came when the PATRIOT went on sale. Everyone was always eager to read about the latest club activities and sports events, and to get the low down on all the school gossip. The PATRIOT editorials provoked much serious thought and did much to arouse school spirit. Under the leadership of Mrs. Karter, the PATRIOT staff produced a product pleasing not only to the students but to many journalism critics as well. In recognition of their achievements the staff received a first place award at the annual conference of the Southern Interscholastic Press Association. To end a very productive year the PATRIOT staff produced a literary magazine featuring literary works by members of the student body. Max Shawver bids for Mr. Walker’s attention at a press conference. Marshall Leitch distributes copies of the PATRIOT just before selling time. Sue Redman works diligently as she prepares covers for the literary magazine. 143 STUDENTS 144 GROW AND MA TURE A S THEY PROGRESS INTO WORLD Eighth Graders Discover High School To Be CLASS OF 1972 Coming to grips with an environment totally alien to them, the eiglith grade class so adapted themselves to higli school life at ACHS. Though they were not allowed to be a part of many clubs, sports, or social activities, they remaiired a definite part of the school. They sported their own athletic squads in football and basketball, their own cheerleaders, and their own singular type of spirit, which was admired by many an upperclassman. Class of ’72 endured the time-honored eiglith grade traditions of upperclassmen disdain, confusion, and standing up in assemblies. Yet despite their youth, they expressed themselves ma- turely independent — scholastically, athletically, and crea- tively. Their school spirit and loyalty to Alleghany could easily be recognized by their pep at games and rallies, and by the efforts to help ACHS win a bottle cap contest sponsored by radio station WCFV. Eighth grade football and basketball teams showed plenty of hustle and enthusiasm, with winning seasons to prove it. Aspiring eighth grade writers made themselves known by their numerous works in the literary magazine, “Hoofprints,” not to mention the fact that there were few days when the Patriot suggestion box was not filled with distinctive eighth grade gossip. Yes, it can hardly be denied that the Class of 1972 proved itself capable to carry on the spirit and fine records so characteristic of previous classes at ACHS. Nancy Harrison protrays a typical eighth grader in her confusion in locating the right room number. 146 Fascinating Experience A ccented By Sports, Bobby Wayne Angle Arthur Lewis Anthony Nancy Caroleen Archie Deborah Jean Armen trout Donna Marie Armentrout Vickie Renee Armentrout Effie Elizabeth Armstrong James Michael Armstrong Karen Suzanne Averill Donna Sue Ayers Lisa Ann Barker Connie Sue Barrington Robin Marie Bartley Andrea Kathleen Basham Joann Carol Bates Phyllis June Bates Edward Ervin Bennett Ronnie Lynn Bennett Virginia Dale Bess Donna Kaye Black Gary SuUivan Bland Arlene Faye Bogar Marlene Kaye Bogar Michael Humphries Boggs David AUen Boone Lois Ann Bowen Richard Frank Bowen Aubrey Luther Bowling Beverly Ann Bowyer Barbara Ann Brackenridge Michael Rubin Brackenridge Patricia Marie Brackenridge James Gordon Brackman Pamela Dare Brown Deborah Lynn Burch Elizabeth Beth Burks Janet Lee Burrowes Albert Dennis Bush Beauford Miller Bush Joyce Marie Bush Carolyn Elizabeth Buzzard Bonnie Sue Byer David Lowry Byer Debra MeUsa Marie Byer Homer Clemmer Byer Dennis Lee Byrd Gary Osbum Campbell Judy Ann Campbell iti 147 Confusion, New Faces And Routines O a A Michael Leo Carter David Eugene Charles Linda Sue Clark Robert Lee Clark George Edward Clemons Bobby Eugene Cline Jerry Reid Curtis Claude WUliam Deacon Becky Sue Dow ' ney Randolph Wayne Downey Gilmer Hill Dressier Sherry May Dressier Julian Robert Entsminger Sue Carol Fisher Kevan Jeter Fitzgerald Dreama Dawn Flenner Sharon Ann Franson Barry Rexel Fridley Michael Elwood Fridley Sandra Lee Fridley Martha Alice Frye Earl Foster Fuller, Jr. Lucille Ethel Garrett Susan Gail Goode Daryl William Greene Allen Lee Griffen Judy Gail Griffith Gary Douglas Gumm Dorotliy Elaine Hall James Madison Hall Charles Lindberg Hamilton Ada Elizabeth Harless Doris Laverna Harlow Kay Lynn Harrelson Nancy Leigh Harrison Ronald Keith Hawse Kathleen LaVeme Haynes Gregory Vernon Hayslett Larry Kenneth Hayslett Barbara Lynn Hicks Kathy Darlene Hicks Leonard Crew Higgins, Jr. Joyce Carol Hinkle Eunice Loree Hoke Gary Thomas Hoke Sandra Kay Holestin George Michael Howard Robert Douglas Howard 148 283 Eighth Graders, Filled With Anticipation, Pamela Marie Hughes Teddy Arthur Humphries, Jr. Linwood Sterling Hunter Ruby Ardelia Hunter Russell Lee Hunter Jeanette Evonne Irvine Judy Ann Irvine Emily Claudine Johnson James Muirell Jones John Paul Jones, Jr. Michael Cleo Jones Wanda Irene Kellison Randall Brian Kranz Pamela Lynn Long Larry Scott Maddy Milton Collier Mays Edward Alexander McCuUey Carol Ann Meadows Rhonda Lee Meadows Carl Richardson Montgomery William Eugene Morgan Deborah Anne Morris Donald Edward Nelson Marchita Layne Nelson Dennis Wayne Nicely Effie Jane Nicely Gary Lee Nicely Harlan WiUiam Nicely John Franklin Nicely Jonathan Nicely Mary Catherine Nicely Allen Wayne O’Conner Kenneth Allen Osborne Lawrence Jefferson Pacal Dreama Sue Paitsel Jerry Michale Paitsel Karen Louise Paitsel Shyrl Dianne Paitsel Ralph Winston Patterson Rebecca Ann Pedigo Richard Eugene Pedigo Gary Allen Persinger Peggy Lynne Persinger Reba Melissa Persinger Ronald Eugene Persinger Steven Lewis Persinger Eugene Madison Peters Rebecca Ann Peters 149 Zeal, Determination, And High Hopes Carol Picrannunzi Richard Carlton Poe, II Stephen Brady Posey Rosemary Lynne Powell Rebecca Lynn Plymale Gary Taylor Price Pamela Christine Quarles George Lynville Quinlan Brenda Sue Reed l- ' rancis Allen Reese Ramona l aye Reid Michael Douglas Rivas Michaella Kay Reynolds Gary Wayne Robinson Frank Lee Roland Elizabeth Kay Rooklin Andrew Steven Rowan Roy Bryan Rudy James Ernest Salyers James Melvin Sampson Beverly Jean Sartain Larry Scott Schoppmeyer Russell Lee Shaw Marilyn Virginia Shiftlctt Patricia Paige Showalter Nancy Carol Simmons Jonathan Kent Simpson Patricia Dianne Sink Angela Ann Sizemore James Edward Sizemore Frank James Sizer, 111 Allita Karen Smith Beverly Dianne Smith Deborah Jean Smith Gary Neil Smith Leroy Bruce Smith Patrick Andrew Smith Roberta Lynn Smith Sherry Lynn Spangler Patricia Lane Sparks Elizabeth Dianne Spellman Joy Louise Stanley Jean Darlene Steele Roscoe Bolar Stevenson, 111 Wilton Fiugene Stogdale Jackie Lynn Stone Dennis Lee Stull James Alan Swaim “Beaver” Nicely dis- trials of being a con- 150 Begin The Long Climb Toward Graduation covers one of the fused eighth grader. Robert Eugene Swieder Sharon Lynn Switzer Charles William Sydenstricker Samuel Ray Thomas Ann Virginia Thompson Russel Lawrence Thompson Dreama Lynn Tingler Rodney Barnell Tingler Sue Carolyn Tinsley Audrey Lane Tucker Darrell Linwood Tucker Patsy Jean Tucker Quentin Lee Tucker Regina Lynn Tucker Garland Douglas Unroe Johnnie WiUiam Van Buren Stewart Lee Van Buren Charles Elmer Vass Lewis Samuel Waldron James Anthony Walsh Joseph William Walton Charles Craig Warwick Eldrin Lane Watson ITetcher Drummond Watson Geary Wayne Webb Gay Lynn Webb Charles Allen Weber Patricia Ann West James Edwin White Joy Lynn White Deborali Leigh Whitehead Stephen Lewis Whitmer Carlton Lynn Williams Pamela Joyce Wilson Vivian Jean Wilson Donna Kay Wiseman Adriel Darcy Wolfe Patricia Annelle Wolfe Carol Jean Wolfe Cherry Lynn Wrenn EUen Irene Campbell 151 Freshmen, Having Overeome Their Bewilderment CLASS OF 1971 Freshmen, freslunen everywhere with a million new things to do. Ninth graders, though accustomed to the rigors of higli school life, still found ACHS to be full of new experiences. They found that there was a whole new field of activities open to them, which they could enjoy even more due to the fact that they were familiar with the demanding schedule at Alleghany. Freshmen discovered that, while their eighth grade sched- ules had been almost stereotyped copies, their promotion to the ninth grade allowed them to take their choice of many electives, among them Home Economics and foreign languages. As they began to take courses in their particular interest areas, they found that they could further pursue these interests through school organizations, such as FNA, FT A, and KVG’s. At the same time they discovered clubs, the freshmen also discovered J.V. sports. Ninth grade boys were now eligible for either J. V. or Varsity squads in all sports offered at ACHS. Many ninth grade girls went out for either girls’ basketball or cheerleading. The enthusiasm of ninth graders left no doubt in anyone’s mind that the freslmien were completely devoted to Alleghany High School, and were here to stay. 152 As Eighth Graders, Jumped Into The Full David Charles Aman Joyce Marie Anderson Charles Douglas Anthony Dennis Leslie Armentrout Joe Michael Arrington Henry Gilbert Baker Dianna Susan Barger Elizabeth Dodson Barineau Rolen Burton Belcher Karen Elizabeth Bennett Mark Emerson Bennett Norma Lea Bess Danny Ray Black Virginia Eloise Blakey Larry Wayne Bland Jean Carol Bocook Mary Beth Bodell Gary Wayne Boemer Nancy Lynn Boerner Jefferson Isiah Bogar James Matthew Bolden Bonnie Jane Boone Gordon Etley Bostic Douglas Alan Broce Walter James Broughman Richard Lynyal Brown Dixie Lynn Bruffey Glen Allen Blackwell Stuart Smith Brugh Basil Eugene Bryant Clinton Wayne Burks Louis Edwards Bums David Preston Byer James William Byer David Glen Byerly Richard Daryl Byers Lana Karen Caldwell Crystal Gayle Campbell Michelle Leroy Carson Robert Polk Chambers Darlene Mae Clark Rita Kaye Clark 153 Swing Of High School Life Delmas Keith Conner William Andrew Conner Grace Vivian Craft Norman Eugene Craft Paula Gay Craft Susan Kay Craft Tommy Lewis Craft Philip Andrew Curtis Sherry Darlene Daniel Wesley Alan Dew Linda Jean DePriest Ricky William Dillard Deborah Lynn Dodd Donna Leigh Dodd Judy Ernestine Dodd Celia Lorraine Donovan Julia Ann Downey William Doyle Downer William MacKerson Dressier David Stafford Dulaney William Rush Duncan Julie Ann Larrar William Batten Larrati Walter Nelson Lerguson Gary Alvin Lisher Michal Eugene Lisher Robert Lee Lridley William Oliver Lridley Debra Kay Fore Willie Lee Fury Gary Roscoe Garrett Richard Paul George Robert