Alleghany County High School - Alcova Yearbook (Covington, VA)

 - Class of 1971

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Alleghany County High School - Alcova Yearbook (Covington, VA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1971 volume:

Ref A1 cova Va 30065100368981 Mem 371.8 Memorial Case A1 cova Volume VIII Alleghany County High School Route 2, Valley Ridge Covington, Virginia ALCOVA 1971 Sharing Joys And Sorrows Hidden Emotions Are Discovered Carol Pierannunzi congratulates a gleeful Bobby Lawler after a big victory over Wm. Byrd. Mr. Carpenter, Varsity Wrestling coach, seems concerned during an important match. ACHS fans find the Colt win over the Clifton Forge Mountaineers to be a joyous occasion. Debbie Stogdale cheers enthu- siastically for the J.V. players. 2 Trying The New And Revising The Old Exciting Experiences Are Undertaken During the beginning of the year 1970-71 at ACHS, one found that the school was indeed changing with the times. Seniors began to notice every event as each one became the last of its kind. Students found themselves ecstatic over events like the football win over Addison and the revelation that Mr. Rhea was the ' 71 ALCOVA dedicatee. ACHS was no longer just a place for " book learning " but a place where one could become a part of a social life in which opinions were shared and respected. Jim Sizer discovers that getting a drink of water in the wintertime is an imposing Members of the newly formed Pom-Pom girls add zest task. to the pep rallies. New techniques in wrestling bring many challenges to ACHS as illustrated by the intricate hold that Gary Kilian is struggling to free himself from. 3 DURING THE GROOVEY TIMES OF YOUTH Roger Simmons grooves to his own music during the annual Sadie Hawkins dance. Joyce McCormick is entranced with the action taking place at the Colt basketball game. As the year ended, students looked back at it as being one of the best ever. New classroom techniques and teaching methods made learning enjoyable. Seniors graduated with memories of those high school homecomings and anticipation of their own homecomings in the future. The two proms offered nostalgic moments and the many opportunities offered at ACHS provided hope and guidance for facing new goals. Underclassmen finally began to understand the methods of ACHS and were soon to become club presidents, editors and queens or kings for various clubs, dances, or notable occasions. Such assemblies as the homecoming presentations. Miss Alcova awards and the SCA elections highlighted the year ' s activities. " One ' s high school years are the best, " so the old saying goes, and ACHS has offered only the best. Without question, these were THE GROOVEY TIMES OF YOUTH. TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication 6 Faculty and Academics 8 Features 42 Organizations 76 Classes 144 Advertisements 180 Index 212 FBLA members Patty Morris, Linda Riley, and Glynis Cook, as- sisted by the two Mikes, Warwick and Johnson, work on the decorations for the first FBLA dance. Merve Broce concentrates all his effort on playing correctly that music for the halftime show. Working on the class section of the ALCOVA, Peggy Persinger and Rick Byers find that some tedious tasks are more groovey in memory than in actuality. o To some students a " triple D, double E threat " might represent a geometric design. And to a lot of students the term " mother” means that person who keeps tabs on them at home. But for all students who have encountered Mr. E. Edward Rhea, these descriptions could apply to only one person. Mr. Rhea won these seemingly contradictory nick- names, " threat " and " mother, " through his expectations regarding the performance of his students and through his sincere interest in each student as an individual. Dedication is an integral part of Mr. Rhea ' s success in the classroom. Teaching, to him, is not just a profession but a way of life. Many students have found him to be quite an individual thinker as well as a bit of a philosopher. Often he challenges his classes with thought-provoking opinions to- tally unrelated to the textbook mathematics that he ordi- narily pursues. Desire is instilled in Mr. Rhea ' s teams because his win- ning attitude and spirit rubs off on the athletes. He is frequently seen running with the boys and working out just as strenuously as they. Discipline is applied whenever neces- sary and many boys have realized at the end of a big race that it was that extra lap which gave them that final burst of power that won. Determination characterizes the effort that Mr. Rhea exerts in his varied fields of interest. From the classroom to the athletic field Mr. Rhea is known for practicing what he preaches. The ALCOVA staff and student body salute Mr. Rhea through his own philosophy, " Nothing worthwhile is ever easily achieved, " and hope that this long deserved honor, the 1971 ALCOVA, will serve as a tribute to one of a vanishing breed of educators. DEDICATION, DESIRE AND DETERMINATION CHARACTERIZE E. RHEA Distressed over the probable results of the District Meet, Coach Rhea solemnly looks over the score sheets. 6 Imperative in the study of math is the blackboard, which Mr. Rhea utilizes to the fullest. Before the meet begins. Bill Dressier, Daryl Greene, Kevan Fitzgerald, Jeff Lemon, and David Byer get those last minute instructions from " mother " Rhea. After finally passing geometry, Julie Farrar finds Mr. Rhea a whole lot more entertaining than ever. Always interested in his students ' progress, Mr. Rhea takes time to investigate achievement scores on permanent records. 7 f ! BENJAMIN W. LETSON IS NEW SUPERINTENDENT Benjamin W. Letson succeeded Walter L. Hodnett who retired June 30, 1970. Mr. Letson assumed the office of superintendent on July 1, 1970. At the time of his appointment, he was assistant superintendent of Loudon County Schools. Mr. Letson received his B.A. from the College of William and Mary and his M.A. in English from Teacher ' s College, Columbia University. Seeking self-improvement, he had done graduate work in administration at the College of William and Mary, George Washington University, and the University of Virginia. During his career in the field of education, he held numerous principalships of both elementary and high schools in Virginia. He was also a member of many civic and church organizations. When Frank Hammond, Chairman of the School Board, expressed the satisfaction of the School Board over the appointment of Mr. Letson, he stated the feelings of the people of Alleghany County. " We feel extremely fortunate to have secured an educator of Mr. Letson ' s thorough experience and varied background, and look forward to his leadership in attaining the further progress the board desires in our school system. " Covington Virginian, April 27, 1970 Benjamin W. Letson, Superintendent 10 SCHOOL BOARD MANAGES EFFICIENT SYSTEM School Board members: Mr. Delbert Hepler, Mr. Bishop Pentz, Mrs. James Ginn, Secretary; Mr. Frank Hammond III, Chairman; Mr. Benjamin Letson, Superintendent; Mrs. Harry Bennett, and Mr. Robert Burrowes. Alleghany County ' s School Board was responsible for determining the policies and rules that were followed by the county ' s five elementary and one high school. The body was composed of residents of Alleghany County who showed a desire to improve the quality of public education in the county. The School Board deter- mined the annual budget which was presented to the Board of Supervi sors for their approval. Improvements to existing facilities and the construction of new class- rooms to relieve overcrowding was discussed by the School Board members. The School Board also considered the start of a drug education program. Seniors at Alleghany County High School were indebted to the School Board when it passed a resolution that dealt with optional final exams for the seniors. C. M. Smith, Jr. held the position of general supervisor for the Alleghany County school system. He worked bridging the gap between the School Board and the administrations of the schools. C. M. Smith, Jr., Supervisor MR. CVIZIC IS DEDICATED TO ALLEGHANY Mr. Dusan Cvizic was mainly responsible for the efficient management of Alleghany County High School. He executed regulations set forth by the School Board and determined policies that were necessary for the smooth administration of the school ' s business. He used his authority to make A.C.H.S. a better educational facility and to bring about harmony and cooperation among students, faculty, and administration. The students and faculty admired and respected Mr. Cvizic for the many contributions he made to Alleghany County High School. He deserved the respect and admiration of all for his dedication to the field of education and for the im- provements he helped to initiate in Alleghany County ' s public school system. Mr. Cvizic concentrates as a parent relates his Du n Cvizic Mr. Cvizic announces the school ' s activities at the child ' s study problem to him, beginning of school each day. Mrs. Clinedinst anxiously awaits Mr. Cvizic ' s approval of an editorial for the PATRIOT. 