Lewis Givens Terrie Gumm Gary DeU Hall Julia Rose Hammond Jess Jonathen Hand Dorothy May Harris William Eugene Haskins, Jr. Richard Lee HelmintoUer Deborah Stewart Henson Samuel Huston Hepler Sue Karen Hepler 154 Ninth Graders Displayed Their Spirit As Darius Leroy Hylton James Harold Hicks Linda Susan Hicks Beulah Marie Higgins Glenn Lewis Higgins Raymond Lee Hubbard Barbara Sue Humphries Carol Louise Humphries Ronnie Wesley Hunt Brenda Victoria Hyler Clyde Davis Jarvis Bernard Lynn Jefferies Bruce Sheldon Johnson Elizabeth Diane Johnson Michael Stephen Johnson Ophelia Deloris Jordan Marie Antoinette Jordan Frances Sharon Kanney Beverley Faye Keaton David Ray Keaton Jane Faye Kern Gary Howard Kilian Margaret Diane Kimbo Patti Page Kitt Rolando Buchman Kopak Frank Edwin Kruszyna Clyde Howard Landis Dennis Robert Lawler Baxter Alexander Leech Deborah Sue Letler Earl Monroe Lemon, Jr. Jack Orville Lienhardt Jerry Wayne Lindsay Mary Ellen Lindsay Carol Elizabeth Lindsay Robert CUngan Littleton David Lee Live say Cynthia Sue Lockard Larry William Loving Robert Marshall Loving, HI Charles Timothy Loving Robert Dale Lugar 155 Cheerleaders, J. V. A thletes Charles Joseph Marple lileanor Jean Martin Barbara Ellen May I ' redrick Steven May James Talmadge Mays John Thomas McCaleb Francis Joe McCray Mary Christine McComb Elta Marie McCray Clara Jean McCulley Donald Lee McDaniel Rita Gail Mt 5aha Larry Upchurch McGee Brenda Sue Mclsaac Robert Oscar Mills Larry Wayne Mines Flmmett Wayne Montgomery Martha Sue Morris Patricia Pearl Morris Lola Mae Montgomery Janie Lee Myers Ronald Lee Myers Samuel Wayne Mynes Adali Griffin Nicely Betty Juanita Nicely Charles Edward Nicely Clayton Lee Nicely Eva Janice Nicely Lucy Viola Nicely Randolph Lee Nicely Randy Lee Nicely Rebecca Susan Nicely Sandra Lee Nicely Steven Norman Nicely William Lloyd Nicely Philip William Nikkei Daphne Denise Noel Ruben Edward Noel, Jr. Debbie Lee Offenbacker Kenneth Brian Oyler Donalie Faye Paitsel Barbara Ellen Pearson 156 Aspiring Freshmen Looked Ahead, And Charles Watson Persinger, Jr. Grover Lee Persinger Larry Adam Persinger Donald Dwight Petty Ronald Steven Plott Patricia Ann Ply male Phyllis Elaine Pryor Beverly Anne Reed Sandra Jean Reed Anne Tyler Reyns Linda Lee RUey Angela Gail Roberts David Lynn Rogers LuciUe Jean Rose Nancy Jane Ross Jackie Lynn Ruble Stephen Anthony Sales, III Elizabeth Ann Sartain Rebecca Anne Schooler Lawrence James Schuder Elizabeth Sue Scott Melvin Franklin Sellers John Raleigh Senter Patricia Ann Shifflett Sally Brown Showalter Stephen Eric Showalter Jonathan Lee Simmons Verlan Amos Simmons Judith Ann Simpson Terry Wayne Simpson Samuel Gene Sizemore Barbara Sue Slayton Charles Wade Slayton David Wayne Smith Edward Murry Smith Douglas Alan Snead Kathy Leigh Southers Charles Christopher Spraggins Joy Lynn St. Clair Donna Regina Stogdale William Wayne Stogdale Maude Rae Swartz 157 Faced Their Three Year-Long Journey Stella Maria Switzer Richard Lee Taliaferro Debra Ann Taylor Patsy Ann Terry James Edward Thrasher Bruce Carlton Topping Burwin Edward Tucker Darrell Walton Tucker Jo Anne Tucker Lula Ann Tucker Steven Wayne Tucker William Daniel Tucker Melody Anne Unroe John Williams Vest, Jr. Debra Lee Via Gary Wayne Waddell Leo Conrad Walton, Jr. Samuel Leroy Walton Pamela Rogers Warner Michael Berkley Warwick Reuben Noel displays the freshman spirit at a J.V. basketball game. Franklin Neil Watson Robert Wayne Watts Vicky Lou Watts Donna Catherine Wickline Susan Lynn Wilkerson Beverly Jean Williams Billy Lawson Williams, Jr. Mary Ann Williams Don Henderson Williamson Gary Wayne Wolfe Jeanne Elaine Worley Carolyn Louise Wright William Brahan Young 158 Coming Of Age CLASS OF 1970 Sophomores, in their third year at ACHS, found themselves wound up in a beehive of activity. They were faced with many new and intriguing sensations, among them, varsity sports (in which some of them chalked up impressive records), upperclassmen activities, second year languages, and biology. To the tenth graders, they often took on tlie appearance of an unrehearsed, unanticipated “hap- pening.” Yet, they were not so swept up that they did not plan ahead. Seeing that they were only a step away from the eleventh grade, and realizing the responsibilities they would face, they began laying the groundwork for the work they would perform as juniors. They elected capable class officers to guide them and established and collected class dues. Their next year promises to be a most fulfilling one for them, for their enthusiasm and school spirit is unwavering and any class might do well to imitate their example. C. E. Andrews displays much athle- tic ability in his first year on the varsity squad, as he drives in for a lay-up. Nancy Burr, a sophomore member of the girls’ basketball team, had full control of the ball on the court. Majorette Debbie Reid demon- strates poise and beauty while performing during half-time. Key Club members, C. E. Andrews, Tim Heironimus, Bill Siple, and David Wallis prepare to leave for the annual Key Club convention. •m- As a member of the varsity cheerleading squad. Sherry Smith participates in a “mock” football game against the Moun- ties. 159 Underclassmen To Upperclassmen SB ▲ii Facing A Brenda Jane Ailstock George Richard Anderson Charles Elliott Andrews Patsy Sue Angle James Kenneth Armentrout Patricia Gail Armentrout Rita Joyce Armentrout Terry Ellen Ayers Thurmond George Ayers, Jr. James Frederick Baker John Michael Balser O’Rilla Gale Bartley Edna Kay Basham Mary Elizabeth Bennett Ronnie Lynn Bennett Paul Wesley Bennett William Clinton Bennett Susan Lynn Bess Darlene Elizabeth Biggs Stephen Roger Boone Joyce Ann Booze Alan Stuart Botkins John Henry Bowen, Jr. Wanda Jane Bowers Ronald Keith Bradberry Daniel Ross Bratton Donna Jean Brisendine Gary Leon Brisendine Connie Sue Broughman Robert Allan Broughman Driama Ann Brown Stephen Edward Burger Roger Michael Burley Nancy James Burr Regina Ann Bush Gloria Jean Byer 160 Year Of Excitement And Unexpected Events Joan Kathleen Byer Jerry Garland Caldwell Mary Sue Caldwell Janet Lee Carter Peggy Joyce Carter Wanda Jean Carter Terry Wayne Cason Velma Jean Coffey Gary Wayne Combs Alan Dale Craft Deborah Leigh Craft James Edward Craft Michael Lee Creasey Brenda Lynn DePriest Trade Dawn Dickson John Harvey Dobbins, Jr. Barbara Sue Dodd Catherine Ann Dodd Cecil Elwood Dodd Michael Steven Dotson Marsha Gail Dressier Glenn Dudley Diane Marie Dunford Gregory Wayne Evans Doris Marie Ferris Elizabeth Jane Forren Evelyn Mae Fridley Patricia Diann Fridley Robert Alan Fridley Sandra Lynn Fridley Judy Carolyn Friel Susan Anne Fuller Donald Wayne Gadd Aloys Lambert Gier Ardeth May GladweU Gary Monroe Goode 161 Choosing Fields Of Study, They Encounter Charles Edward Hart Charles Preston Hawse Jerome Preston Hall John Lee Hall Stephen Pmgene Hall Goldie Althiea Hamilton Wilma Victoria Hamilton Rodney EUis Harris Pamela Colleen Harrison Kenneth Virgil Haynes Thurman Lee Heironimus Phyllis Eleanor Hepler Robert Kenneth Higgins, Jr. Linda Kay Hinkle Pamela Sue Hoke Anna Louise Houch Patricia May Hunt Linda Sue Hylton Mary Melissa Johnson Ronald Trontro Jordan Mary Kathryn Kern Judy Ann Kimberlin Patricia Ann Kincaid Sandra Kay Kirby Amber Darlene Knick Rosezetta Fay Knick Carolyn Kumm Knighton Gerald Lambert Odis Frazier Lemmon, Jr. James Christopher Leeds Linda Darlene Loan Charles Wesley Lockard Joyce Marlene Lockhart Cynthia Lois Lowen Beverly Kay Loving Timothy Richard Maddy 162 Varsity Sports, Julius Caesar, And Biology Dewey Curtis Martin Gregory Allen Martin Walter Kim Martin Hansford Rutherford Massie, 111 Charles Lee Masters Rita Sue May Debra Karen Mays Michael Wayne McCauley Clifford AUen McCulley Jasper Monroe McCulley Robert Lee Mc Dowell Leo Reid McCoy Linda Kris McKeague Gloria Diane Morris Vernon Mosby Nancy Catherine Napier Allison Victoria Newman Debbie Kaye Nicely Jacqueline Leigh Nicely Kenneth Malcolm Nicely Roger Dean Nicely Shirley Juanita Nicely Theodore Wilson Nicely, Jr. Rita Carol Owens David Roy Patterson Richard Affie Pauley Madge Elizabeth Peters Samuel Wayne Peters Wilbur Ray Peters Christina Nina Peirannunzi Priscilla Kathleen Plott William W. Porterfield Anita Carol Quinlin Debra Carol Reed WiUiam Reed Luther Cary Reid 163 Sophomores Elect Smith President, Collect ' m PHI James Michael Robinson Clyde Rose Sandra Kay Rowland Patrick Lee Sams Sheila Lucille Schell Brenda Gail Sexton Janice Edna Shawver Christine Shortridge Lewis Michael Simmons Charles Ellis Simpson, Jr. Rebecca Luetta Simpson William Claude Siple Dennis Sizemore Patricia Dianne Sizemore Hallie Virginia Sloan David Mathew Smith Deborah Lee Smith Dorothy Grace Smith Harry Smith, Jr. Karen Grey Smith -.T Robert Edward Smith Peggy Joann Smith Sherry Leigh Smith Johnnie Wentworth Snead Alfred Raymond Snead, Jr. Sterling Ray Snedegar Julian Edward Snider Bernard McCuthan Spangler Hardy Timothy Sparks Wayne Lanier Spellman Karen Irene Stapleton Ramona Virginia Steele Wayne Allen Steele Martha IHizabeth Stephenson George Edward Stinnett, Jr. Robin Gail Stinnette 164 Dues, Anticipate Prom, Hectic Jr. Year Thomas Mathew Stinnett, Jr. Dale Ernest Stull Gary Harding Swaim James Wesley Taliaferro Jacqueline Taylor Carla Faye Thompson Juanita Faye Thompson HoUis Glen Tingler Malcolm Ray Tingler Linda Darlene Tolley Selina Sue Tolley Beverly Jean Tucker Jimmy Lee Tucker Michael Coleman Tucker Wayne Stephen VanBuren William Douglas Van Lear Betty Jean Vess Nancy Carol Vest David AUen Wallis Bonita Carol Walton Steve Rocky Washburn Anita Marie Webb Brenda Ann Webb James Wade Whitehead Karen Sue Whitehead Brenda Darlene Wilcher Candase Louise Wilkerson Carolyn Paige Wilhelm Jonathan Daniel Williams Russell Allen Willis Donna Virginia Wilson Michael Lewis Wilson Donnie Lewis Wolfe Ruby Kay Wolfe Margaret Jane Wood Anita Page W ' right 165 Juniors ' Fast-paced Year Marked By Numerous Class Of ' 69 Junior class officers. Bill Humbert, President, Rob Pedigo, Vice-President, Peggy Hylton, Secretary, Brenda Hayslett, Treasurer, lead the Grand March at the Prom. Few people would argue with the statement that a person’s junior year in high school is one of his most enjoyable, and most hectic experiences. From the beginning of the year the eleventh graders worked almost mcessently, with the Prom in May being the central motivation of almost everything they did. Their first task, performed almost immediately after school opened, was the election of officers. These in turn appointed the various committees which covered the main aspects of the Prom. One of their principle concerns was that of finance. To secure as much of this commodity as possible, they turned to several projects, aside from their monthly dues. Their lirst project was the sale of class pins in the late fall. This not only brought in funds, but also helped to boost class and school spirit. Hardly completing this project, they took over the concessions at all the home basketball games. Their next activity proved to be more than just a money maker, though it did account for a sizable portion of their finances. It was the class play, “For Heaven’s Sake.” Much well-deserved praise was given to this performance and to the performers. Each showed he was versatile enough to be two persons at one time-himself, a rushed junior, and a character in the play. By this time the Prom was almost too close for comfort, and all the juniors directed their efforts toward it. Now began the actual decoration and building. Finally, Prom niglit came, and their labors bore fruit. Everyone was swept up by the originality and beauty of the Prom, “A World of Stars.” Then, the Prom was over, and with it the year was almost done. Many a tired junior gazed back over the year wistfully, and then turned and looked ahead to see what the future would bring. 