12 CHARLES WALKER — TEACHER, COACH, AND FRIEND Kyle Jones listens attentively as Mr. Walker calls out his trigonometry gr ades. Mr. Walker listens with an open mind to a student ' s problem. Charles F. Walker Mr. Walker spends much of his valuable time coaching varsity basketball. Mr. Walker diversified his abilities at A.C.H.S. His trig classes were charac- terized by the informative and humorous presentation of advanced math. Mr. Walker was a superb coach of varsity basketball, though his team did not play up to his expectations at all times. He relieved some of the school ' s admini- strative duties in his capacity as assistant principal. His sense of humor demonstrated by his jokes about female students and teachers composed part of his personality that made him well liked by students and teachers. Alleghany would not have been the same place without the presence of Charles Walker. 13 HOLBERT LENDS A HELPING HAND AT A.C.H.S. Charles W. Holbert Mr. Charles Holbert was a person who was always available to help out in any situation. His activities were varied as he performed the functions of an athletic director, coordinator of bus transportation, and biology teacher. Juniors found Mr. Holbert especially helpful with the concessions and the Junior-Senior Prom. Students at A.C.H.S. were thankful that Mr. Holbert was always willing to help those who needed his services and advice. The sound of Mr. Holbert ' s familiar “Hi, boys " always reminded students of the informal atmosphere at Alleghany County High School. Mr. Holbert and Mr. Rhea dis- Mrs. Hodges asks Mr. Holbert ' s advice concerning the Art Club ' s entering of the Jaycee Art Show, cuss plans for a track meet. Mr. Holbert admires the new additions to the trophy case after the athletic awards assembly. 14 OFFICE STAFF REGULATES SCHOOL ROUTINES Balancing the school ' s books and keeping track of Dora M. McCaleb the clubs ' money transactions are Mrs. Snead ' s major jobs at A.C.H.S. Donalie Paitsel observes Linda Kesterson ' s typing of the daily homeroom absentee list. Donalie Paitsel, Sue Scott, Linda Kesterson, and Donna Ayers prove their efficiency in the handling of office affairs. Administrative duties necessary to the proper functioning of A.C.H.S. were handled by the secretaries and office staff. Mrs. Snead and Mrs. McCaleb efficiently managed the office affairs. They were ca- pably assisted by the office staff, who gained valuable knowledge of office opera- tions. Mrs. McCaleb looks guilty as the photographer catches Ellen N. Snead her leaving school early. 15 COUNSELORS ESTABLISH CONTACT WITH STUDENT Mrs. Bush, Mrs. Reynolds, and Mr. Barton, guidance counselors at A.C.H.S. review the day ' s scheduling of freshmen. Students relied heavily on the work done by the guidance department. Seniors especially depended on the guidance counselors for aid in gaining admittance to college. The counselors were in charge of giving the many aptitude tests and helping with the forms for college boards and achievement tests. Much of their time after the first semester was occupied with scheduling the students for courses next year. Students were extremely appreciative of the time and effort that the counselors dedicated to the improvement of guidance facilities at A.C.H.S. Harriet H. Bush Enza Reynolds Mrs. Reynolds helps Gilbert Baker and Bill Nicely with their forms for their college boards. Mr. Barton seems amused at Peggy Persinger ' s reac- tion to a scheduling problem. 16 5 LIBRARY SATISFIES STUDENTS ' GROWING NEEDS Jean Martin, a member of the library staff, rear- ranges books at the end of a busy day. Miss Peters stifles a laugh at a student ' s reaction to her bulletin board. Last year the A.C.H.S. library added two personnel to its staff to meet the students ' growing needs. The new staff members helped to alleviate part of the numerous duties that were previously performed by Miss Wolfe. The library science students guided by Miss Wolfe and her staff insured a proper atmosphere for research and study in the library. Mary K. Stinnett Library science students are helpful in carrying out the functions of the library. Sarah P. Peters 17 ENGLISH COURSES EMPLOY REVISED Joyce W. Barber Ann T. Barton Mary Litts Burton English courses at Alleghany placed great emphasis on the discussing and understanding of global events. Mastering complex grammar and delving into literature ' s heritage occupied much of the students ' time. Basic courses in literature and English grammar faced eighth graders in their initial year at A.C.H.S. Book reviews and more complex ideas in grammar occupied most of the freshmen ' s time. During the freshman year students received their first contact with a Shakespearean classic, ROMEO AND JULIET. First attempts at writing term papers along with furthering the study of Shakespeare were experiences of sophomores. Term papers and themes were major hurdles of the junior English class. The evolution of American literature from the Colonial Period to the Modern Age was studied. Complex grammatical concepts and British literature completed the seniors ' study of English at A.C.H.S. Deena C. Barron Margie E. Clark Mrs. Clinedinst points out the verb in a homework exercise. Miss Burton guides Jeff Lemon in the placement of a comma in his theme. 18 METHODS TO CONVEY CHANGING IDEAS Marlene Bogar, Pam Wilson, Dorothy Harris, Malcolm Ray, Lucille Garrett, and Gary Price engage in a discussion about the popu- lation explosion. Mrs. Anderson casts a reproachful glance at one of her more mis- chievous students. Mrs. McEwan demonstrates to her students proper poise and con- fidence in public speaking. Carol Lindsay, Debbie Fore, and Linda Riley use the solitude of the library to make up a quiz on MACBETH. 19 MATH DEPARTMENT ENCOURAGES Mrs. Wood watches her students as they put the solutions to their homework problems on the blackboard. Mr. Plott takes time from class to give individual aid to a student. ■ ' •’W ' - • Mr. Dunn explains the process of simplifying fractions to his Math 9 class. 20 LOGICAL APPROACH TO PROBLEMS Lee A. Dunn Ann Madison William Plott E. Edward Rhea Students discovered that the study of mathematics advanced the examination of the numerical system as they progressed through the different levels of mathematical study at Alleghany. Eighth graders learned that a majority of their parents were not able to help them with the homework encountered in the study of modern mathematics. Students decided which type of course they would pursue depending on their intentions after graduation. Courses were offered dealing with general math, business math, Algebra I, Algebra II, and geometry. Some continued their study of math by attempting to compre- hend complicated trigonometric concepts. Regardless of which course students pursued, they learned that the application and understanding of knowledge was more important in solving problems than the memorization of facts. The memorization of facts could not be discarded but could be used to initiate a logical approach to finding a solution. Barbara C. Waldeck Mrs. Waldeck aids Lonnie Thompson in the proof of a geometric theorem. Jane Wood 21 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT STRESSES THE Mr. Newberry seems astounded at the sound of a small explosion across the hall in the lab. Ricky Byers diligently works to complete a physics experiment in the lab. International attention was increasingly focused last year to the rapidly growing pollution of the environment. At A.C.H.S. the students and teachers became concerned with ecology and discussed ways in which they as consumers and citizens could conserve the natural resources and stop pollu- tion. Fundamental principles of the scientific world were mastered by eighth graders. A combination of the earth sciences was presented for the freshmen ' s investigation. The life processes, structure, and environment of living organ- isms were studied by sophomores. Highlight of a sopho- more ' s study of biology was the period he spent in the lab dissecting a frog. An examination of the composition and structure of matter and the changes that it may undergo were investigated by juniors and seniors. Advanced con- cepts of the physical world were examined by physics students. Mrs. Armstrong casts a menacing glare at a student who is arriving late for her biology class. 22 INTERACTION BETWEEN MAN ANDHIS ENVIRONMENT Ethel Glover Mary B. Humbert Charles F. Merica Flora C. Armstrong Mr. Merica has one of his many light-hearted mo- ments in class as he poses for the cameraman. Judge Newberry Mrs. Humbert collects her thoughts before she an- swers a student ' s question. Mary Ann Griffith and Eddie Putnam assist Mrs. Armstrong in unpacking the new microscopes for the lab. 23 SOCIAL SCIENCES EMPHASIZE THE HISTORY Jo Ann Bogan Pam Hughes presents a report on the music of the late 1800 ' s in U.S. History as Evonne Irvin and Earl Fuller listen attentively. Joseph H. Carpenter Harold L. Carter At A.C.H.S. the social sciences department offered the students courses in the history and government of America and the vyorJd. Students gained an insight to the political, economic, and social issues of the time through class discussions, lectures, and research papers. American History is a required subject for eighth graders and juniors. Eighth graders studied the events that have helped America to grow from thirteen loosely-knitted colonies to fifty united states. Juniors also studied those events, but more important they studied the how and why those events occurred and their effect. Students were offered World History, geography, and civics as electives. World History students traced the development of man from a primitive cave to today ' s advanced metropo- lises. Geography students studied about the location and resources of many countries. Civics students learned about the execution of community affairs. United States Government concluded a student ' s study of the social sciences at A.C.H.S. The seniors who would soon be a part of society needed to have at least a mediocre background in government so that they would be able to guard their rights and to preserve the ‘government that has protected and served them. 24 AND GOVERNMENT OF AMERICA AND THE WORLD Sue Carol Fisher enjoys the hall ' s solitude as she finishes a U.S. History make-up test. Steve Kruse laughs along with Miss Bogan about a stu- dent ' s humorous reply to a question. Even Mrs. McClintic yearns for the arrival of spring as she gazes out the window at the dreariness of a winter ' s day. 25 PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH CLASSES AID Miss Hoover observes Genie Bodell ' s quick reactions as measured on the driving simulator. As technological advancements have been made and more and more automatic labor-saving devices have been invented, man has had a tendency to become lazy and let these machines do his work. The physical education classes taught the students how to exercise so that their muscles did not become inefficient tools. Competition, team spirit, sportsmanship, and individual performance were stressed by the instructors. Basic skills were taught in basketball, football, wrestling, and other sports. Students learned about the body, its systems and func- tions, and good grooming habits. Sophomores also received classroom instruction in driver ' s education. Girls in physical education take a break while Miss Hoover instructs them in the proper way to execute a forward roll. Seventh period physical education students run the 50 yard dash as a portion of their yearly tests. Miss Carter compiles physical fitness scores. 26 IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF YOUNG MINDS AND BODIES One of the most difficult hurdles that a physical education student must meet is the 600 yard run. Walter B. Poage Coach Teters prepares to show a film on the mechanism of the heart. Physical education students watch the running of the 100 yard dash as Bill Dressier prepares to get the runners ' times. Larry Maddy attempts to block Mr. Phillips ' shot as Billy Simpson Roger M. Phillips waits for the rebound. J. Edward Teters 27 DEBUT OF SPANISH III CLASS HIGHLIGHTS 1971 Spanish II students help Mrs. Sumner celebrate her birthday with punch and cookies. Mrs. Sumner appears momentarily shocked by a student ' s response. Alleghany ' s Spanish curriculum took on a new appearance last year. A Spanish III course was added to the Spanish program. Spanish III was helpful to those who planned to take Spanish in college. Students studied the customs, geography, and history of some of the Spanish-speaking countries. Spanish i provided a background that was accomplished through the use of simple constructions involving nouns, verbs, and adjectives. Spanish II students increased their vocabulary and worked with more advanced constructions. Spanish III went into a more intricate study of the language. Students developed an appreciation for the language through learning it. Elizabeth L. Sumner Butch Warwick is grateful to Mrs. Sumner for her help in translating a sentence. Sally Showalter and Denise Noel work on their Spanish III homework. 28 U TIN AIDS IN UNDERSTANDING ENGLISH Janet Miller, Evonne Irvine, and Debra Treynor drill each other on the declension of a Latin verb. Barbara May Latin students learned that Latin was not really a dead language. Even though it was not used as a spoken language, numerous phrases and words were used everyday in the medical and scientific worlds. Many English words were traced back to their Latin origins by Latin I and II students. Declensions, conjugations, and translations formed the basis of the students ' investigation of Latin. Because English was dependent on Latin, a comprehensive study of Latin helped one to better understand English. The Latin I and II courses at Alleghany provided this important study. George Quinlan busily works on translating a passage from Latin to English to help him learn his Latin vocabulary. Miss May lectures her students on how an under- standing of Latin can help them with English. 29 FRENCH STUDENTS LEARN A ROMANTIC LANGUAGE Peggy C. Nichols French I students find a last minute review helpful before taking a test. Charles Formeck diligently works to finish a difficult les- son. French I and II students at Alleghany studied a language that was derived from Latin. Because of the source of its derivation, French was called a romantic language. As did students taking other foreign languages, French students investigated a part of France ' s customs and history. This investigation helped the students to better understand the language and the source of many of its words. French students learned the language by writing, reading, and speaking it. Through studying and learning French, the students were more readily prepared to communicate with other people. Mrs. Nichols prepares to start her class with her daily " Bonjour, classe. " 30 BUSINESS STUDENTS PREPARED FOR OFFICE CAREERS Typing I students concentrate their efforts on a difficult objective test. Business courses offered at Alleghany County High School prepared and trained students who planned to enter into the business world as secretaries, accountants, and stenographers. Courses dealt with office practice, business math, shorthand, bookkeeping, and Typing I and II. Many students took Typing I to master the correct form and techniques of typing business and personal letters, compositions, and term papers. The students were thankful to the capable teachers who provided invaluable instruction that would enable the students to advance in the business world. Nora K. O ' Farrell Mrs. Jamison instructs Mike Linkswiler in the correct way of balancing a ledger. Maude R. Swartz Doris H. Jamison 31 HOME ECONOMISTS TEACH BASIC DOMESTIC SKILLS As part of the cooking course, Brenda Hyler prepares a pie crust. Lana Caldwell finds the refrigerator a necessity for the kitchen. Alleghany County High School was fortunate to have two capable people, Mrs. Knapp and Mrs. Perdue, to instruct Home Economics. The home economists helped their students to learn basic domestic skills that would help them to conserve time and effort. The girls gained valuable experience as they helped to prepare and serve numerous dinners and banquets at Alleghany. The instructors presented information on home decorating. They stressed how to attain a desired effect with minimum cost by making full use of color schemes and furnishings. The girls also learned how to save money by sewing their own clothes. The sewing, cooking, and good grooming skills that the girls learned at Alleghany would prove to be an asset to them in the future. No matter what their future plans or ambitions, the students were thankful that Alleghany County High School had offered such a fine home economics course. Maria B. Perdue Mrs. Knapp uses diagrams to explain Home Economics stress reverence as the girls y grace before each proper drapery hanging. meal. 32 INDUSTRIAL ARTS MOLD STUDENTS FOR INDUSTRY Robert Hughes Mike Fridley puts the finishing touch Wood Shop students prepare diagrams of their projects, on a car. Industrial Arts at Alleghany prepared students for training in industry after graduation. Students received proper instruction in the use of machinery in the wood and metal shops. The instructors stressed that their students exhibit originality and creativity in planning and working on their projects. Students interested in blue prints and scale drawings took Basic Mechanical Drawing. For those who wished to perfect their skill with scaled drawings, Alleghany also offered courses dealing with Mechanical Drawing I and II. Mr. Surface relaxes as he talks casually to his mechanical drawing students. Terry Simpson seems amused at Mr. Knabenshue ' s comment concerning his lamp. Robert Knabenshue Daniel Surface 33 BAND DEVELOPS STUDENTS ' MUSICAL TALENTS Mr. Baber molded last year ' s band into one of the best concert and marching bands that has represented A.C.H.S. The band was not only large in size but monstrous in sound. Student assistants, Bobby Mills and Ricky Montgomery, guided the band through spectacular for- mations for half-time shows and directed the band ' s spirit-building selections at pep rallies. The Colt Marching Band was praised in the numerous civic activities and parades in which it participated. The band ' s annual Christmas and spring concerts were highlights of the special assemblies presented each year. Mr. Baber takes time from his busy schedule to give a band student individual attention. Drum major, Bobby Mills, stands at parade dress as the band honors the Homecoming Queen candidates. Members of the band demonstrate confidence as they perform a difficult selection from their program. 