166 Memorable Events Proves All Too Short Greg Alan Anderson Jeanette Elaine Armstrong Karen Sue Arrington Ronald Wayne Arrington Joyce Marie Arritt Kaythyrn Sue Arritt Jane Lynn Barker Camilla Sarah Bennett Warren Hayes Bennett Janice Day Bethel Alice Faye Bocook Phyllis Marie Boone Preston Lee Boone Minitree Emmanuel Bowles Donna Jean Bradley Helen Marie Bradley John Carson Bradley William Bradshaw Rose Lynne Branham Sheryl Nelson Bridges Linda Carol Broughman Carolyn Blanche Byer Elizabeth Ellen Caldwell Gary Allen Cale 167 Eleventh Graders Earn Eunds Through Dues, Donna Jean Clark Donald Lee Cody Carolyn Ann Conner Sandra Dale Craft Sylvia Jane Craghead Catherine Joy Cummings Dawn Jeneal Curtis Carl Custer Myra Davis Leslie Blair Dodd Elizabeth Louise Downey Carl Warren Dressier Paula Paige Dressier Philip Lee Eaton David Ray Fitzgerald Judith Michalene Fleshman Linda Kay Fury Deborah Kay Fridley Sandra Gail Garber George Benton Garner Alice Mitchell Garrett William Young Gilliland Joseph Elmer Hammond Robert Wayne Harlow Vernon Wayne Harris 168 Class Pins, Basketball Concessions, Class Play Theodore Melvin Hayes Brenda Joyce Hayslett Gerald Lee Hevener Emma Louise Hoke Sharon Ann Hopkins Barbara Ann Howard Brenda Jean Hughes William Herman Humbert Kathy Ann Humphries Charles Leon Jamison Irma Mae Johnson Leonard William Jones Mitzi Hepler Jones Robert Eugene Keith Penny Ellene Kellison Sue Lanette Kellison Sharon Odell Kersey Paul Steven Kesterson Linda Sue Kilian Winona Ann Kirby Brenda Gay Kitt Lana Rose Knick Albert Lewis Knighton, Jr. Teresa Lee Landis Linda Alice La whom 169 Juniors Display Their Talent, Versatility Anna Leigh Lawler Linda Lynn Lemon Roberta Sue Linkswiler Deborah Scott Lockard Michael Logan William Ollie Lowry Wayne Maddy Basil Leroy McDaniel James Gordon McGaha Ahce Myrtle Meadows Virginia Marie Meadows Lynn Marshall Miller Karen Sue Montgomery 170 Debbie Fridley, a junior, puts the finishing touches on her original mural on the library bulletin board. With Class Play Mary Ellen Morris Vernon Marcellus Morris Barbara Ruth Mottern Carl Bruce Nelson Bruce Edward Neville Valerie Suzanne Newman Steven Thomas Nicely Marcus Neil O’Conner Edward Merdith Oyler, Jr. Robert Allen Pedigo Alexander Perdue Edward Allen Persinger Jack Nelson Persinger Susan Jane Persinger Wesley Clay Puffenbarger Constance Sue Redman Patricia Ann Reid Linda Carol Reynolds Brenda Sue Robinson Anthony Lloyd Rodgers Douglas Conner Rogers William Robert Rogers James Thomas Reynolds Walter Franklin Runyon FOR HE A VEN S SA KES m a. I 171 Work-Worn, But Happy Juniors Honor Class Of Karen Darnell Sampson Robert Wayne Schooler Nancy Carol Schooler Virginia Jean Shawver Ronnie Lee Shires Jayne Markli Sizer Michael AUen Slayton James Elmon Slusher Allen Howard Smith Chester Naul Smith Dennis Lee Smith Emmett Edward Smith Henry Steven Smith Pamela Lee Smith Sue Ellen Smith David Lee Snider Margarit Louise Snyder Mary Katherine Stapleton Dianne Lynn Stogdale William Bruce Swartz Lewis Anderson St. Clair, Jr. Linda Lou Thomas Carol Sue Thompson 172 ’68 With Prom Entitled, “A World Of Stars” Dianna Leigh Tlirasher Robert Dickson Tigrett Donna William Tucker Linda Ann Turner Carolyn Ruth Tyree Vera Inez Unroe Richard Glenn VanLear Betty Inez Vess Thomas Wayne Wade Kathy Elaine Via Delano Haywood Waldron Linda Sue Walker Dana Lynn Walton James Preston Walton Alma Joyce Watson Lewis Daniel Webb Mary Pearl Weese Faye Darlene Wertz Roger Wayne Whitehead Forrest VanLear Willrelm John Gatewood Williams Sharon Marie Wright Stephen Wayne Young 173 IN THIS, THEIR YEAR, CLASS OE 1968 Five years ago these were the first eiglith graders ever to attend Alleghany County High School, and here they are now, graduating Seniors. Tliis may sound like a simple enough version of a standard procedure, but it is only the nucleus of a story so intricate it cannot really be appreciated. Naturally there were many football games, basketball games, parades, dances, banquets, exams, and other school activities during these five years. These things are all recorded, but the biggest, most significant things are to be found only as cherished memories of these Seniors. No one will ever know how many lifetime goals were set and aimed for or how many romances began or ended in the halls of this school. Class of ’68 began taking dues and saving money in the eighth grade for what were then two obscure, distant goals, Junior Prom and Senior gift. They saved money every year and as Juniors presented the play “Our Town” to help with the expense of the Prom. As Seniors, their own Prom, “The Isle Of Enchantment,” was behind and they looked aliead to the one they would be given. They refilled their treasury with profits from the Senior class play, “Tune in on Terror.” and gave themselves a beautiful banquet and dance. After their Senior Prom, they were still faced with one of their original objectives, that of finding a suitable gift for the school. They decided to give the school a trophy case as a token of a love which could not be expressed. Indeed, any gift would be only a small gesture for something that has meant so much to so many for so long. i£ Senior class officers, Larry Treynor, Treasurer; Donna Simpson, Vice-President; Wanda Lee, Secretary; Jon Kilian, President, meet to make final plans for the Senior banquet. 174 Seniors Looked Back On Five Happy Years At ACHS Qiarles Edward Adkins Robert Gene Ailstock Janies Michael Arrington Albert Dale Arritt James Allen Arritt Wanda Lee Ayers John McCall Barineau Charles Allen Bartley Deborah Ann Bennett Wilbur Russell Bess Phyllis Anne Boemer Delores Annette Boggs Donna Jean Booze Thomas Grey Botkins, Jr. Brenda Joyce Bowen 175 Class Play, TUNE IN ON TERROR, Produced Cynthia Lee Bowles Mary Virginia Bowyer Sherry Howard, Donna Simpson, Faye Persinger, and Greg Simpson discover that acting is a messy business as they remove their make-up following a presentation of “Tune In On Terror.” Monte Allen Brackenridge Wanda Faye Braselton Michael Brewbaker David Wallace Brisendine Lois Marie Brookman Ellen Katherine Brown Nancy Irene Brown 176 Chills, Laughs, In Response To Excellent Donna Jean Bruffey Charles Howard Burr Gary Linwood Bush Rebecca Claire Bush Carl Winfred Byer, Jr. Brenda Gail Byer Jerry Carlos Byer Thomas Alfred Callaghan David Warren Campbell Carman Jeneice Chambers Mary Sue Charles Betty Jane Childs Dewey Calvin Childs Ellen Sue Clark Frederick Allen Conner 177 Acting, Direction, Scenery, Special Effects Brenda Joyce Craft Stephen Mark Crawford Fonda Lynn Curtis Michael Preston Curtis Routh Ann Dainty Judith Ellen Deisher Lewis Lee Deisher Linda Faye Elmore Leslie Kanney Entsminger Bernard Cable Evans, Jr. Gwendolyn Louise Fisher Richard Melville Fountaine James Robert Freels Gary Walton Fridley Mary Virginia Fridley 178 Seniors Kept Nostalgic Memories Of Their Nathaniel Wayne Fridley Rodney Dennis Fridley Edward Eugene Frye, Jr. Eva Carol Fury Edward Gene Gaines John Douglas Garrett Richard Charles Griffin Janet Jewel Hannah Linda Carol Hardiman Barry Ellis Hayslett Frank Edward Hayslett Vernon Wayne Helmintoller George Thomas Herald Betty Eugenia Hoke Carolyn Jean Honts 179 Unique Senior Year; Their Last Prom, Last Jon Kilian and Edward Steger show the chronic symptoms of an advanced case of seniorities. Karyl Faye Jarvis Louise Alverta Jordan James Brown Kelley Edith Marie Kellison Wanda Louise Kidd Jon Jeffery Kilian 180 Football Game, Their Graduation, Their Friends Kay Frances King Donnie Ray Kirby Stephen Scott Lee Wanda Carol Lee Marshall King Leitch Charlotte Mae Liptrap Donald Grey Liptrap Leannah Lynn Looney Barry Wayne Lugar Stephen Paul Maddy Billy Joe Martin, Jr. Garry Faye Mays Rebecca Lisa McCaleb Calvin Andrew McClinton Doris Maurien Meadows 181 Class Of ’68 Left Trophy Case To School James Willard Meadows Pamela Lefler Meadows Gary Alvern Morris Joseph Allen Morris Curtis Leslie Nelson Carious Robert Nicely Elvin Carroll Nicely Luana Elizabeth Nicely Pauline Dreama Noel Amanda Lounell Noffsinger James Gary Nuchols James William Nuchols Steven Oliver Nuchols Barbara Jane Often backer Donald Wayne Paitsel 182 As Their Token Of Appreciation Cathy Lynne Parham Katherine Mae Parker Abraham Lincoln Persinger, Jr. Barbara Sue Persinger Faye Lou Persinger Donald Eugene Peters Douglas Glen Poage Susan Joanne Powell Donald Wayne Pryor Dorinda Reynolds Pyle Gail Victoria Reed William Burton Reid Earnest Richard Robinson, Jr. Russelle Wayne Rose Vickie Lynn Rose 183 163 Seniors Received Their Diplomas And Janet Sue Ruble Gregory Michael Sams Stephen Edward Saylor Edwin Keith Scruggs Willis Maxwell Shawver, 111 Frances Louise Shifflett Seniors, Larry Humphries, Karyl Jarvis, Linda Wolfe, Faye Persinger, Ronnie Spellman, Char- les Adkins, Lois Brookman, Eva Fury, Susan Powell, Jon Kilian, Wanda Lee, and Keith Scruggs, wait nervously before entering the auditorium for Commencement exercises. 