34 FARRAR PROBES BOTH VOCAL CHORDS AND MIND Mr. Farrar and his choir acknowledge the audience’s applause after a spirited selection in the Christmas concert. Choir provided students with an opportunity to attain an appreciative knowledge of the world ' s musical heritage. Choir students studied one of the oldest forms of communication as they relaxed and enjoyed their singing. Mr. Farrar and his choir presented superb performances that have become a tradition at A.C.H.S. Students whose curriculum included psychology found that the course presented a study of one of the most advanced and intricate human organs, the human brain. Psychology offered an investigation of the complex patterns of human behavior. Students gained an understanding of the symptoms, causes, and effects of emotional and mental illnesses. Psychology played a vital part in teaching people how to live together and how to cope with today ' s pressing problems. T. F. D. Farrar Bruce Vess listens to Mr. Farrar ' s comments about a piece of music. David Keaton, Mark Jones, and Jean Martin relax as Mr. Farrar explains a situation involving human behavior. 35 ART STRESSES INDIVIDUALITY AND CREATIVITY Mrs. Hodges stores some pieces of pottery to use as examples next year. Clyde Jarvis and Mark Jones capture their ideas and moods in their sketches. Last year Elizabeth Smith retired as art instructor at Alleghany. Bonnie Hodges, a former student and graduate of Alleghany, capably filled the vacancy. Students worked in a relaxed atmosphere that helped them to express their own thoughts. They strove for creativity and individuality in their work. Students learned how to develop their subject matter to obtain a desired effect through the combination of colors. Once students had studied the principal concepts associated with art, they began work on their own creations. They directed their efforts mainly to paintings and drawings. Students also did sculpturing and pottery making. Maybe a future Picasso or Rembrandt took art at Alleghany in 1971? Bonnie B. Hodges Art students direct their talent and effort toward creating a delicate piece of sculpture. 36 TRANQUIL ATMOSPHERE PREVAILS IN STUDY HALL Jean M. Smith Students have the option of working on their studies or sleeping in study hall. In 1969-70 a new study hall program was initiated at Alleghany County High School. The program that prevailed in the initial year was carried over to its second year. Because of the enforcement of a no talking rule, students were able to concentrate on studies instead of private conversations. With a gavel on her desk, Mrs. Smith presided at each session of study hall as a " justice of the peace. " Frankie Sellers finds Soma a stimulating and in- Mrs. Smith reviews the day ' s absentee sheet at the end of seventh period, triguing puzzle. 37 JONAS, DUFF TRAIN MINDS THROUGH EXPERIENCE Mr. Jonas explains the mechanism of an internal combustion engine to Kenneth Oyler and Jean Nicely. Mr. Duff stresses the importance of having comfortable shoes on the job. Richard C. Duff William W. Jonas Distributive education classes at A.C.H.S. prepared students who planned to work after graduation for their careers. Students received basic instruction and guidance as to how they could meet the standards that their employer would require. Driver ' s education helped students develop safe driving habits. Because of a recently enacted state law, behind-the-wheel training was a prerequisite for obtaining a driver ' s license. Female students who took driver ' s education didn ' t soon forget the day they changed a tire. 38 GROOVEY TIMES ARE NOT RESTRICTED TO YOUTH 39 FACULTY DIRECTORY Anderson, Jacqueline M., Milligan College, B.S., English, Sponsor of Junior Tri-Hi-Y. Armstrong, Flora C., Roanoke College, B.S., Biology, Sponsor of National Honor Society, Majorettes, Department Head. Baber, Leonard W., Jr., Concord College, B.S., Band. Barber, Joyce W., Madison College, B.A., English, Sponsor of ALCOVA. Barron, Deena C., Emory and Henry College, B.A., English. Barton, Ann T., Indiana University, A.B., English, Sponsor of Future Teachers of America. Barton, Timothy H., West Virginia Institute of Technology, B.A., Social Studies, Guidance Coach of Eighth Grade Basketball. Bogan, JoAnn, Madison College, B.S., Social Studies, U.S. History, Sponsor of Pep Club, Varsity Cheerleaders, Department Head. Burton, Mary Litts, Madison College, B.A., English, Sponsor of Senior Tri-Hi-Y, Department Head. Bush, Harriet H., Madison College, B.S., Guidance, Business Math. Carpenter, Joseph H., Roanoke College, B.A., U.S. Government, Coach of Varsity Baseball, Varsity Wrestling, Sponsor of Key Club, Pep Club. Carter, Harold L., Texas Christian University, Lynchburg College, B.A., U.S. Government, U.S. History. Carter, Jo Ann, Radford College, B.S., Health, Physical Education, Sponsor of Junior Varsity Cheerleaders. Clark, Margie E., Madison College, B.A., English. Clinedinst, Betty B., Madison College, B.S., English, Journalism, Sponsor of PATRIOT, Forensics Club. Cvizic, Dusan, Concord College, A.B., George Peabody College, M.Ed., Principal. Duff, Richard C., Virginia Commonwealth University, B.S., Distributive Education, Sponsor of Senior Class, Student Cooperative Association, Distributive Education Clubs of America. Dunn, Lee A., West Virginia University, B.S., M.S., Math, Coach of Junior Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball. Farrar, T.F.D., University of Richmond, New School of Music, Psychology, Choir, Sponsor of Key Club. Glover, Ethel, Madison College, B.S., Science. Hodges, Bonnie B., Madison College, B.S., Art, Sponsor of Art Club. Holbert, Charles W., Lincoln Memorial University, B.S., University of Virginia, M.Ed., Biology, Science, Athletic Director, Administrative Assistant, Building Maintenance, Bus Transportation. Hoover, Sybil, Lincoln Memorial University, B.S., Health, Physical Education, Sponsor of Varsity Cheerleaders. Horn, Earlene G., Madison College, B.S., English, Remedial Reading. Hughes, Robert, Berkshire Christian College, A.B., Graduate School of University of Virginia, Metal Shop, Mechanical Drawing. Humbert, Mary B., Madison College, B.S., Science, Biology. Jonas, William W., Emory and Henry College, B.A., Driver ' s Education, Sponsor of Varsity Club, Coach of Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling. Knabenshue, Robert C., West Virginia Institute of Technology, B.S., Woodwork. Knapp, Vella, George Peabody College, B.S., West Virginia University, M.A., Home Economics, Sponsor of Future Homemakers of America. Jamison, Doris, Berea College, B.S., Appalachian State University, M.A., Office Practice, Shorthand, Bookkeeping, General Business, Sponsor of Future Business Leaders of America. Madison, Ann, Wake Forest University, A.B., University of North Carolina, M.Ed., Math, Pre-Algebra. Mann, Barbara E., Concord College, B.S., Social Studies, English. May, Barbara, Duke University, B.A., Intercollegiate Center of Classical Study at Rome, Latin, English, Sponsor of Latin Club, Junior Class. McCaieb, Dora M., Secretary. McClintic, Janice S., Longwood College, B.S., Social Studies, Civics. McEwan, Marie P., Lincoln Memorial University, B.A., English. 40 FACULTY DIRECTORY Merica, Charles F., West Liberty State College, B.S., Science, Chemistry. Newberry, Judge E., Concord College, B.S., Science, Physics. Nichols, Peggy C., College of William and Mary, B.A., French, Sponsor of French Club. O ' Farrell, Nora K., Marshall University, A.B., Ohio State University, M.A., General Business, Shorthand, Typing, Sponsor of Future Business Leaders of America. O ' Rourke, Edward, Lynchburg College, B.A., World Geography. Perdue, Maria B., Madison College, B.S., V.P.I., M.Ed., Flome Economics, Sponsor of Future Homemakers of America. Peters, Sarah, Madison College, B.S., Assistant Librarian. Plott, William, Medical College of Virginia, B.S., V.P.I., B.S., Math, Pre-Algebra, Geometry. Phillips, Roger J., Concord College, B.S., Health, Physical Education, Coach of Varsity Football. Poage, W. Burton, East Tennessee State, Health, Physical Education, Coach of Junior Varsity Track. Reed, M. Wesley, Morris Harvey College, B.S., Social Studies, U.S. History. Reynolds, Enza, Longwood College, B.S., Guidance, Math, Sponsor of Future Nurses of America. Rhea, E. Edward, Lynchburg College, B.S., Algebra, Geometry, Coach of Cross Country, Track. Smith, Jean M., Radford College, Study Hall. Snead, Ellen N., Secretary. Stinnett, Mary K., Library Assistant. Sumner, Elizabeth L., Radford College, B.A., University of Virginia, M.Ed., Spanish, Sponsor of Spanish Club. Surface, Daniel, Mars Hill College, B.S., Mechanical Drawing. Swartz, Maude R., Mary Washington College, B.S., Typing, Sponsor of Future Business Leaders of America. Teters, J. Edward, Virginia Commonwealth University, B.S., Health, Physical Education, Coach of Eighth Grade Football, T rack. Waldeck, Barbara C., Marshall University, A.B., Math, Geometry, Department Head. Walker, Charles F., Concord College, B.S., West Virginia University, M.A., Trigonometry, Assistant Principal, Coach of Varsity Basketball, Sponsor of Varsity Club. Williams, James David, Emory and Henry College, B.A., World History, U.S. History, Coach of Varsity Football, Junior Varsity Basketball. Wolfe, Mary H., Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, B.A., Librarian, Sponsor of Magazine Campaign, Department Head, Sponsor of Honor System. Wolfe, Michael D., V.P.I., B.A., English, Social Studies. Wood, Jane, Madison College, B.S., Math. 41 EATURESFEATU FEATURESF Mr. Richard Poe crowns a bubbly Mary Beth Bodell Homecoming Queen of 1970 as escort Larry Schoppmeyer looks on. ACHS was the scene of great confusion as Homecoming was drawing near. Six nervous senior candidates for Home- coming Queen were waiting to be presented to the student body. Six gracious candidates were well received by the stu- dent body who would vote and pick the Homecoming Queen for ' 70. Homecoming night, Mary Beth Bodell was named Queen during Halftime ceremonies. After a vic- torious football game, the students slowed down for an enjoyable dance. During the dance, Mr. Richard Poe reen- acted the Homecoming ceremonies by again crowning Mary Beth. Following this magnificent event, the Queen and her court danced the traditional Queen ' s dance. As other cou- ples joined in. Homecoming reached its peak. Homecoming ' 70 Arouses Hidden Emotions and Dreams. Halftime ceremonies find an ecstatic Debbie Fore awaiting the out- come of the crowning. Beaming Sally Showal- ter gazes at the per- formance of the Home- coming Activities. 44 Mary Beth Bodell, Larry Schoppmeyer, Debbie Fore, Mike Warwick, Sally Showalter, Pat Hughes, Pat Wilhelm, Wesley Dew, Cindy Lockard, Bill Dressier, Julie Farrar, and Terry Platt create a magnificent Homecoming Court as they appear before the student body. Homecoming candidate Pat Wil- helm is presented to the student body by her escort Wesley Dew. After an exciting Homecoming, students slow down for a relaxing dance. Stunning Julie Farrar appears before the stu- dent body in her formal Homecoming Pre- sentation. V ivacious Cindy Lockard smiles pleasantly during the introduction of Homecoming Can- didates. 45 MEXICO COMES ALIVE IN " LA PLAZA DE BELLEZA. " Joyce McCormick, Debbie Fore, and Doug Rogers enjoy a relaxing moment in " The Park of Beauty " . Transforming the A.C.H.S. gym into " A Park of Beauty, " the Spanish Club presented its annual dance. A mood of an old Mexican village was created complete with an old adobe, a park with budding flowers, and a beautiful fountain in a pool below. Elaborately decorated, the trophy case introduced the theme of the dance, " La Plaza de Belleza. " Arousing sleepily, the Mexican village was awakened from its slumber by the music of " Kenny and the Time Depression. " The pueblo came alive with reverberating sounds and stimulating music only to find that with the dawning of day, reality would return and A.C.H.S. would be itself once more. In appreciation, Pam Warner and Kay Reynolds on behalf of the Spanish Club, present Mrs. Sumner with a check and a charming bouquet of roses for her dedication and devotion. Students enjoy a swift moving dance amid the gay festiv- ities of a Latin scene. THE KEY CLUB EXPLORES THE SIXTIES. Terry Platt catches Tom " Casanova " Byerly in the act of congratulating an overjoyed Queen, Donna Ayers, who was escorted by Rob Lov- ing. Students attending the Key Club Dance took a stroll through the past decade as they made their way around the gym- nasium. The novel theme, " The Sixties, " was unveiled cleverly through unique " Black Light " posters containing pictures and slogans of memorable events of the past decade. Suspended from the gym ceil- ing were three giant cubes of colored cell- ophane film which added to the originality of the dance. Chosen Queen for the dance was Donna Ayers. The reigning queen, Mary Beth Bodell, claimed the coronation honors and crowned Donna. Members of the Key Club showered their congratulations upon the Queen by each one kissing her on the cheek. Before the close of the evening students often found themselves saying, " Hey, do you remember . . . " as they were reminded of people and events encountered during the past years. Memories carried from this year ' s dance covered more than just a few hours ' entertainment. Kenny Higgins and Pat Nicely bugaloo along with the mod Key Club dance. " The Hearafter, " setting the pace for Linda Kesterson, Jamey Montgomery, Carol Pierannunzi, Terry Platt, Donna Ayers, Rob Loving, Sally Wright, Tim Heironimus, Joyce McCormick, and Stuart Brugh, made up the Key Club Sweetheart Court. 47 Under the glowing Christmas tree, Tina McComb and J. C. Morris enjoy the majestic Queen ' s dance. Ushering in the Christmas Spirit on a cold and clear night, the F.H.A. presented " Christmas With the Peanuts Gang. " The gym was transformed from a cold un- friendly place to a warm wonderland of Christmas Spirit. The ceiling was gaily decorated with red and white streamers and the bleachers were covered with lively colored scenes of the Peanuts Gang. In the middle of the dance floor was a majestic Christmas tree. Creating the spirit of Yuletime, Sally Showalter accompanied by Steve Showal- ter sang " Chestnuts Roasting On An Open Fire. " Following this enchanting moment, Mr. Walker crowned Tina McComb Snow Queen and Susie Paitsel Snow Princess. As the music faded in the distance and couples began to leave, the 1970 Christmas Formal came to a close. Janet Miller, Bill Reed, Donna Ayers, and Rob Loving groove to the stimulating sounds and enjoy " Christmas With the Peanuts Gang. " F.H.A. Introduces A Charlie Brown Christmas Ophelia Jordan and Buddy Ray don ' t buijive around as they do their, thing to the " bad " music of " Kenny and the Time Depression. " Creating a Christmas mood, Sally and Steve Showalter sing " Chestnuts Roasting On An Open Fire. " Elated and exuberant, Queen Tina McComb and Princess Susie Paitsel with their respec- tive escorts J. C. Morris and Larry Maddy, smile radiantly at the joyous festivities of the Christmas Formal. 49 LOVE IS . . . THE SWEETHEART DANCE. Pink streamers, loud music, and laughing faces were distinguishing features of the Sweetheart Dance. The Senior Tri-Hi-Y presented its annual dance with the theme " Love is . . . " The gym was decorated with hot and light pink streamers while the bleachers were swathed with drawings of the " Love is . . . " couple. The center piece was the Sweetheart Tree surrounded with two small statues of the " Love " couple. Consisting of Libby Barineau, Barbara Pearson, Joy St. Clair, Sally Showalter, Julie Farrar, and Queen Cindy Lockard, along with their respective escorts Chuck Anthony, Rolando Kopak, Jess Hand, John McCaleb, Bobbie Lawler, and Mike Johnson, the lovely Sweetheart Court smilingly await the Queen ' s Dance. During intermission Cindy Lockard and John McCaleb were crowned Queen and King respectively after having been voted on and chosen by the student body. The King and Queen then led the couples in the Queen ' s Dance. As the night lingered on and time began to fade, all couples were cherishing in their hearts the memory of this fond night. Mr. Cvizic crowns a disbelieving Cindy Lockard Apprehensively, John McCaleb watches as Brenda Sweetheart Queen as Mike Johnson and Julie Hyler pins him for King of the Sweetheart Dance. Farrar observe. 50 Encircling the Sweetheart Tree, the vibrating bodies of the dancers enjoy the beats of “The Stonehenge. " During intermission, Georgia Spinner, John Moore, Gracie Ray, Bob Bolden, Stewart Jones, Virginia Blakey, Melvin Spinner, and Teresa Fourqurean glee- fully contemplate the rest of the evening. Amid the cups, punch, and cookies, Gary Persinger and Terry Burgandine seem stifled. 51 SADIE HAWKINS HOOTENANNY DEVASTATES Peggy Paxton and Joey Hopkins admire the " Hootenanny In Dogpatch " display in the trophy case. During one of the intermissions, the citizens of Dogpatch relax and have an ol ' time get-together. 52 DOG PATCH Chaos prevailed in Dogpatch as the annual Sadie Hawk- ins Dance got underway. With littering of paper and wild music, the citizens of Dogpatch really swung into their hootenanny. One of the decorative features of the dance was an eye-catching " johnny-house " which could not stand the bumping and crashing of bodies playing " Crack-the-Whip " against it and finally toppled. Another enchantment was the centerpiece — a bathtub designed to cure all ills and smells. Dogpatchuns grooved to the music of " The Sons of Temperance, " whose pulsating sounds of rock, country, and soul really inspired the citizens to " do their thing! " Result? Bedlam! As the dance wore on to a romping conclusion, dirty feet and tired arches made this an evening to be long remembered. Amidst the paper and utter chaos of the Sadie Hawkins Dance, a few Daisy Maes and Lil ' Abners managed to " stumpjump. " David Shanks and Angela Roberts appear to be " all washed up. " " Lir Abner " Mike Johnson tries to give away his onions, but " Daisy Mae " Reba Persinger bursts forth with a resounding " yech! " 53 Facing the realization of their last prom, the Seniors somberly lead the Grand March. Jonathan Simpson and Eddie Clemons survey the frames for the prom as Jimmy Sizer says " What are these for? " r I i I I ■ Earl Fuller says " Ho! " as he and Jerry Eggleston add a table and the finishing touches to " The Pirates ' Lair. " As Gary Waddell contemplates entering " The Pirates ' Lair, " Karen Bennett seems leary of Captain Paul (Blackbeard) Kesterson. Princess Donna Ayers, King Chuck Anthony, Queen Molly Swartz, and Prince Jimmy Landis reign over the fes- tivities of the Prom. 55 LURE OF PIRACY AND ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS Butch Warwick, Jackie Dressier, and Mike Noel harmonize beautifully to the strains of " There Is Nothin ' Like A Dame! " Upon crossing a gangplank with a cannon staring them in the face, couples arriving at " The Pirates ' Lair " found themselves in a totally different world of Captain Kidd, " pieces of eight, " and " Yo ho ho and a bottle of rum! " The gym was completely transformed into a pirates ' hangout by being elaborately decorated with the implements of pirate lore — treasure chests, bottles of rum, the " Jolly Roger, " — all of which made the effect of the decorations exciting and romantically enchanting. The lure of piracy was strong and exciting. With the " heathen " sounds of " The Stonehenge " cele- brating the reign of King Chuck Anthony, Queen Molly Swartz, Prince Jim Landis, and Princess Donna Ayers, all couples were enjoying the dancing and the festivities which included entertainment by three jovial pirates and a dancing girl. The merrymaking continued until twelve midnight when " The Pirates ' Lair " became a memory and sailed off into the night. 