184 Marched Out Of The Auditorium As Last Class Bonnie Mae Smith George Martin Sorbora Ronald Lee Spellman James Edward Steger Michael Wayne Stinnette Sandra Diana Taylor 185 Able To Say, “We Were Here At The ‘Beginning’ Franklin Delano Tucker Marlene Patricia Tucker Emmett Ashby Tyree Leonard Wayne Vail Marjory Lynn Vass Lawrence Elmer Vipperman Johnny Charles F. Wallace Janice Lee Williams Linda Jean Wolfe Page Forrest Wolfe Richard Albert Wolfe Robert Joseph Wood Jennifer Marie Wright Kathy Lee Wright POST GRADUATE Karen Elain Hoke 186 SENIOR CLASS PA YS TRIBUTE TO “LUCKY” NELSON Curtis Leslie “Lucky” Nelson For the first time in the short history of ACHS, the senior class was confronted this year with the death of one of its dedicated members, Curtis Leslie “Lucky” Nelson. His cour- ageous outlook and bright disposition during his illness did much to boost the morale of those who knew him. His own personal faith was unrelenting during these various seizes. Those who knew “Lucky” were aware of his determination to graduate. Lucky’s attentive attitude in class and his faithful- ness to the band will long remain in people’s minds as ideals from which they themselves might benefit. The students and faculty at ACHS take this opportunity to pay tribute to “Lucky” Nelson, a student and a friend. 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LAYMAN County T reosurer Courthouse Covington Virginia WCFV Number 1 Radio in the Alleghany Highlands " Sweeter Than Honey Radio " Dial 862-4147 1,000 watts Clifton Forge Virginia TOWN AND COUNTRY RESTAURANT 375 W. Main Dial 965-5296 Covington Virginia SWAN RESTAURANT WEBB PLUMBING HEATING, INC. Lucille L. Rose — Owner " The Home of Diamond Maytag Washers — -Warm Morning Sugar Cured Country Hams " Heaters Jacuzzi Water Systems 420 East Ridgeway 109 E. Riverside St. Ph. 962-2158 Phone 863-451 1 Clifton Forge Virginia Covington Virginia 201 Best Wishes To The Class of 1968 INCORPORATED COVINGTON, VIRGINIA PLANT 202 115 West Nelson Street LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA Phone HO 3-3521 TOPS IN TEAM EQUIPMENT OUTFITTING ginia. We carry all major lines in athletic, phys. ed. and training equip- ment — McGregor — rawlings — spalding — riddell — SPOT-BILT — WILSON — VOIT — E. R. MOORE — BRODERICK — CRAMER — BIKE WEB AND MANY OTHERS Don ' t forget to stop by our new ladies ' and men ' s sportswear department store. things go better,! with Coke mmA BOTTLING COMPLY OF fLIFTOY FORGE, lYF. Clifton Forge, Virginia 203 “We are equipped to serve you. " 610 W. Locust St. Covington Virginia Dial 962-1176 VANCE ' S GULF SERVICE STATION 603 Main Street Phone 863-9781 Friendly Courteous Attendants Clifton Forge Virginia Congratulations from Thomas S, Scott Med Stone “See us for oil yo ur insurance needs " BURR ' S STUDIO People ' s Bank Building Dial 965-9281 Covington Virginia CAROLYN SHOPPE Women ' s Apparel Ladies ' Ready to Wear Clifton Forge Virginia Corvette has revolutionized the world of cars with inspired styling and exceptional performance. ALLEGHANY MOTORS INC. 1121 Alleghany Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 962-2274 204 REYNOLD ' S GULF STATION Tires BoHeries Lubrication Accessories Monroe Riverside Covington Virginia Dial 965-9901 Congratulations From STAR CUT RATE Fine Goods at Good Prices 427 E. Ridgeway Clifton Forge Virginia Everyone enjoys delicious eats and drinks at Northside Drive-in. 1104 N. Alleghany Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 962-2754 PURKEY FLORIST Flowers for all occasions. 340 Maple Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 962-2241 RADIATOR TIRE REBUILDERS " A Handy Place to Have A Flat " Radiator Repair Tire Recapping Recording Vulcanizing 315 Monroe Avenue Covington Virginia Dial 962-2862 TOPNOTCH DRIVE-IN " Try Our Delicious Doozyburgers " Barbecues Hot Dogs French Fries Soft Drinks 904 S. Monroe Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 962-1874 205 so MUCH TO ENJOY, CLOVER CREAMERY COMPANY Congratulations From PURE OIL COMPANY Covington Virginia FRANK S CASH STORE " Fine Goods at Good Prices. " Route 1 Covington Virginia Dial 965-5418 MONTGOMERY WARD AND COMPANY vVoNTCblHERV Ward Better Values for Better Living O. E. PARKER CO., INC. " Quality Building Materials " Hot Springs Road Dial 962-2268 Coving ton, Virginia LAWLER FURNITURE CO. Clifton Forge ' s Furniture Family Dial 863-3596 Clifton Forge Virginia OWEN ' S PHARMACY Your Community Health Service Store 518 Main Street Clifton Forge GENERAL OFFICE SUPPLIES 213 North Maple Avenue Phone 962- 1 1 66 Covington Virginia 206 Congratulations From EVELYN A. FAUCETTE Commissioner of the Revenue Courthouse Covington Virginia TINGLER JEWELRY STORE C. 0. Railway jtch Inspector Diamonds - Watches - Gifts jewelry - Silverware Small Appliances Luggage Cl 436 E. Ridgeway St. ifton Forge Virginia Dial 863-8556 OLIVER DISTRIBUTING CO. " Wholesale Distributor " Better Maintenance at Less Cost Maintenance — Janitor Supplies Equipment Specialties 326 Oak St. Covington Virginia SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT STORE The Store for All of Your Paint Needs 435 W. Main St. Covington Virginia Dial 965-3352 The House of Fine Furs 117 West Campbell Ave. Roanoke Virginia E. R. MASSIE SON Insurance Real Estate Appraisals 506 Main St. Clifton Forge Virginia ATKINS AUTOMOTIVE CORPORATION Wholesale Parts and Accessories EAGLE NEST NAPA jobbers — immediate Delivery Serving Fine Foods for over Thirty Years Reservations or Private Dining Covington Virginia Route 3 1 1 Alleghany Virginia Dial 862-4228 Dial 703-559-9707 207 Does your gross itch? then see SALTERINI For all your lawn furniture 210 E. Hawthorne Covington Virginia 962-2296 FRIDLEY ' S PHARMACY 310 W. Moin St. Covington Virginia 965-3166 BUDDY AND SONNY ' S DRIVE-IN Route 60 Covington 208 PAINTER ROBERTSON DURANT ROAD ESSO Suits — Sport coots Shirts and slacks to match Ties for every occasion 352 W. Main Covington 965-5236 Virginia Durant Road Covington Virginia 962-4120 Diamonds Sterling Silver Crystal China Watches COVINGTON, VA-. 209 REID ' S GRILL and BLUE ROOM Fine Foods Good Service Collins Hotel Building Covington Virginia Congratulations From COVINGTON PAINT GLASS COMPANY We are your Pitt sburgh Paint Dealer " If it is glass call us. " 705 Monroe Ave. Covington Virginia A. B. BEAUTY SHOP " We specialize in permanents. " 406 2 Ridgeway St. Clifton Forge Virginia Dial 862-4400 Always Buying — Always Selling IRON — STEEL — METAL 1600 S. Jefferson St. Roanoke Virginia A. A. McAllister sons COMPANY Real Estate and Rentals 328 W. Main St. Covington Virginia Dial 962-1155 MILLER STUDIO Complete Photographic and Color Service Modern Equipment Covington Virginia Dial 962-0346 Congratulations From F. E. DILLARD Former Clerk of the Court 210 THE DAILY NEWSPAPER A " living textbook " that is completely re- written every day with the most up-to-date information of many school subjects. Read THE ROANOKE TIMES CALDWELL-SITES COMPANY TRIANGLE BOTTLED GAS Wholesale Distributors COMPANY • Duplicating Machines •School Supplies Westerman ' s Locker Plant •Office Equipment •Paper Products • Stationery Clifton Forge Virginia Roanoke — - Winchester — Waynesboro Dial 863-5401 Congratulations From PAUL HUFFMAN ANN DEACON Plumbing and Heating Complete Line of Gas and Oil Equipment Repairs and Installations Interior Design Dial 962-0536 322 W. Riverside Street 111 S. Monroe Avenue Covington Virginia Covington Virginia WEBER ' S FLOWER SHOP 25 Years Of Service-We Deliver Anywhere 433 E, Ridgeway Street Clifton Forge Virginia Dial 862-2406 TUCKER ' S 220 MARKET Soft Drinks Groceries Feed Coal Country Hams Fresh Fruits Vegetables Eagle Rock Dial 862-9445 ROOKLIN ' S INC. Come in and let us help you find YOUR new suit. We Hove It in Stock! Maple Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 965-4851 McCALEB WAYLAND INC. Mutual Insurance " Save with Safety " Maple Ave. Covington Virginia W. T. GRANT Your Friendly Family Store " Shop for Every Need " 423 E. Ridgeway St. Clifton Forge Virginia RAYON LUNCH Short Orders Drinks Sandwiches Friendly Atmosphere 2017 Rayon Drive Covington Virginia i Dial 965-9961 i L- DAIRY QUEEN Favorites sundaes, sodas floats, malts shakes, cones, dip cones Novelties Dilly bars, D.Q. sandwich, D.Q. jet. Curly top cone Queen ' s Kitchen burger, dog, 3-D burger, Vt. fry chicken, fish sandwich, Bar-B-Q, onion rings, french fries Royal Treats banana split, par fay, shortcake, blizzard Take Home pints, quarts, gallon, novelties, Mr. Misty Dairii Queen 1120 S. Alleghany Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 962-M77 212 STANDARD PRINTING COMPANY First National Bank Bldg. OFFICE SCHOOL SUPPLIES DIAL 863-4546 Quality Printing Clifton Forge Virginia TOWN HOUSE MOTEL West Main Street Phone 962-1 1 61 Covington Virginia BOBBIE S. SLUSHER REALTOR Bobbie Showalter Homes Rentals Appraisals Property Management 426 Keswick Street Phone 863-8256 Clifton Forge Virginia NICKELL ELECTRIC FURNITURE CO. Your Alleghar ' iy Discount House Dial 965-8331 Owner — Harry B. Nickell FOREST PARK RESTAURANT Owned Operated by Mr. Mrs. Carious W. Linkswiler Full Course Meals Sandwiches Pizzas OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7 A.M. — 11 P.M. 9V2 Miles East of Clifton Forge HUMBLE OIL REFINING COMPANY 909 S. Lexington Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 965-5386 213 BEST WISHES THE WTIOWI. IIWK Two Convenient Locations Main Office Branch Office 441 East Ridgeway Street Oakhill Shopping Center Clifton Forge, Virginia Clifton Forge, Virginia Congratulations CLASS OF TELEPHONE 962 2291 SHOP MARKRITE MARKETS Fanciest Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Nationally Advertised Groceries The Finest Meats in Town All At The Very Lowest Possible Prices. Courtesy Store 1 17 W. Main St. 962-2186 Food Land 207 N. Maple Ave. 962-2164 Groceteria 601 S. Highland Ave. 962-2222 Magazine Grocery 962-2171 545 N. Alleghany Ave. Congratulations to Class of ' 68 May We Serve You in the Future 214 Correct Mounting and Quality Framing of All Types of Certificates, Prints, Diplomas Photographs, or Oil Paintings • EXPERIENCED WORKMANSHIP • LARGE SELECTION OF MOULDING • QUALITY MATERIALS • REASONABLE PRICES R. M. LOVING FUNERAL HOME James P. Loving, Sr. Ow ' ner and Manager Covington Virginia Dial 962-2283 DIXON LUMBER CO., INC. Manufacturers of Hardwood Flooring Hardwood Dimension Warm Springs Virginia Dial 839-2641 Vepco’s first commercial atomic power station is now under construction in Surry County, Virginia. In the new Information Center overlooking the site, you will see an excellent slide pi-esentution, fascinating exhibits, and a working model of the reactor. (And from the balcony, you can watch them a.ssemble the real thing.) Open 10 AM to 4 PM Monday through Saturday and 1 PM to 6 PI I on Sunday. For tour information call 771-3194 in Richmond. Vepco more power to you ... at less cost 215 H. PHIL BURKS General Contractor Covington Virginia SOUTHERN INDUSTRIAL LOAN CORPORATION 265 West Mom Dial 962-0361 Covington Virginia SMITH-RULE FURNITURE COMPANY Mohawk Rugs Carpets Dial 862-3496 530 Main St. Clifton Forge FORREN S SHELL STATION TIRES ACCESSORIES BATTERIES LUBRICATION Corner Monroe Riverside Dial 965-3346 Covington, Virginia JIGG ' S DRIVE-IN Owners and Operators Mr, Mrs. T. L. Brackenridge Route 60 East of Covington For that sure FIT, come to COVINGTON DEPARTMENT STORE 331 W. Main St. Covington Virginia 962-2214 216 WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE 432 E. Ridgeway St. Clifton Forge Virginia Dial 863-4571 GLASS FLOWER HOUSE Let us soy it for you - with flowers. 