56 CAPTIVATES SENIORS IN " THE PIRATES ' LAIR. " Smiling jubilantly in their servitude, Beth Stewart, Kim Waters, Beckie Loomis, and Beckie Middleton serve the couples in " The Pirates ' Lair. " Slowing down after a frenzied night of fast dancing, the guests at " The Pirates ' Rob Littleton, Patty Morris, Jim Landis, and Pam Hughes lead the Lair " relax in a romantic interlude. Juniors and Seniors in the Grand March. 57 Senior Class of 1971 Presented A Most Successful Banquet. Class Treasurer, Julie Farrar, gratefully accepts Patty Morris ' s down payment for her dinner. 58 Aiding the Senior Class Jeff Scott discusses the banquet with the Country Club Manager Mr. Martin. Happily Joy St. Clair and Rob Littleton enter the Country Club to enjoy a delicious buffet dinner. Gilbert Baker served as Master of Ceremo- nies and often used such sayings as " Open foot, insert mouth " . 59 REV. HUNT STIMULATED INTEREST AND EMOTIONS. John " Ace " McCaleb attempts to clean the rack as Buddy " Poker Face " Ray and Bobby " Shark " Lawler observe warily. Pianist Anne Reyns overwhelmed the seniors with her superb playing. 60 Jean Rose entertains the Senior Class with her songs of joy and spirit. Rev. Hunt bridges the generation gap by amusing and informing the class of ' 71 about the finer points of thinking. In view of critical eyes, the Senior Class of 1971 presen- ted one of the most successful banquets ever. The Class, with the help of its sponsors, contacted the Rev. Robert Hunt of St. Andrews Episcopal Church of Clifton Forge to speak at the banquet. He presented a very thoughtful and stimulating speech on the true aspects of thinking. Rev. Hunt ' s speech was preceded by a superb buffet dinner. Gilbert Baker served as Master of Ceremonies and kept the action moving smoothly. Jean Rose and Anne Reyns provided the entertainment for the evening. Jean sang " Angel In The Morning " and " Fire and Rain, " both of which were accompanied by Anne on the piano who also played " Alfie. " Many commented on their fine talents and how they set the mood of the banquet for the Seniors. Following Rev. Hunt ' s speech, Mr. Duff wrapped up the evening very well by reading a poem by Rod McKuen. As the evening came to a close, the Seniors enjoyed themselves by shooting pool, dancing, and just enjoying the good fellowship of recalling times gone past. 61 Miss Alcova — the Senior girl who ideally repre- sents Alleghany County High School in all facets of life, poise, general knowledge, school spirit, personality, and dating habits. Every Senior girl aspires to be Miss Alcova for it is a very high honor and privilege. As in previous years, the Senior class of A.C.H.S. nominated twelve girls for the coveted title of Miss Alcova. These twelve girls were then interviewed by three local residents and two fac- ulty members who rated each girl according to the impression she made during the interview. The four finalists and Miss Alcova were not made known until the special assembly for Miss Alcova, the yearbook dedication, and Boy of the Year. Each of the five finalists were outstanding. Miss Alcova for 1971, Sally Showalter, established her- self at A.C.H.S. through a long list of impressive activities. She was a varsity cheerleader, member of the Spanish Club, choir, SCA, president of the Pep Club, treasurer of the Junior class, and was voted " Most School Spirited " by her Senior class- mates. Sally Showalter is overjoyed as she realizes she is Miss Alcova for 1971 . Miss Alcova, Sally Showalter, and finalists Debbie Fore, Cindy Lockard, and Molly Swartz, beam with happiness while facing the student body. Not pictured is Linda Riley. Miss Alcova candidates Patricia Shifflett, Julie Far- rar, Sally Showalter, Brenda Hyler, Libby Barin- eau, Molly Swartz, Joy St.. Clair, Linda Riley, Deb- bie Fore, Glenys Cook, Patty Morris, and Cindy Lockard discuss what to wear for their interviews with the judges. 62 OMINATIONS, DELIBERATIONS, AND MUCH ANXIETY Glenys Cook and Julie Farrar contemplate the questions of the judges and their answers. Brenda Hyler and Patty Morris relieve the tenseness of the Miss Alcova interviews with a piece of cake. Joy St. Clair and Libby Barineau beautify themselves for their in- terviews. 1 m I 63 Sally Showalter, Miss Alcova for 1971, exemplifies the spirit and enthusiasm of A.C.H.S. through her outstanding participation in all school activities. 64 1 Cindy Lockard was a varsity cheerleader, a member of the choir, Pep Club, band, F.T.A., and a member of the 1970 Key Club Sweet- heart Court. Debbie Fore served as a varsity cheerleader, SCA officer, as a member of the Patriot Staff, Pep Club, French Club, and was voted by her Senior classmates as " Most Athletic. " Molly Swartz has been a member of the F.T.A., Spanish Club, choir, a varsity cheer- leader, and has served as secretary of the Jun- ior class. Molly was chosen 1971 prom queen and voted " Best Looking " by her Senior class- mates. Molly Swartz, third runner-up, shows the smile and beau- ty that helped her win many titles and honors this year. FOREGO THE REVELATION OF MISS ALCOVA, 1971 Linda Riley, fourth runner-up, displays the beauty and glannor of the A.C.H.S. majorettes as head majorette. Linda Riley was a member of the Pep Club, an SCA representative, a member of the Tri-Hi-Y, and was head majorette. Debbie Fore, second runner-up, reflects the zeal and spirit of the A.C.H.S. cheerleaders as captain of the squad. Cindy Lockard, first runner-up, admires one of the many trophies she helped to achieve during her school career. 65 John is all " smiles " as he receives the " Boy of the Year " trophy from Alcova editor Brenda Hyler. Mrs. Dora McCaleb joyfully receives her corsage from son John at the annual Parents ' Night football game. As president of the A.C.H.S. Key Club, John demonstrates his leadership abilities. 66 JOHN McCALEB SELECTED " BOY OF THE YEAR. " Quarterback John “Zeke " McCaleb takes the snap from cen- ter to start a play in a Colt football game. Evidence of " Zeke ' s " abil- ities in athletics and sports- manship is his receiving the Blue Ridge District Sports- manship trophy in basket- ball. " Zeke " displays his basketball skills as he drives around Joey John- son of Clifton Forge in the big Colt vs. Mountie game. Each year the Senior Class of A.C.H.S. selects an out- standing male member of the Class for the honor of “Boy of the Year. " This person ideally displays the qualities of leadership, academics, physical fitness, and personality. Thus far the Senior Class has never gone wrong and this year was no exception as they selected John Thomas McCaleb as " Boy of the Year " for 1971 . John, better known as " Zeke " for his being likened to a former pro quarterback of the same name, has participated in many facets of school life at Alleghany. " Zeke " has been in sports since his eighth grade year, and has been a starter on the varsity football, basketball, and baseball teams. This year he was selected as a captain of the football and baseball teams and won the Blue Ridge Sportsmanship trophy in basketball. Sports are not John ' s only accomplishments. He has been a member of the Varsity Club, KVG ' s, Patriot Staff, Annual Staff, and Key Club, of which he served as presi- dent this year. After graduation, John plans to attend Lynchburg Col- lege and further his education. Valedictorian, Bill Nicely, presented a very moving speech concerning the crossroads of life. Salutatorian, David Dulaney related to the Seniors their po- sition in life and how they must fit into it all. June 4, 1971 marked the end of twelve years of books, pens, paper and studying for the Class of ' 71. Graduation exercises began when the Seniors marched into HODNETT HALL for the last time. The Reverend Mr. gave the invocation and the benediction during the evening. Addressing the graduates were Mr. Cvizic, Mr. Holbert and the Superintendent of Schools, Mr. Letson. Valedictorian, William Lloyd Nicely, challenged fellow class members with a thought provoking speech. David Stafford Dulaney, Salutatorian, presented a new concept in speeches by reviewing the class history from September 1953 until June 4, 1971. Mr. Holbert presented awards to those deserving seniors who excelled in certain activities and fields of study. As the night drew to a close, Mr. Cvizic assisted by Mr. Walker, presented the Class of 1971 their diplomas. Tassels were charged and the students were pronounced graduates and alumni of Alleghany County High School. With diplomas in hand and many memories, graduates proceeded to go their separate ways, preparing for the future. Mr. Cvizic presents an elated Debra Dodd with her diploma. 