161 N. Maple Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 962-1770 MONROE LANES " Mike displays the proper form. ' For Real Pleasure Join Your Friends or League and Bowl CHAPMAN PLUMBING AND HEATING State Registered 203 N. Court Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 965-4291 Night 962-0695 COVA OIL CORPORATION Distributor of Gulf Products 1225 S. Lyman Avenue Phone 965-5226 Covington Virginia 217 Congratulations BODELL COMPMV WOOD CHEVROLET Camaro hugs the road with the best of them. 5th St, Clifton Forge Virginia 862-4133 275 W. Main St. Covington Clifton Forge Virginia 962-1184 218 " The Home of Fine Furniture " 376 W. Main 965-5356 Covington TRAYLOR FURNITURE COMPANY FIRST NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK OF VIRGINIA Open a savings account today. WE ' LL keep YOUR money safe! 246 W. Main St. Covington Virginia 962-2141 219 AM-WKEY-FM Covington, Vo. 1340 on your dial 100.8 MC 1,000 watts 3,000 watts Hear all the Colt games on FM THE STRAND BARBER SHOP The Masonic Building Main Street Covington Virginia CLIFTON FORGE CLEANERS Electronic — Jet — Odorless 1 hour service 417 E. Ridgeway St. Dial 862-4458 Clifton Forge Virginia FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Home For Your Money Money For Your Home Dial 862-4209 Clifton Forge Virginia QUALITY JEWELERS SINCE 1933 Watches, Diamonds, Silverware and China for over 52 years Main Street Covington 220 CHITTUM TIRE SERVICE GREENWArS REAL Goodyear Tires Complete Recapping Service ESTATE AND AUCTION 125 W. Ridgeway Street COMPANY Phone 863-3596 Clifton Forge Virginia Auctioneers — Rentals Real Estate, City and County Appraisals — F.H.A. Loan Advisor DEEP FORD STORE 2131 2 West Main Street H. A. Ritsch Owner P.O. Box 549 Covington Route 1 Clearwater Park Phone Covington, Virginia 962-2286 962-3730 BOOSTERS Richard Reynolds Triangle Motel DOWNER HARDWARE AND SUPPLY CO. Painting and Varnishes Electrical Supplies Heating Supplies Building Supplies Plumbing Supplies 608-610 Highland Street Covington Virginia M. H. FISHMAN COMPANY Leading Variety And Jr. Dept. Store For Alleghany and Surrounding Counties 221 The Best Shirt and Tie Selection Anywhere! 410 W. Main St. Covington Virginia 962-2101 East Ridgeway Clifton Forge Virginia 862-4145 LEGGETTS ' C. B. NETTLETON, INC. SUPERIOR READY MIXED CORP. Covington Virginia RITSCH ' S CLEANERS Office 1 1 1 Main Street Phone 965-3211 Plant 1236 Durant Road Phone 965-3021 Covington, Virginia 222 NICELY ' S SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION " We Give Top Value Stamps. " ROAD SERVICE — PICKUP DELIVERY WASHING — WAXING — GREASING 502 West Ridgeway Street Phone 862-3006 Clifton Forge Virginia COVINGTON NATIONAL BANK Two Locations to Serve You 304 W, Main St. Covington Virginia 962-2218 223 AIDES DISCOUNT 145 N. Maple Ave. Covington Virginia 962-3372 RIVERVIEW FOOD MARKET Fruits, Vegetables, Groceries Meats Dial 862-4474 Route 1 Clifton Forge CLUTTER S ESSO SERVICENTER 210 N. Monroe Avenue Phone 962-8666 Covington Virginia TRIANGLE SERVICE STATION dependability honesty courtesy A RFD 1 Clifton Forge Virginia 863-8006 BROWN ' S MUSIC SHOP " Electronically speaking, the one you ' ve been seeking, is Magnavox. " 105 W, Main St. Covington Virginia 965-4281 224 SPORTSMAN ' We specialize in pizzas ' 1 56 Maple Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 965-9726 E. H. AMERICAN STATION Covington Monroe Ave. Virginia Dial " Rood Service " BARR ' S STORE 1 Your one-stop pet shop 325 W. Main St. Covington Virginia 962-671 1 V READY-MIXED CORP. Low Moor Virginia 225 INDEX Adkins, C’harlcs 1 d ar ,i 74. 1 75. 1 84 •AilslOLk, BrciuldJdiic 1 22.214.171.124 AilslOk.k, R«)1 ktI (iont 46.47,126.96.36.199 .‘ ldrcdgo. Linda 68 Ainan, David Chark-s 153 ALCOVA SI A1 1 4.130 Andt-rson. Ik ' oryc Ruliard Anderson, (ireeory Alan 5,82.84. 1 20, 1 27 Anderson. Joyce Marie 153 Andrews. Charles I Ihot 43.82,97,98. Ill, 1 12.1 13.1 15.142 Angle, Bobby Wayne 147 Angle. I’dtsy Sue Anthony. C harles Douglas 153 Anthony . Artluir Lewis 86.147 Archie, Nancy C aroleen 147 Armentrout, Debra Jean 147 Arinenlrout, Dennis Leslie 153 Armentrout, Donna Marie 147 Armentrout, James Kenneth, Jr. .Armentrout. I’atneiaGail Armentrout. Rita Joyce .Armentrout. Vickie Renee 147 Armstrong. 1 llie 1 li abelh 147 Armstrong, Jeannette 1 lame 26 Armstron g, James Mikael 147 Arrington. James Mkhael 29.82.120, 127,142. 175 Arrington, Joe Micliail 153 Arrington. Karen Sue 188.8.131.52.53.68, 34 Arrington. Ronald Wayne 74. 102. 1 20. 1 27. 1 42 Arritt. Albert Dale 75,175 Arritt, James Allen 75.78, 1 28. 1 75 Arritt. Joyce Mane Arritt. Kathryn Sue 94, 1 2 1 , 1 32 Art C’lub 1 29 Athletic Banquet 1 14,1 15 Averill. Karen Su anne 147 Ayers, Donna 118.147 Ayers, Terry I- lien 1 1 2 Ayers, Thurmond (jeorge, Jr. 147 Ayers, Wanda Lee Baber, Leonard 27 Baker, Henry Ciilbert 100.153 Baker, James ! redrick 142 Blaser. John Michael 120,142,82,84 Band 132,133 Barber. Joyce 4.22,130 Barger. Dianna Susan 153 Barineau. L li abeth Dodson 68, 118, 121, 141, 153 Barineau. John Mc . ' all 1 20, 1 30,5 1 .73.74,4, 92.93,127,175.107.109,114 Barker. Jane Lynd Barker, Lisa Ann 147 Banington. C ' ennie Sue 122.147 Bartley, C ' harles Allen 142,75. 175,1 13 Bartley. O ' Relia Gale 135 Bartley. Robin Mane 147 Basham. Andrea Kathleen 1 35, 147 Basham. 1 dan Kay Bates, Joann Carol 147 Bates, Phyllis June 147 Belcher. Rolen Burton 153 Bennett. Camilla Sarali 140 Bennett. DeboraJi Ann 143.140,123,69,73.74. 19.175 Bennett. 1 dw-ard 1 rbin 147 Bennett, Karan 1- h abeth 1 35, 1 53 Bennett. Mark L merson 86. 153 Bennett, Mary Lli abeth Bennett. Paul Wesley 1 18,142 Bennett. Ronnie 142,147 Bennett, Ronnie Bennett. Warren Hayes 132 Bennett. William Clinton 109 Bess, Virginia Dale 147 Bess. Norma Lea 153 Bess, Susan Lynn 122,121.141 Bess. Wilbur Russell 74,175 Bethel, Janice Day I 35 Bigj»s. Darlene 1 lizalKth Black, Danny Ray 1 42,86. 153, 1 1 2 Black. Donna Kaye 147 Blackwell, Glen Allen 142.84,82,153 Blakcy, Virginia 1 loise 153 Bland, CJary Sullivan 147 Bland, Larry Wayne 153 Bocook. Alice 1 aye 153 Bocook. C ' arl Wilson, Jr. Bocook, Jean C ' aro! Bodell, Mary Lli abeth 141.68.153 Boerner. Gary Wayne 153 Boerner. Nancy Lynn 153 Boerner, Phyllis Anne 140.46,47,59,72,75, 175 Bogan. JoAnn 29, 125 Bogar, Arlene i aye 147 Bogar. Jetterson Isaiah 153 Bogar. Marlene Kaye 147 Boggs. Delores Annette 122,135.48,56.5 7. 58.74.175 Boggs. Michael Humphries 142,147 Bolden. James Mathew 153 Boone. Bonnie Jane 153 Boone. David Allen 88.147 Boone. Phullis Mane 138.139 Boone. Preston Lee 120,142.67.26 Boone. Stephen Roger 120,142,26 Boo e. Donna Jean 128,75,175,26 Booze. Joyce Ann Bostic. Gordon 1 ttley 153 Botkins, Alan Stuart Botkins. Thomas Grey, Jr. 75,175,1 15.102. 103 Bowen. BrendaJoyce 135,175 Bowen, t ' harles Warden 142 Bowen, Richard I rank Bowen. John Henry, Jr. Bowen. Lois Ann 147 Bowen. Rosetta Mac- Bowers, Jerry Mavwell Bowers. Wanda Jane 135.26 Bowles. C ' ynthia Lee 75.176 Bowles, Minitrec I manuel 142 Bowling, Aubrey Luther 142,147 Bowyer, Beverly Ann 147 Bowyer. Mary Virginia 75,175 Boy ol the Year 62,63 Brackenridge. Barbara Ann 147 brackenridge. Ciary Lee Brackenridge, Michael Rubin 147 Brackenridge. Monte Allen 184.108.40.206 Brackenridge. Patricia Marie 147 Brackman. James Gordon 147 Bradberry, Ronald Keith 142 Bradley, Donna Jean 138 Bradley, Helen Marie 140.50,19 Bradley, John C arson 142, 1 07, ) 08, 1 09 Bradshaw. Rolrert 132 Branaiiam. Rose Lynne 36,35 Braselton. Wanda 1 aye 130.46,47,56.57.58, 220.127.116.11,43.8.176 Bratton, Daniel Ross Brewbaker. Michael 120.142,74.5.127,176 Bridges, Sheryl Nelson 142,82.84 Brisendine, David Wallace 123.74,176,33 108.109 Brisendine. DunnaJean 124.109 Bnsendine. tJary Leon 43.109 Broce, Douglas Alan 132,153 Brookman, Lois Mane 1 23.75. 1 76. 184,9 Broughman, C ' onme Sue 104,105 Broughman. Linda Carol 123,124 Broughman. Robert Allan Broughman. Waller James. Jr 142. 153, 1 09 Brown, Donna Jean Brown, Dreama Ann Brown, 1 lien Katherine 74,129.135.137,176 Brown, Nancy Irene 123,75.176 Brown. Pamela Dave 147 Brown. Richard Lynal 153 BruH ' ey, Dixie Lynn 1 32. 1 35,48. 1 53 Brufley. Donna Leigh 132,72.73,65.75,177.27 Brugh, Stevsart Smith 153 Bryant, Basil I ugene 153 Burch, Deborah Lynn 147 Burger. Stephen 1 dward 142 Burks. C ' linton Wayne 142,153 Burks. Mi abeth Ann 147 Burley. Roger Michael 142.112 Burns, Louis 1 dwards 153 Burr. Charles Howard 1 30. 1 33. 1 2 1 .75,4.93. 127,177,1 14.102 Burr. Nancy James 12! ,34,94 Bunowes, Janet Lee 106,147 Burrowes, Mr Robert 18 Burton, Mary Litts 22,140 Bush. Albert Dennis 147 Busli. Beutord Miller Jr. 147 Bush, Gary Lmwood 143, 142, 74. 127, 177, 102. 103 Bush. Harriet 35. 1 38 Bush. Joyce Mane 147 Bush. Rebecca Claire 1 30. 1 1 8.5 1 .59,72,73, 65,75.4,177 Bush, Regina Ann 135.66,67 Butler. 1 ranees 29.43 Buzzard, C ' arolyn 1 li abeth 1 35. 1 47 Byer. Bonnie Sue Bycr, Brenda CJail 1 35. 1 77 Byer, C’arl Wintred 142,127,177 Byer. C ' arolyn Blanctie 138,26 Byer. David Lowry 87,99.147,153 Byer, David Preston 87,99 Byer, Debra Melissa Mane 147 Bycr. Cjlona Jean 135,67 Bycr, Homer C ' lemmon 147 Bycr, James William 153 Bycr, Jerry C’arlos 75, 1 77 Byer, Carl Winlred 55,75 Bycr, Joan Kathleen Byerly, David Cilen 153 Byers. Richard Daryl 153 Byrd. Dennis Lee 147 Byrd, Don Wayne Caldwell. Mi abeth Mien C ' aldwell. Jerry (iarland Caldwell. Lana Karen 68,153 Caldwell, Mary Sue Calc. Gary Allen 142 C’allaghan. Thomas Allred 1 32,75, 1 77 Campbell. C ' rystal Gayle 153 Campbc-ll, David Warren 74.5,127.177 C ' ampbell, Mien Irene 151 C ' ampbell, C ' »ary Osburn 147 Campbell. Judy Ann 147 C ' arpenler, Llo 43,32. 1 34 Carpenter. Joe 30,8.1 12.1 13 Carroll, Bryan Oswald C ' arroll, Donna Mane 135 Carson. Michael Leroy 86,148.153 Carter. Gregory Lamont C ' arter. Harold 28 ( ' arter, Janet Lee Carter, JoAnn 36 C ' arter. Michael Lee C ' arter. Peggy Joyce 135 Carter. Wanda Jean 26 Cason. Terry Wayne 109 Chambers. Carmen Jeneice 122. 1 29. 1 23,74. 18.104.22.168 C ' hambcrs, Robc-rt Polk 86.100,153 Chambers, T. 86 ( ' harks. David 1 ugene 99.148.1 12 C ' harles Kitty Joyce 135.19,26 Charles, Mary Sue 135. 136, 128, 74, 19, 177 Childs. Betty Jane 129.75,177 Ctiilds. Dewey Calvin 1 2 1 .56,75. 177 C ' hilds. Gary Lewis 82.85. 1 27 C ' hilds. Mr. Kenneth 46 Childs. Kenneth 48 C ' hilds. Robert 142 Choir 1 26 C ' hristmas l ormal 48.49 ( ' lark, Darlene Mae 153 Clark. Donna Jean 135 C ' lark. Mien Sue 132,75,177 ( ' lark. Linda Sue 148 C ' lark, Rita Kaye 1 35. 1 1 8,68. 1 53 C ' lark. Robert Lee 148 C ' larke. Bobbie Randolph 142 C ' lemons, George I dward 1 18,88.148 Cline, Bobby Lugene 148 C ' ody, Donald Lee 142,102 C ' olfec. Velma Jean C’ombs, C ' harlotte Maxine Combs. Gary Wayne 142 Conner, C ' arolyn Ann 138 Conner. Delrnas Keith 154 C ' onner, I rederick Allen 142,75.177 C ' onner, William Andrew 1 54, 1 1 2. 1 1 3 C ' ralt. Alan Dale 118,142.113 Craft. Brenda Joyce 1 36. 1 35,74. 1 78 C raft, Deborah Leigh Craft, Donna 1 36 Craft, Grace Vivian 154 C ' ralt, James I dward 142,102 Craft, Norman Lugene 142,86,97,154 C ' raft, Paula Gay 132.154 ( raft, Sandra Dale 22.214.171.124.50,76 C ' raft. Susan Kay 1 35,48.68. 1 38, 1 39, 154 C ' raft. Tommy Lewis 154 C ' raghead. Sylvia Jane 124.53 C ' rawfo rd, Steven Mark 126.96.36.199.47,50. 51.62,188.8.131.52,83.97,98.127,178, 1 10.1 12.1 13.1 15 C ' reasey. Michael Lee Cross C ' ountry 92,93 C ' ummmgs. Joy C ' atherine 94,138 C urtis, Dawn Jill 1 35 Curtis, I onda Lynn 184.108.40.206 C urtis, Jerry Reid 88,148 Curtis. Michael Preston 73,74.178 C ' urtis. Phillip Andrew 154 Custer. Carl 142,220.127.116.11 C ' vbic, Dusan 73.76,79.16 Dainty. Routh Ann I 30. 1 24,73,75.4. 1 9. 1 78. 16,26 Daniel, Sherry Darlene 154 Davis, Jerome McKeIvy Davis. Myra Olivia 135.26 Dawson, Roger Dak- Deacon. C ' laude William 148,27 Deisher. Judith L Hen 1 34, 1 32.75.78, 1 78 Deisher, Lewis Lee 128.74,178 DePriest. Brenda Lynn DePriest. Linda Jean 135.154 Dew, Weslye Alan 154 Dickson, Trade Dean 140,141.25.94 Dillard. Ricky William 142,154 Distributive I ducation 128 Dobbins, John Harvey, Jr. 1 42,86,96,97. 1 00. 101.1 13 Dodd. Barbara Sue 122 Dodd. C ' atherine Ann Dodd, C ' eci! Mweed 142 Dodd. Deborah Lynn 135.121.154 Dodd, Donna Leigh 135,48,154 Dodd. Judy I rnistine 135 Dodd, Leslie Blair Donovan, C ' eliJ Lorraine 154 Dotson. Michael Steven Downey. Becky Sue 148 Downey, Betty Louis 49.50 Downey, Donna Mane 74 Downey. Julian Ann 135.154 Downey. Randolph Wayne 148 Downey, William Doyle 142,154 Dressier. C ' arl Warren 142 Dresler, Gilmer Hill 99.148 Dressier. C.regory Steven 26 Dressier. Marsha Gail 118,141 Dressier. Paula Paige 1 18.89,91 Dressier. Sherry May 148 226 INDEX Dressier. William Mackerson, Jr. 86.154 Dudley, Glenn Wade Dull, Riehard 40,43,128 Dulaney , David Slallord 132,154 Duncan, William Rush 142,154 Duntord, Diane Marie Dunn, Lee 30.86, 1 1 3 I ' .aton, Philip Lee 128,67 l lmore, Linda l ayc 74,178,26 hntsminger, Julian Robert 148 tntsminger, Leslie Kanny 140,73.75,19.178, 138,139 Lvans, Bernard C able, Jr. 142, 75, 178, 38 I vans, Gregory Wayne 142 l arrar, J ulie Anne 1 21 . 14 1 ,68, 154 Larrar, T. I . D. 27 l arrar, William Batten 86,154,102 l erguson, Walter Nelson 154 Perns, Dons Marie Pisher, Gary Alvin 154 Pisher, Gwendolyn Louise 1 35 .1 36,74,1 78 Pisher, Michael Pugene 154 Pisher, Sue C ' arol 141,148 Pitzgerald, David Ray 108 Pitzgcrald. Kevan Jeter 148 1 lenner, Dreama Dawn 148 Plenner, C ' arol Pleshman, Judith Michalene PUnt. Mrs. B. 42 Pore. Debra Kay 1 1 8. 1 4 1 .5 1 .54,68, 1 04. 154 Ponen, I lizabeth Jane Pountaine, Richard Melville 67,74,178.41 P ' ourc]uean, Joseph Robert 4,82,96,97,98,109 Pranson. Sharon Ann 148 Precis, James Robert 75.178 Pridley, Barry Rexal 148 Pridley, Deborah Kay 4,26 Pndley, P.velyn Mae I ridley, Gary Walton 178 Pridlev, Mary Virginia 1 35.46.47,59,72. 75,178 Pridley, Michael Pswood 29 ,148 Pndley. Nathaniel Wayne 179 Pridley. Patricia Diann 122.135 Pridley, Robert Alan 102 Pridley, Robert Lee 120,132,154 Pndley. Rodney Dennis 74.75. 1 27. 1 79. 111. 112,113 Pndley. Sandra Lee 148 Pridley. Sandra Lynn 135 Pndley. William Oliver 88,154 Pndley, Wayne 75 Priel, Judy C ' arolyn 121,43,94 Prye, Pdward 1 ugene. J r. 1 42.74, 1 79 Prye, Martha Alice 148 Puller, 1 arl Poster, Jr. 99.148.1 12 Puller. Susan Anne 121,36 Pury, P va C ' arol 59,60,74. 1 79, 1 84,26,9 Pury, Linda Kav Pury, Willie Lee 154 Pulure Business Leaders ol America 138-139 Pulure Homemakers of America 1 35. 1 36, 1 37 Puture Nurses ot America 122 Pulure Teachers ol America 1 24,1 25 Gadd. Donald Wayne Games, Brenda 74 Gaines. Pdward (iene 142,75,179 Gaines, Jackie I dwin Ciarber, Sandra Ciail 140,123 Garber. Sherry Ann Garner, George Benton 75 Garrett, Alice Mitchell 143.140.4 Garrett, Gary Roscoe 154 Ciareretl, John Douglas 74, 1 79 Garrett. Lucille I thel 148 George. Richard Paul 132,154 Gier, Aloys Lambert 132 Ciilliland, William Young 65.66.67 Ginn, Mrs. James 18 Ciirls ' Basketball 94 Givens, Robert Lewis 154 Gladwell. Ardetli May 123,26 Gladwell, William llaysc-, Jr. 38 Gleason. Lucy 24,25,12! CJlover, Mrs. I thel 32 Glover, Ronnie Lee Glover. Wayne I dward Godby. Rlionda Jean Goode, Gai! Susan 148 Goode, Gary Monroe Graduation 74,75.76,77.78.79 Graham. I velyn Dons 135 Green, Daryle William 88,99.148,108 Griffen. Allen Lee 88.148 GrilTin. Richard C ' liarles 75, 1 79, 1 02 Grillilli, Judy Gail 1 18,148 Gumm. Gary Douglas 148 Gumm, Terrie 135,154 Hall. Dorothy I lame 148 Hall, Gary Dell 86,154.142 Hall, James Madison 148 Hall, Jerome Preston Hall. John Lee 142 Hall. Stephen Pugene 142.5,1 13 Halsey, Plullip P aton Hamilton. Charles Ltndberg 148 Hamilton, CJoldie Althiea Hamilton, Wilma Victoria Hamlett, Mrs. John 18 Hammond. Mr. 1 rank 18 Hammond. Josepli I Imer 42.52,53 Hammond, Julia Rose 122,154 Hand. Jess Jonatlian 154 Hankins, Ciary Lee Hanna. Janet Jewel 74, 1 39, 1 79.26 Hardiman. Linda C ' arol 128,75,179 Harless. Ada Plizabelh 148 Harlow, Dons LaVerne 148 Harlow. Cieraid Allen 142 Harlow, Robert Wayne 142.65.67 Harris, Rodney I llis Harris, Vernon Wayne Harrelson Hay Lynn 148 Harris, Dorothy May 135,154,26 Harrison, Nancy 106,148.146 Harrison. Pamela Colleen Hart, C ' liarles I dward 142 Haskins, William Pugene, Jr. 154 Hawse, C ' harles Preston 132 Hawse. Ronald Keitli 142,148 Hayes, Theodore Melvin 82.127 Haynes, Kathleen LaVerne 148 Haynes. Kenneth Virgil Hayslett, Barry 1 Ills 128,74,179 Hayslelt. Brenda Joyce I 22. 1 1 18.104.22.168.9 1 Hayslett, Prank Pdward 128,75,179 Hayslett, Gregory Vernon 148 Hayslett. Larry Kenneth 142,148 Ha elwood. Tex Rogers I 20, 142.53.82. 1 27. 1 1 5. 102,103 llellin, William C arter Heironimus. Thurman Lee 120,142,82.97.100. 101,109 Helmintoller. Richard Lee 154 Helminloller, Vernon Wayne 1 28, 1 79 Henson, Deborali Steward 122.121,154 Hepler. Mr. Delbert 18 Hepler. Mit ie I velyn Hepler. Phyllis 26,129 Hepler, Robert Trails 74 Hepler. Samuel Houston 154 Hepler, Sue Karen 68,154 Herald. George Thomas i 20.46,48.5 1.56,5 7. 22.214.171.124.127,179.109,1 15 Hevener. CJerald Lee 142 Hicks, Barbara Lynn 148 Hicks. James Harold Hicks, James Howard 34.155 Hicks. Katliy Darlene 148 Hicks, Keith I ugene Hicks, Linda Susan 155.26 Higgins, Glenn Lewis 155 Higgins, Leonard Crew 148 Higgins, Mane Beulah 155 Higgins. Robert Kennilh. Jr. 54.5,86.87.1 1 3 Hill, Terry Michael Hinkle. Joyce Carol 106,148 Hinton, Howard Harrison Hinton. Rodney Harold Hodnetl, Mr. Walter 18 Hoke, Betty 1 ugenia 132,73.74,94.179.9 Hoke. Pditii Lee Hoke, Pmma Louise 132,135,94 Hoke, I unice Lorce 148 Hoke.Garv Thomas 88,148 Hoke, Karen I lame 137.138.186 Hoke, Pamela Sue 135,48,26 Holbert, Charles 12,13,17,8 llolestin. Sandra 148 Homecoming 46.47 Honts, Carolyn Jean 1 32,67,74, 1 79.6 Hoover. Charles Pdward Hoover. Sybil 36 Hopkins. Sharon Ann 124,50.52.53 Houck. Anna Louise Hoult, Sheila Ann 75.180 Howard. Barbara Ann 26 Howard. C ' heryl Ann 143.1 18,46,47,56,57.58. 59,126.96.36.199,96,180,176 Howard. George Michael 148 Howard. Linda Mae 59.74.180 1 loward, Paul I Mis Howard. Robert Douglas 148 Hubbard. Margaret Louise Hubbard. Raymond Lee 155 Huft man, James 1 32 Hughes, Brenda Jean 1 40. 1 24. 1 25. 1 23 Hughes, Pamela Marie 149 Humbert, Mary 43.32.33 Humbert, William Herman 120,130,121,1 18,76.4 Humphries, Barbara Sue 155 Humphnes, C ' arol Louise 155 Humphries, Kathy Ann 122,135,149 Humphries, t arry Pdwm 75,180,184 Humphries, Larry Wayne 75,180 Humphries. Marvin Vernon Humphries. Teddy Arthur, Jr. 149 Hunt, Patricia May Hunt. Robert Wesley 155 Hunter, Linwood Sterling 149,88 Hunter, Raymond C ' arroll 5.142 Hunter, Ruby Ardelia 149 Hunter, Russell Lee 149 Hyler, Brenda 135,48.55.155 Hylton. Drams Leroy 155 Hylton. Linda 123,124 Hylton, Peggy 68.70,7 1 .76,4,85,89,90.9 1 . 1 22 Irvine I vonne Jeanette 149 Irvine. Judy Ann 135,149 Irvine. Robert Lynn 1 28,46.74,82,84,85. 1 80 lamison. C ' liarles 142 Jamison. Dons 30 Jarvis. Clyde 155 Jarvis, karyl 5 1 .188.8.131.52. 1 80. 1 84. 1 2 1 . 1 23 Jelleries, Bernard Lynn 155 Jenkins. Robert 3 1 .86 lohnson. Michael 86,87,155 Johnson. Bruce 135.155.86,112 Johnson, I li abelh 129.135 Johnson. I miiy 149 Jonas. William 34.82.85,102.1 1 5 Jones. James 108 Jones, John Paul 99.149,88,99 Jones. Leonard 97,107 Jones. Michail Clec 149 Jones, William Lonnie 109 Jordan. L juise Alverla 143.180.75,2b Jordan. Maria Antionetle 155 Jordan. Ophelia Delons 122.1 35, 1 55 Jordan, Roanad Trontro Junior C lass Play 52,53 Junior-Senior Prom 184.108.40.206 Junior Tri-lli- ' i 141 Junior Varsity Baseball 1 12 Junior Varsity Basketball 100 Junior Varsity C ' heerleaders 104 Junior Varsity I ootball 86 Kanney. I ranees Sharon 135 Karter, Anne K. 122.143.23 Keaton. Beverly I aye 155 Keaton. David Ray 155 Keep Viargmia Green C rew 142 Keith, Robert I ugene Kelley. James Brown 220.127.116.11.80 Kelhson. I dith Mane 132.74,138,180 Kellison, Penny I llene Kelhson, Sue 68,138 Kellison, Wanda Irene 149 Kelly, Kay Lllen Kern, Jane I aye 135,155 Kern, Mary Kathryn 26 Kersey, Sharon Kesterson. Linda Kesterson, Paul Steven Key C lub 1 20 Kidd, Wanda Louise- 135.48.79,180 Kilian. Gary Howard I 32, 155, 102 Kihan. Jon Jettery 1 18.104.22.168.5.92.93. 