68 SENIORS BECOME ALUMNI AFTER TWELVE YEARS OF HARD WORK Row 1 — P. Hughes, G. Baker, R. Plott, D. Paitsel, N. Wolfe, P. Kitt, T. Gumm, B. Nicely, D. Dulaney, S. Craft, P. Morris, J. Farrar, C. Anthony, R. Littleton. Row 2 — M. Tingler, G. Goode, S. Kanney, R. Dillard, F. Sellers, J. Nicely, C. Nicely, G. Hall, O. Jordon, S. Peery, B. Spangler. Row 3 — J. Simmons, J. Martin, T. Craft, S. Hepler, M. Warwick, D. Barger, T. Simpson, K. Bennent, G. Waddell, R. Plymale, J. Vest, M. Jordon, T. Platt. Row 4 — L. Nicely, B. Ray, V. Watts, S. Showalter, D. Bruffey, W. Tucker, J. Hammond, D. Patterson, P. Schifflett, J. Snead, S. Showalter, R. George, R. Nicely. Row 5 D. Keaton, L. Caldwell, G. Bostic, P. Craft, W. Smith, T. McComb, B. Johnson, J. Ruble, C. Jarvis, P. Warner, J. McCaleb, B. Slayton, J. Thrasher. Row 6 — W. Watts, B. Hyler, G. Kilian, L. Linkswiler, R. Kopak, P. Wilhelm, S. Brugh, D. Fore, F. Kruszna, G. Cook, D. Smith, L. Hicks, E. Smith, C. Lindsay, C. Williams, C. Humphries. Row 7 — S. Scott, F. Watson, D. Wilkerson, R. Mills, K. Wickline, D. Broce, J. Myers, D. Byer, D, Henson, G. Campbell, C. Lockard, D. Hylton, N. Helmntoller, C. Persinger, M. Bodell, R. Lawler. Row 8 — M. Swartz, D. Shanks, W. Kellison, B. Mundy, L. Riley, D. Petty, J. Worley, J. Wood, P. Harris, D. Conner, B. Humphries, L. Walton, G. Cook, S. Sizemore, J. Simmons, R. Byers, D. Taylor, M. Bennett. Row 9 B. Boone, E. Watson, P. Terry, K. Oyler, W. Savage, D. Tucker, R. Clark, R. Taliferro, M. Unroe, R. Nicely, A. Roberts, S. Tucker, E. Barineau, C. Spraggins, D. Noel, W. Stayton, J. Downey, R. Lugar. Row 10 — N. Boener, M. Johnson, M. Kimbo, G. Garrett, J. Downey, G. Dressier, C. Reynolds, K. Jones, M. Morris, E. Lemon, J. Rose, J. Scott, J. Kern, J. Brackman, A. Reyns, G. Haskins, B. Williams, J. Hand, M. Williams, G. Fisher. Row 11 — J. Anderson, W. Dressier, J. St. Clair, R. Loving, N. Bess, P. Curtis, J. Irvine, C. Landis, S. Nicely, S. Hagedon, D. Dodd, R. Chambers, D. Hearne, M. Jones, B. Pearson, R. Noll, D. Harris, D. Byerly. 69 Mr. Holbert presents Patty Morris with one of the many scholarships that she received graduation night. Junior Honor Marshals, Terry Humphries, Dianne Spellman, Eddie Clemmons, Carol Pierannunzi, Vicki Knighton, Kathy Hicks, Jim Landis, Carol Wolfe, and Dreama Tingler await the beginning of graduation. 70 GRADUATION COMBINED MANY EMOTIONS Mr. Holbert presents Bobby Lawler with a senior award for being selected the most outstanding Patriot Staff Member. Honor Graduates Gilbert Baker, Pat Hughes, Terry Gumm, Ronald Plott, Patti Kitt, Patty Morris, Nancy Ross, David Dulaney, Donalie Paitsel, Bill Nicely, Susan Craft and Nancy Wolfe appear joyous after receiving their diplomas. Preparing to line up and enter HODNETT HALL, the Seniors of 1971 are tense and anxious to begin graduation. 71 Sandy Nicely, Julie Farrar, Nancy Wolfe, Patty Morris, Donna Dodd, and Nancy Ross show feelings of sorrow and loss as they stand in the gym for the last time. Debbie Fore and Cindy Lock- ard seem to have mixed emo- tions now that their high school days are over. THE PRINCIPLES OF ARCHITECTURE The young can save the world I think by growing older in a hurry. We need a whole new age of older men in brand new vests. If we ' re to know again the dignity of tall men, then all those who are running in the streets, with rocks and bricks had better learn to use their stones to build foundations, not to slice off roofs. You build by pulling down the rubble But first you have to have a plan. from " in someone ' s shadow " by Rod McKuen ARRIVAL OF COMMENCEMENT IS NOT THE END BUT THE BEGINNING FOR CLASS OF 71 Concluding the graduation exercises the graduates turn their tassels and evolve from Seniors to Alumni. 73 74 75 DRGANIZATIONS ZATIONSOF TRIUMPHANT KLASSROOM KWIZ VENTURE Standing: B. Lawler, first row. M. Bodell, K. Putman, S. Nicely, D. Bell, M. Hostetter, B. Carter, J. McCormick, second row: P. Showalter, C. Armentrout, R. Littleton, J. Landis, R. Arritt, K. Jamison, B. Downey, P. Wilkerson, L. Kesterson. third row: B. Vess, J. Hall, K. Franson, K. Watts, C. Poe, D. Cook, D. Stull, J. Lawler, D. Morgan, B. Bostic, fourth row: B. Smith, E. Rooklin, M. Warwick, M. Rooklin, T. Leighton, C. Pierannunzi, D. Ayers, B. Howard, L. Riley, S. Hepler. fifth row: S. Showalter, P. Nicely, D. Dulaney, B. Nicely, J. Farrar, L. Barineau. " Did you see Klassroom Kwiz fast night? Weren ' t we- terrific? " Fortunately, due to the sponsorship of the Stu- dent Co-operative Association and the intelligence of three boys. Bill Nicely, Jeff Scott, and Jim Landis, this statement was heard throughout the halls of Alleghany for 5 straight weeks. A.C.H.S. gained much recognition through the ac- complishment of winning 5 games in a row, plus having 3 perfect games, a feat never done before in the history of Klassroom Kwiz. For 6 weeks, the student body was uni- fied in their pride for the three boys. Our success on Klassroom Kwiz was an event long to be remembered by students at A.C.H.S. Klassroom Kwiz was just one of the many successful projects of the S.C.A. A fund drive for Joe L. Wertz, a kidney disease victim, was held and brought in $658. An optional senior final exams policy, backed by the S.C.A. and faculty, was brought before the school board and passed. Another activity of the S.C.A. was the assembly on the dress code at Alleghany. Do ' s and don ' ts of dress were presented and explained in detail. As the 1970-71 school year drew to a close, it was proven that it was a year of firsts, firsts which hopefully will start lasting traditions at A.C.H.S. Officers D. Dulaney, C. Pierannunzi, J. Landis, B. Lawler, and M. Bodell discuss plans for the district S.C.A. plan- ning meeting for which they are host. The " heroes " of A.C.H.S., Bill Nicely, Jeff Scott, and Jim Landis, proudly display their knowledge to an admiring group of S.C.A. members and a vast T.V. audience. 78 BOOSTS SCHOOL SPIRIT AND MORALE Posters, banners, skits, and bands highlight the end of S.C.A. campaigning. Hula dancers Bruce Johnson, Buddy Ray, and Marshall Blakey S.C.A. president, Bobby Lawler, executes one of his many demonstrate their hip swinging ability to the student body as duties of office, welcoming students to the 1970-71 school amused S.C.A. candidates look on. year at A.C.H.S. 79 HONOR COUNCIL BECOMES A LONG AWAITED REALIZATION AT A.H.S. “Honor Council? What ' s that? " This was the question that frequented the hails of Alleghany at the beginning of the 1970-71 school year. Starting an honor system at Alleghany was no easy task. Before initiating one here, the S.C.A. officers studied suc- cessful systems in other high schools. The officers next drew up a tentative constitution which was presented to a faculty committee for recommendations. Revisions were made, additions included, and the final draft of the Honor Council Constitution was presented to the entire faculty. After much discussion, the honor system passed the faculty and was ready to be presented to the students. Each class met with the S.C.A. officers and representa- tives for that particular class. Controversies were presented and discussed. After much deliberation, the system passed and Alleghany had its own honor system. This system was designed to help the student rather than punish him. Secrecy was the main factor. Two representatives were chosen from each class based on their overall character. Together with an advisor, chair- man, and secretary, these people work to aid fellow class- mates. Chairman, Rob Littleton, and secretary, Pam Hughes discuss the prog- ress of the Honor Council with advisor. Miss Wolfe, Sitting: S. Lemon, R. Littleton, P. Hughes, D. Spellman. Standing: G. Craft, N. Boerner, G. Bodell, C. Armentrout, M. Linkswiler, S. Red- man, D. Dulaney, J. Adkins. Vital to the success of the Honor System is the convenient location and secrecy of the contents of the offense box. The Honor Council theme, placed in each class- room, is being hung by Nancy Boerner. HIGHLIGHT OF N.H.S. PROGRAMS WAS A VISIT WITH MR. LETSON One of the biggest honors bestowed on a junior or a senior would be his being tapped into the National Honor Society. This fall, four juniors and four seniors received this honor. They, along with four former members, made up the most select group at Alleghany. Even to be considered for the N.H.S., one must have maintained a 90 or above academic average. Then a faculty member recom- mended each student to a faculty committee. This committee selected members on the basis of character, scholarship, and leader- ship and was limited to selecting 2% of the senior class and 3% of the junior class. The N.H.S., a service club, gave an annual scholarship to a senior planning to attend the D.S.L. Community College. The club earned this money through dues and bake sales. For one of the biggest programs of the year, Mr. B. W. Letson, new superintendent of county schools, spoke to the club concern- ing educational issues relevant to today ' s youth. The N.H.S. had the distinction of being the first student organization to meet and talk with Mr. Letson. Patty Morris is thrilled and surprised at being tapped into the National Honor Society by president, Richard Byers. Sitting: S. Showalter, M. Bodell, P. Hughes, C. Pierannunzi, D. Spellman, R. Byers. Standing: R. Plott, J. Landis, L. Barineau, D. Dulaney, G. Baker. t;. N.H.S. officers D. Spellman, P. Morris, R. Byers, L. Barineau, and D. Dulaney patiently wait for the rest of the members before attend- ing a meeting. 