127.180.189,33.146.1 14.102 Kihan, Linda 29.129,140 Kimberline, Coyd William Kimberhne. Judy Ann 122 Kimberline. Robert Lee Kimbo, Margaret Diane 155 Kincaid, Leona Gail Kincaid, Patricia King. John King, Kay 1 ranees 135,75.181 Kirby, Donnie Ray 74,29,181 Kirby, Samlia Kay Kirby. Winona 26 Kirsey. Sharon 26 Kill, Brenda 74.76 Kitt. Mrs. 42 Kill. Patlie Page 155 Knapp. Mrs. 38 Knick. Amber Da hne Knick, Lana 55 Kfiick, Rose etta I ay 135 Knighton, Albert Lewis, Jr. 142.53 Knighton, Karolyn Kurnm Knighton. Mrs. L. 42 Knighton. Vickie Lynn Kopak, Rolando Buchman 142,86,155 Kruszyna, 1 rank Pdwm 155 Kranz. Randal Brian 149 Lambert, Gerald Landis. C ' lyde Howard 155 Landis, lames Landis, Teresa Lee 138 Latin Club 1 2 1 Lawhorn, Linda Alice Lawler. Anna Leigh 132 Lawler. Dennis Robert 86,100,155 Lee, Deborah I lien Lee, Stephen Scott 132,74,181 U-e, Wanda Carol I 29,59,68,7 1 ,74,43,1 38,3 181,184,146 Leech. Ba.xter Alexander 155 Leeds, James Christopher 1 20, 1 42,82 Lc-ner, Mrs. 42 Leller. Deborah Sue 155.26 Leitch, Marshall King 143,56.57,75,181,26 Lemon, I arl Monroe. Jr. 155 Lemon, Kit 86,102 Lemon. Jetirey Jane 108,38 Lemon. Linda Lynn 123.1 18,124.125 Limon. Odis ! razicr, Jr. Lienhardt, Jack Orville 132,123 Lindsay, C ' arol 1 lizabelh 1 35,48, 1 38, 1 55 Lindsay, Jerry Wayne 155 Lindsay. Mary I lien 155 Lmkswiler, Alvin Michael 86 Linkswiler, Brenda l aye Lmkswiler, Debra 227 INDEX I inkswikT. I inJj CiJVk. ' 2 1 mksw ilci - kDlxTla Sui.- 122,140.121 1 iplrjp. C ' uiliO tc Mao 75. 1 3S, 1 I K 1 Lip trap. Doriakl (iray 142. 74,181. 3 S 1 lUk-lon. Kobcrt Cliniian 132 155.108 Livcsay. Davul Lee 155 Loan, (Ilona Loan. LinOa Darlene 143.1 18.85,89 Lotkard. C harks Wesley 1 2U. I 32 Lo.kard. ( yiUhis Sue 1 32.(i8. 104. 1 05. 1 55 LoaarJ. Deborah Seoll I 40. 1 22.214.171.124.76. 94,95 Lotkharl, Joyce Marlene Lockhart, Marvin Harrw Jr. Loc-an. Michael 126.96.36.199 Lomasney Laurence Lone. Pamela Lynn 149 Looney, Leannah Lynn 135,48.56.5 7,73.74.76, 181 Loviny, Beverly Kay I 18 Lovine. C harles Timothy 155 Lovine. Larry William 155 Lovine, .Mr. Robert 1 18 Lovine. Robert MarshaJl, 111 142.155 Lovine, Sandra Lee Lowen. Cynthia Lois 135 Lou ry , William Lnear, Barry Wayne 128,75,181 Luear, Linda Luear. Robert Dale 155 MeCaleb, Dora 19 McCaleb, John Thomas 86,100,156.1 12.98 McCaleb. Rebecca Lisa 130.140.1 18.124,125. 51,59.60,73.74,4,181 MeCaleb, Thomas Baynes . lcCalllc ' y, Micliael Wayne 67 McCauley. Thomas I dward 74,99,38 McChntic, Mr. 33 McC lintic, Mrs. 28,29 McC ' linton. C’alvin Andrew 1 29,72,64,67,75, 1 8 I McC ' omb. Mary C ' hristine 135,94.156 McCormick. Joyce I aye 106 McCoy. Leo Reid 123.26 McC ray, l lta Mane 135,156 McCray, ! rancis Joe, Jr. 156 McCulley , Clara Jean 1 35, 1 49, 1 56 McCulley. C ' liH ' ord Allen McCulley, I dward Alexander McCulley, Jasper Monroe, Jr. .McDaniel, Basil Leroy McDaniel, Donald Lee 142,156 McDaniel. Larry 142 McDowell. Robert Lee 120,82,85,97,127 Mci wan. Mane 22 McClaha, James Ciordon McGaha, Rita Gail 1 56 McC.ee. Larry Upchurch 51.100,156 Ml Isaac. Brenda Sue 135.156,135.94 McKeaeue, l.inda Kris 121.141 Maddy, David Alexander Maddy, Larry Scotl 88,99,149 Maddy, Stephen Paul 74, 1 8 1 Maddy. Timothy Richard 142,82 Maddy, Wayne Barry .Madison, William Duane Ma|orelles 134 Makom. Kenneth Lee Mar pie. Charles Josepli 82, 1 56 Marple, Robert Wayne Marshall. Stephen Verell 86 Marlin. Billy Joe. Jr. 75.181 Marlin, Dewey C ' urlis Marlin. I leanor Jean 68,156 Martin. C»rejiory Allen .Marlin. S. 88 Marl m. Walter Kim 142,98 Marlin. Webb Kelley .Massie Hanstord Rulherlord, III Massie, Joe 24 93.109.1 14.1 15 Masters. C harles Lee 142 Maupin. James Ciarland May. Barbara I lien May. 1 rederick Steven 156 May. Patty Jean May. Rita Sue May. Kodeer Lee- Mays, Debra Karen 135 Mays, (larry I aye 128,74 Mays, J ames T almacl e, Jr. 1 42, 1 56 Mays, Milton C oilier 149 Meadows, C arol Ann 149 Meadows, Dons Maurien I 29, 1 35.48.74, 1 8 I 26 Meadows, J ames Willard 182 Meadows, Myrtle Alice 138 Meadows, Pamela Leller 56.57,58.74,182 Meadows. Rhonda Lee 149 Meadows. Virginia Marie 135.138 Merica, Mr. C ' harles L. 32 Michie, Shannon Lee Miller. Lynn Marshall 67 Mills, Robert Oscar, Jr. 132,156 .Mines, Larry Wayne 156 Miss Akova 59,60.6 1 Montgomery. C ' arl Richardson 149 Montgomery, I rnmett Wayne 156, 142 Montgomery, Karen Sue 138 Montgomery . Lola Mae 68, 1 56 Monlgomery. Roscoe Marion Monroe, Nancy 23. ' ' )4,125 Moon, C ' amellia 24,25 Morgan. Dorothy Louis Morgan. William l ugenc 149 Morns, Deborah Anne 133.132,135.48,149 Morns, Gary Alvern 182 .Moms, CJloria Diane Morris. Joseph Allen 188.8.131.52.75,182, 127 Morns. Martha Sue 156 Morns, Mary I lien Morns, Patricia Pearl 135,68,156 Morns, Vernon Marcellys 142,75 Mosby, Vernon 142.26,108.109,102 Mollern. Barbara Ruth 124,26 Mullins. Dottie 5! Myers, J anie Lee I 56 Myers, Martha Ann Myers, Ronald Lee 156 Myncs. Samuel Wayne 156,112 Napier. Nancy Catherine Nelson, C ' arl Bruce Nelson, Curtis Lee, Jr. 64,66,67.75, 182 Nelson, Curtis Leslie 186 Nelson. Donald L dward 142,149 Nelson Marchita Layne 141.149 Neville. Bruce I dward 132 Neville, Michael C ' hristopher Newman. Allison Victoria 132 Newman. Valerie Su anne 123,26 Nicely, AdaliGriflin 156 Nicely, Betty Juanita 135,156 Nicely, C ' arlous Robert 128, 68, 71, 7 2. 127, 184.108.40.206 10,11 1.1 12.1 13 Nicely, Charles Idward 30,156.1 12 Nicely. Clayton Lee Nicely. Debbie Kaye Nicely. Dennis Wayne 149,112 Nicely. Mfie Jane 149 Nicely, I- Ivin Carroll 1 30. 1 21 ,49,56.57.58, 73.66.75,220.127.116.11.26 Nicely, 1 va Janice 156 Nicely, Gary Lee 142,149 Nicely. Harlan William 149 Nicely, Jacquebne Leigli 1 35,64,67, 1 04, 105 Nicely. John 1 ranklin 149 Nicely, Jonathan 88.149 Nicely, Kenneth Malcolm 142 Nicely. Luanna 1- L abcth 1 29. 1 2 1 .74, 1 38. 1 82 Nicely. Luey Viola 1 22, 1 1 8,68. 1 56 Nicely, Mary Catherine 30.149 Nicely, Randolph Lee 86,156 Nicely, Randy Lee 156 Nicely, Rebecca Susan 156 Nicely, Roger Dean Nicely, Sandra Lee 1 22 Nicely, Shirley Juanita 135 Nicely. Steven Tliomas Nicely. Steven Norman 156 Nicely. Theodore Wilson. Jr. 132 Nicely, William Lloyd 156 Nikkei, Philip William 156 Noel, Daphne Denise 122,68.156 Noel, Pauline Dreama 136. 135, 129, 75. 182 Noel. Ruban I dward. Jr. 86.96.97,100. 156. 112,152 NolTsinger, Amanda Lounell 1 29,67.74, 1 38, 139.182.6 Nuckols, James Gary 128,75,182 Nuckols. James W ' liliam 1 28.75, 1 82 Muckols, Stc ien Oliver 1 32.74. 182 O’Conner, Allen Wayne 149 O ' Conner, Marcus Neil O ' l-arrcll, Nora K. 20 OHen backer, Barbara Jane 135, 67, 74, 182 Ottenbacker. Debbie Lee 135.156 Oklahoma 64,65.66,67 O ' Rourke, Richard 29 Osborne, Mr. David 42 Osborne, Kenneth Allen 1 18,142,149 Owens, Larry James Owens. Rial Carol 118,141 Oylcr, I dward Merdith Oyler, Kennetli Brian 156 Pael, Lawrence Jellerson 149 Paitsel, Donald Wayne 74,182 Paistset. Donalie l ay 132.156 Paitsel. Dreama Sue 106,149 Paitsc ' l, Jerry Micliele 142 Paitsc‘1, Karen Louise 149 Paitsel, Shyrl Dianne 149 Parham, Catliy Lynne 129,128,46.47,59,67, 18.104.22.168 Parker. Katherine Mae 183 Patrick, Mike Patriot Stall 143 Patterson, Ralph Winston 149 Patterson. Roy David 142 Pauley. Brenda 23. 1 4 I I’auley, Richard Allie Pearson, Barbara Mien I 32, 14 1 . 1 56 Pedigo, Mrs. L. 42 Pedigo, Rebecca Ann 149 Pedigo. Richard 1 ugene 88.149,112 Pedigo. Robert Allan 1 18,1 1 9.52.5 3,68,7 1 , 22.214.171.124.1 14.1 15 Pep Club 131 Perdue. Alexander Perdue. Jesse Woodrow 74 Perdue. Mrs. Maria 48.38 Pcrsinger. Abraham Lincoln. Jr. 74.183 Persinger, Barbara Sue 126.96.36.199.183 Persinger. Charles Watson. Jr. 86. 1 57, 1 1 2 Persinger. I- dward Allen I’ersinger. I ugene G. Persinger. l aye Lou 188.8.131.52,58.75. 184.108.40.206 Persinger. Ciar - Allen 88,149 Persinger. Grover Lee 142,157 Persinger. Jack Nelson Persinger, Larry Adams 157 Persinger, Peggy L. 141.149 Persinger, Reba M. 149 Persinger. Ronald 149 Persinger, Steven L. 149 Persinger. Susan Jane 1 30. 1 23, 1 24.48.49. 52,53,76.4,89.91 Persinger. William Michail 128.127 Peters, Donald Lugene 128.72.74,147.183 Peters, f ugene M. 149 Peters. Madge Lli iabeth 94 Peters, Rebecca Ann 118,149 Peters. Samuel Wayne Peters. Wilbur Ray Petty. Donald Dwight 132.157.102 Phillips. Sally 55 Pierannun i. Carol 150 Plott, Prisulla Kathleen 36.26 Plott, Ronald Steven 157 l lymale. Patricia Ann 157,26 Plymale, Rebecca L. 150 Poage. Douglas Glen 74,183 Poe ' Richard G., 11 88.99.150 Porterfield, William Wayne 142 Posey. Stephen B. 150 Potter, ( ' oach Leon 82.37.109 Powell, Rosemary L. 141.150 Powell, Susan Joanne 143,220.127.116.11. 51.73.74,19.183,184.9 Price, Gary T. 1 50.3 Pryor. Donald Wayne 183 Pryor. Phyllis Maine 157 Pyle, Donnda Reynolds 75.183 Puffenbarger, Wesley Clay 142 Quarles. Pamela C. 150 Quarles. Waller Thomas 143 Quinlin, Anita Carol Quinlin, George L. 88,99,150 Raye, Robert Avon 86,87,97,1 1 1.1 12,1 13.1 15 Redman. Constance Sue 143,123,76,4 Reed. Beverly Ann 68,157 Reed. Brenda Sue 150 Reed. Debra Carol 134 Reed. Gail Victoria 18.104.22.168.89.90,91. 183,138 Reed, Glen Lee Heed, Sandra Jean 157 Reed. Wesley 28.29 Reed, William I dward 74 Reese, I raneia Allen 142,150 Reid, Debra I 18 Reid. Luther Cary 86.1 12 Reid, Patricia Ann Reid, Ramona I . 150 Reid, William Burton 128.183 Reynolds, i i a L. 20 Reynolds, James Thomas Reynolds, Linda C ' aroi 68. 1 38,26 Reynolds. Michaila Kay 106. 150 Reyns. Anne Tyler 121.157 Rhea, Ldward 31,93,3.109 Riley. Linda Lee I 35. 1 38, 1 57 Rivas, Michael D. 142.88,150 Roberts. Angela Gail 123.157 Robinson, Brenda Sue 134,138 Robinson. 1 arnesl Richard, Jr. 75.183.9 Robinson. Gary W. 150 Robinson, James Michael 1 12 Robinson. Larry 1 ranklin Rodgers, Anthony Lloyd 142 Rogers, Betty Low Rogers, David Lynn 142,51.127.157 Rogers. Douglas Conner 1 20. 142, 1 02 Rogers, William Robert Roland. 1 rank Lee 150 kollison, Tim 100.101 Rooklin, 1 li abclh Kay 150 Rose, Clyde J . 142 Rose. Lucille Jean 132,133.157 Rose, Russclle Wayne 128,142.74.127,183 Rose. Vickie Lynn 183 Ross, Nancy Jane 157 Rowan. Andrew S. 142,150 Rowland, Sandra Kay Ruble, Janet Sue 75.184 Ruble, Jackie Lynn 157 Rudy. Roy B. 88,150 Rudisill, Cicorge 23,99, 11 2 Rufl, Lawrence Winfield, Jr. Runyon, Waller franklin Russell, Andrew Dayvaull 142 Sadie Hawkins Dance 54,55 Sadler. I ila 22.23 St. Clair, Joy Lynne 141.157 St. Clair. Lewis Anderson, Jr. 142 Si. Clair, Mii-hacl Alexander Sales. Stephen Anthony, HI 157 228 INDEX Saiycrs, James l.rncst 150,108 Salyers, Mrs. Y. 42 Sampson. Karen Darnell 129 Sampson, James 142,88,99,150 Sams, Gregory Michael 120,142,46,75.82,127, 184,108,109.1 15 Sams, Margaret 35,138 Sams. Patrie Lee 120,142,82.84.100,127 Sams, Steplien Ldward Sartain, Beverly 150 Sartutn. Lli abeth Ann 135.157,26 Saylor. Stephen l dward 184 Schell, Shelia Lucille SchoL. 1-. 124.141 Schooler, Nancy Carol 135 Schooler. Rebecca Ann 135.68,157 Schooler, Robert Wayne Schoppmeyer, Larry 99,150,1 12 Schuder, Lawrence James 157 Scott, Charles 74 Scott. Mr. I dwin 51,82,7,37,109 Scott, I ' .lizabeth Sue 68, 1 57. 1 52 Scott, Raymond Carl Scruggs, Ldwin Keith 143,120,51,73,74,96, 22.214.171.124.1 10, 1 1 2. 1 1 3, 1 1 5 Scruggs, Raymond 32 SeUers. I rankhn 100,57 Senior Banquet 72,73 Senior Class Play 56,57,58 Senior Tri-Hi-Y 140 Senter. John Raleigh 157 Sexton. Brenda Gail Shaw, Russell Lee 88.150 Shawver. Janice l,dna Shawver, Virginia Jean 140,124,89.91 Shawver. Willis Maxwell. Ill 51.75,184.142. U9.1 18.120,143 Shaw, Russell Lee Sheior, l-.li abetli 23 Sheppard. Sharon Kay 135 Shilliett, I rancis Louise- 128.184 Shiltlett. Marilyn 1 50 Shiinett. Patricia Ann 136.135,104.157 Shires, Ronnie Lee 120,132.123,142.4.102. 127.1 18 Shortridge. Christine Marie 121,43 Showalter, Patricia 150 Showalter, Sally Brown 1 18,68.104.157 Showalter, Stephen l- ric 86, 1 00, 1 57, 108 Simmons, Charles Raymond. Jr. Simmons, Jonathan Lee 142.88,157 Simmons, Lewis Michael 142,67,86 Simmons, Nancy Carol 150 Simmons. Verlan Amos 157 Simpson, Charles l-llis, Jr. 120,142.83.84. 97,98,113 Simpson. Donna 1 Ills 1 30, 140. 1 1 8,46,47,50. 51.124.56,126.96.36.199.188.8.131.52.184, 184.108.40.206.198,175 Simpson, Gregory Lane 132,56.57.58,73,74. 184.176 Simpson, Jonathan Kent 132.150 Simpson. Judith Ann 135,123,157 Simpson, Rebecca Loretta 134,135,136,142 Simpson, Terry Wayne 157 Sink, Patricia Dianne 150 Sink, Thomas Jellerson Siple, William Claud 142,82.84,97.98, 1 15 Sizemore, Angela Ann 150 Si emore, Dennis Sizemore, 1 velyn Ann 140, 1 21 .56,58.74.75, 184 Si .emore. James l dward 86,150 Sizemore. Patricia Dianne Si emore, Samuel Gene 157 Sizer. I rank Jones. Ill 88,99,150,108,135 Sizer, Jayne Markle 140,50,138 Slay ton. Barbara Sue 135.157 Slayton, Charles Wade 157 Slayton, Glenna Mae 94,184 Slayton, Michael Allen 142.41 Sloan, Hallie Virginia Slusher, James l lmor 120,68 Smith. Allen Howard 132 Smitli. Atlila Karen 150 Smith, Beverly Dianne 118.150 Smith, Bonnie Mae 1 35. 1 36. 1 37. 1 28. 1 37,59, 60,61.74,19,185 Smith. Cliarles Harvey Smith. Mr. C. M. 18 Smith, Chester Naul 49.67 Smith. David Matliews 109 Smith, David Wayne 157, 1 1 2 Smith. Deborah Jean 150,26 Smith, Sue Mien 121 Smith. Steve 107.109 Snead, Allred Raymond, Jr. Snead, Douglas Alan 157 Snead, l-.llen 19.1 18 Snead, Johnnie Wentworth Snedegar, Sterling Ray Snider, David Lee 82.84,96,97, 1 27. 1 1 3 Snydenstricter, Charles William 1 5 1 Snyder. Benjamin Lancer Snyder, Julian l dward Snyder, Margaret Louise Sorbora, George Martin 75,1 28. 1 85 Sorbora. Martha 30 Southers, Kathy Leigh 157 Spangler, Bernard McC ' utchan 142 Spangler, Sherry Lynn Spanish Club 1 23 Sparks, Patricia Lane 150 Sparks, Timothy 142 Spellman, l lizabeth Dianne 150 Spellman. Ronald Lee 73.76.75,184.185.4. 120,130 Spellman. Wayne 120,121 Spraggins, Charles 100.157 Stanley. Joy Louise 150 Stapleton, Karen 123 Steele, Jean Darlene 150 Stegar. 1 dward 5,56.57,1 20 Stephenson, Martha 143,140,121 Stephenson, Roscue Bolar, 111 150 Stinnett, George 82, 142, 1 27 Stinnett, Thonias 100,1 12,1 13,142 Stinnette, Michael 75,85 Slogdale. Diane 94 Stogdale, Donna Regina 157 Stogdale, William Wayne 157 Stogdale. Wilton I ugene 150 Stone, Jackie Lynn I 50 Student Cooperative Association 118,119 Stull. Dennis 99.150 Sumner, f lizabetli 24,43.123 Surber, Grable 74 Swaim, Gary Swaim, James 99.150 Swartz, Bruce 55.164,92.93, ! 27. 1 20, 1 30. 123.108 Swartz, Maude Ray 35,43,157.128 Swartz, Molly 68.26.104,123.1 18.124 Sweetheart Dance 50,51 Swieder, Robert I ugene 157 Switzer. Sharon Lynn 157 Switzer, Stella Marie 158 Talialerro. James Wesley Taliaferro. Richard 100.158,112 Taylor, Debra Ann 158 Taylor, Bonita Jaequeline Taylor. Sandra Diane 132. 7 3, 75, 13 8, 185 Terry, Donna Sue 26 Terry, Patsy Ann 136,135.158 Thomas. Helen Marie 74 Thomas. Linda Lou 26 Thomas, Samuel Ray 151 Tliompson, Ann Virginia 135,151 Thompson. C ' arla I- aye 26 Thompson, Carol Sue 1 18.89.9 1 . 1 38. 1 3 Thompson. Juunila 135,38 Thompson. Linda Sue 75,185 Thompson, Michael 99 Thompson, Russell Lawrence 151 Thrasher, J ames 1 58 Thrasher. Leigh 6 220.127.116.11.95.20,6.140.143 Thurston, Jack 1 32 Tiggrctte. Richard 35 Tingler, Dreama Lynn 151 Tinglcr. Rodney DarneU 151 Tingler. William 75.124,185 Tinsley, Sue Carolyn 151 Tolley, Linda 121.122 Tolley, Selina 34 Topping, Bruce Carlton 142.86,158 Trey nor. Larry Alan 75.12,127,1 13,1 15. 185, 146 Tucker. Albert Leroy 74.185 Tucker. Audrey Lane 151 Tuckei, Beverly Jean 135 Tucker. Burwin l dward 142 158 Tucker, Darrell Lmwood 88,158,151 Tucker, Darrcdl Walton Tucker. Donna William Tucker, I rankhn Delano 75.186.26 Tucker, Jimmy Lee 142 Tucker, Joann 158 Tucker, Lonnie Ray Tucker, Lula Ann 158 Tucker. Marlene 74,186 Tucker, Michael Coleman 151 Tucker, Palsy Jean 151 Tucker, Regina Lynn 151 Tucker, Steven Wayne 158 Turner. Linda 136,158 Tyree. 1: mmette Ashby 74. 186,26. 1 42 Tyree, Carolyn 26 Dnroe. Garland Douglas 88.151 Unroe, Melody Anne 136, 137, 135, 158 Unroe, Vera Inez Vail, Uonard Wayne 14 2,74,186,107.109 VanBuren. Johnnie 151 VanBuren, Wayne Stephen VanLear. Richard Glenn 120,132.73.127,107. 18.104.22.168 VanLear, William Couglas 132,142 Varsity Baseball 1 1 0 Varsity Basketball 96 Varsity C ' heerleaders 89 Varsity Club 1 27 Varsity 1-ootball 82 Varsity Track 107 Vass. Miner Charles 151 Vass, Margie Lynn 74,186,26 Vess. Betty Inez 135,26 Vess, Betty Jean 76 Vess, Carol Bruce Vess. Daniel Nelson Vest, John Williams, J r. 158 Vest, Nancy Carol 134 Via, Debra Lee 158 Via. Katliy I laine Vipperman, Lawrence I imer 74,186 Waddell, Gary Wayne 142,158 Wade. Thomas Wayne 132.133.53,92.93.1 14, I 15.102 WaJdron, Delono Haywood Waldron, Lewis Samuel 151 Walker. Charles 5.17,97.98,143,127 Walker. Linda Sue 55,76 Wdilace, Johnnie Charles L. 1 28,74, 1 86 Wallace. David Allen 120.24 Walsh. James Anlliony 151 W alton, Bonita Carol Walton. Dann Lynn 70 Walton, I ric I dward Walton. James I’reslon 142.102 Walton. Leo Conrad, Jr. 185.108 Walton, Samuel Leroy 185 W ' alton. Josepli William 151 Warner. Pamela Rogers 121.141,185 Warwick, Cliarles C ray 151 Warwick. Michael Berkley 100,185.32 Washburn. Steve Rocky 142,93,107.109 Watson, Alma Joyce 138.26 Watson. D. 99 Watson, I Idrin Lane 1 5 1 Watson. I Ic-tchcr Drummond 151 Watson, I ranktin Neil 185 Walts. Mrs. Anne K. 33 Watts. Robert Wayne 185 Walts. Vicky Lou 185 Webb. Anita Mane Webb. Brenda Ann Webb, (.aye Lynn 151 Webb. C.earv Wayne 151 Weber. Charles Allen 151 Weeb, Lewis Daniel Weese. Mary Darlene Wert . I aye 1 33, i 32 West, Patricia Ann 151 White. James I ciwin 151 White. Joy Lynn I 5 I Whitehead. Deborah Leigh 151 Whitehead, James Wade 142 Whitehead, Karen Sue 65.67,6 Whitehead. Roger Wayne 142,53.24 Whiteside, Mrs. 28 WhitmcT, Stephen Lewis 151 Wickline, Donna C ' atherine 185 Wilcher. Brenda Darlene 137 WJhcTm, Carolyn Paige Wilhelm, l-orrcst Van Lear 93,109,1 1 7 Wilhelm, Mrs. M. 42 Wilkerson, C ' andace Louise Wilkerson. Donna Maureen Wilkerson. Susan Lynn 135.158 Williams, Beverly Jean 135.158 Williams. Billy Lawson. Jr 142,158 Williams. Carlton Lynn 151,112 Williams, James 28,98.100 Williams. Janice Sue 132,67.74,186.6 Williams. John Cialewood 123 Williams. Jonathan Daniel 1 18,142,82.97. 1 10.1 12.1 13.1 15,127 Williams. Mary Ann 48,1 32,158 Williamson. Don Henderson 158 Willis, Russell Allen 142 Wilson. Donna Virginia Wilson, Mike 142 Wilson, Pamela Joyce 151 Wilson. Vivian Jean 1 5 I Wiseman, Donna Kay 151 Withrow, William I dgar 88 Wolfe, Adnel Davy 151 Wolte. Brenda Kay Wolle. Carol Jean 151 Wolfe, C ' alvin I. ugene Wolfe. Donnie Lewis 142,112 Wolle. Gary Wayne 158 Wolte, Linda Laye 143 Wolfe. Linda Jean 1 23, 1 1 8,74.76. 1 86. 1 84 Wolle. Mary Helen 26 Wolle, Naney Jean 135,38 Wolle. Paige I orrest 74,186 Wolle, Patricia Annelle 151 Wolte, Richard Albert 75,186 Wolfe, Rodney f ugene Wolle, Ruby Jane Wood. Margaret Jane 26 Wood. Robert Joseph 46.75,82.84,186 Woodson, Mr. John R. 20,21 Worley, Jeanne [ lame 104,105,158 Wrenn, Cherry Lynn 1 1 8. 15 1 Wright. Anita Paige 135.138 Wright, Carolyn Louise 135,158 Wnght, Jenniter Mane 1 29,1 21 .75. 186.41 Wright, Kathy Lee 75,1 38,186 Wnght, Sharon Mane Young, Stephen Wayne 132,55.67 Young. William Brahan 158,118 229 EPILOGUE High School is a constant challenge. Every day brings new experiences, both good and bad. Fun comes mixed with sorrow, molding each individual into a well rounded person, with hopes and aspirations for the future and a feeling for the responsibilities and duties of today. Learning through both the classroom and the extra-curricular events of school and life, every student gains an insiglit into events, concepts, and, most important, people. One step in the path of understanding leads to another, forming a march into adulthood and its joys and duties. Every student follows a different course, depending on his abilities, desires, environment, and energy, but all trails eventually lead to the clearing where man can be free and happy, independent and yet dependent on his fellow man, as well as a useful and productive cog in the machine of society. It is to prepare each student for his place in life that the systems of education are designed. As one step in school follows and precedes another step, so do the s teps of the world. Life is not a treadmill; even when it seems to be still, it moves forward, because it has a definite beginning and an even more definite end. It is how far each person travels on the course of his abilities which determines his worth to the world. No man is an island; every man contributes to the whole, just as every man takes from the whole. As we face the world, it is with hesitancy and a little fear, but each man and woman leaves with the greatest aspiration of leaving an imprint on the path of life. 230 AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS f r ■ji •« i - ) ?■ L 1 U i Ti ! ■ ■ w. 6y a.- ¥
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