81 SWEETHEART DANCE HEADS TRI-HI-Y ACTIVITIES Row 1: D. Via, M. Bodell, D. Traynor. Row 2: B. Howard, L. Caldwell, B. Hyler, S. Spraggins. Row 3: C. Lockard, J. Farrar, G. Minter, P. Nicely. Row 4: S. Nicely, M. Rooklin, R. Smith, B. Pearson, J. Irvine. Row 5: L. Barineau, S. ' Irvine, J. Loan, R. Persinger. Sr. Tri-Hi-Y is one of the larger clubs at Alleghany. Composed completely of girls, it promc ' es Christian ethics and carries out service projects. Collecting money for the annual heart fund and fixing a basket at Thanksgiving were part of the club ' s activities. Planning and decorating for the Sweet- heart Dance was a great undertaking. " Love Is . . . " proved to be a very suitable theme for this particular dance. In order to show students the appro- priate way of dressing, the Sr. Tri-Hi-Y sponsored a fashion show for the student body. This program proved to be amusing as well as instructive. As the year drew to a close, representa- tives Joy St. Clair and Nancy Harrison, accompanied by Mrs. Deena Barron, trav- eled to the Model General Assembly held annually in Richmond for State Tri-Hi-Y ' s. Officers; T. Lockard, S. Fisher, L. Barineau, J. St. Clair, A. Reyns, D. Byers, find some projects amusing. Row 1: T. Lockard, J. St. Clair. Row 2: J. Markam, K. Reynolds, C. Dressier, D. Byers, A. Reyns. Row 3: N. Andrews, C. Armentrout, P. Fridley, D. Smith. Row 4: G. Bodell, L. Nickol, M. Frye, S. Franson. Row 5: P. Bennet, E. Rooklin, A. Roberts, C. Jones, J. Miller. Row 6: N. Harrison, S. Wright, D. Lambert, T. Mays, D. Morgan, J. Hammond. With help from the Key Club, decorating for the Sweetheart Dance is a main activity. 82 JR. TRI-HI-Y STRIVES FOR CHRISTIAN STANDARDS Sitting: T. Whitehead, C. Stone, B. Loomis. Standing: T. Waters, R. Fletcher, B. Middleton, B. Lomasney, N. Childs, J. Fridley, D. Lockard, K. Putnam, A. Putnam. Jr. Tri-Hi-Y, a younger version of the Senior club, helps prepare girls in Christian standards. Eighth grade and Freshmen girls make up the membership of this entirely female club. Packing a Christmas basket for a needy family was one of the activities sponsored by the Jr. Tri-Hi-Y. Making corsages for the annual Sadie Hawkin ' s Dance was a main project. Funny, as well as unusual moments were experienced while making and delivering the corsages. However, the boys seem- ed a bit appalled when they received one of the beautiful creations. Officers, (Seated): J. Fridley, B. Middleton, B. Loomis, C. Stone. (Standing) L. Stull, B. Lomasney, and T. Whitehead get windblown while waiting for a guest speaker. 83 Christy Stone and Nancy Childs meticulously pin a corsage on Keith Wilhelm for the Sadie Hawkins Dance. R. Kopak, B. Lawler, B. Dressier, D. Dulaney, J. Sitting down for a moments relaxation, members and guests get in the McCaleb, L. Schoppmeyer, D. Shanks, and F. Kruzyna groove with " The Hereafter. " leave for Washington, D.C. Key Club Sweetheart, Donna Ayers, dances the queen ' s dance with Rob Loving. Officers B. Lawler, J. McCaleb, J. Hand, L. Schoppmeyer, and C. Anthony look over a list of membership dues with Mr. Carpenter. Sitting; R. Loving, S. Hagedon, P. Hughes, D. Shanks, G. Persinger, B. Warwick, B. Ray, R. Taliferro, G. Quinlan, S. Showalter, D. Dulaney, R. Vint, B. Mills, G. Baker. Standing: K. Lemon, T. Byerly, T. Platt, J. Simpson, M. Noel, K. Johnson, R. Nicely, J. Landis, E. Smith, B. Vess, K. Fitzgerald, M. Bradley, E. Clemons, R. Littleton. KEY CLUB EXEMPLIFIES DILIGENCE IN 1970-71 Mr. Farrar, C. Anthony, T. Platt, S. Brugh, M. Warwick, C. Jarvis, J. Hand, and M. Bennett prepare to leave for the convention. Julie Farrar, Bobby Lawler, and Mr. Carpenter anxiously await one of Mr. Loving ' s " gourmet " steaks. One of Alleghany ' s largest and most industrious clubs is the Key Club. Composed completely of boys with 85 or above averages, this responsible organization performs many jobs about the school and community. Numerous projects kept members active throughout the year. Selling light bulbs and candy for the club ' s local sponsors, the Kiwanis, helped to further relations between clubs. Aside from sponsoring and planning the Key Club Dance, members also helped other clubs with decorating. Ushering for functions held at the school was included in the many duties accomplished by the Key Club. Helping with the Salvation Army booth during Christmas holidays and moving the Red Cross to its new location gave assis- tance to organizations in the community. Looked forward to annually was the Key Club Conven- tion held in March. Sixteen members traveled with their sponsors and Kiwani chaperones to Washington, D. C. Dur- ing a weekend stay, they were given the opportunity to attend meetings, a banquet, and the Governor ' s ball. President John McCaleb and Bill Dressier were recipients during Graduation exercises of bonds given by the Kiwanis as outstanding senior members. Bringing the year to a climactic end, members congre- gated at Sycamore Bend for an entertaining picnic. Horse- shoes, swimming, and fishing kept membeVs actively occu- pied before sitting down to a steak dinner. Bobby Lawler and John McCaleb seem to have sheepish grins after presenting gifts to Mr. Farrar and Mr. Carpenter. CHESS CLUB FINISHES 2ND IN FIRST TOUR NAM ENT I I George Ribeiro pre- sents the Section II first place trophy to Alleghany ' s Pat Smith. Concentration — the key word to playing chess. This year, the Chess Club did a good job of concentrating. For the first time at Alleghany, the Chess Club participated in a tournament, the Greenbrier East Invitational Tournament, and won the second place team trophy. The tournament consisted of 4 men teams that playe d 4 game series. Pat Smith, winner of his section, was the only player at the tournament to win all four games. Chess Club met regularly and played many challenging games of chess. Newcomers to the game were taught the moves, defenses, and fundamentals of chess. Chess caught on quite rapidly here at Alleghany. It was not unusual to see chess games going on in homeroom, studyhall, and lunch. All the practice paid off, as they had a very successful year. Officers Gary Hall, Pat Smith, Bill Deacon, and Kay Kelley run through a film dealing with chess strategy before showing it to the club. Sitting: P. Smith, G. Hall, B. Deacon, K. Kelley, B. Nicely. Standing: L. Thompson, S. Entsminger, R. Entsminger, A. Wilson, D. Entsminger. DISTRICT TITLE HEADS ACCOMPLISHMENTS Standing: J. Scott. 1st Row: J. Johnson, P. Craft, M. Noel, Mrs. Clinedinst. 2nd Row: G. Bennett, A. Mundy, P. Warner, D. Spellman. 3rd Row: G. Ward, R. Arritt, R. Clark, J. Landis. 4th Row: D. Fore, S. Showalter, D. Honts. 5th Row: G. Mines, C. Dreger, K. Jones. 6th Row: D. Smith, B. Hyler, G. Baker, D. Keaton. State poetry winner, Candi Dreger, shows serious composure while reciting before the student body. Jeff Scott, state winner of boy ' s extemporaneous speaking spends much time in the library keeping up with current events. Officers Jim Landis, Debbie Miller, Gilbert Baker, Paula Craft, and Jeff Scott go over the script for the one act play. The Forensics Club made a smashing entrance into the list of organized clubs here at Alleghany this year. The first year as being a club, they won the 1st place Blue Ridge District title, had 5 1st place Blue Ridge winners, and 2 1st place state winners. Led by Mrs. Clinedinst, our Forensics Club was active in five categories. They were prose, poetry, extemporaneous and public speaking, spelling, and a one-act play. Each category had an English teacher as a sponsor. Although not entered in Blue Ridge competition, the one-act play, " Wil- bur Takes His Medicine " , was presented at the one-act play meet and to the student body. It was a hilarious play, well received by everyone. Strong leadership and active participation enabled the Forensics Club to mark down 1971 as a very successful year. Proud 1st place district winners, Kyle Jones, Candi Dreger, Jeff Scott, Diane Spellman, and Jim Landis, display their prize. F.H.A. EMPHASIZES STABLE HOME — STABLE LIFE Row 1: Officers: R. Clark, P. Morris, S. Meadows, K. Bennett, B. Linkswiler, M. Shifflett, R. Meadows, E. Clark, L. Linkswiler. Row 2: C. Franson, K. Franson, P. Johnson, K. Putnam, B. Smith, G. Dunford, M. Buzzard, D. Campbell, R. Potter, C. Hubbard. Row 3: S. Hall, B. Nicely, S. Paitse, M. Paitsel, E. Reid, T. Buchanan, S. VanLear, J. Campbell, K. Livesay, T. Moore. Row 4: D. Thurston, D. Ijames, D. Smith, M. Nelson, M. Frye, S. Franson, B. Brown, E. Deacon, R. Stinnett, S. Wolfe, S. Johnson, K. Saville. Row 5: D. Harlow, D. Atkins, G. Putnam, D. Dudley, D. Kelley, K. Creasy, P. Brown, R. May, M. Stull, B. Bogar. B. Nicely and B. Brown help K. Saville fix her costume for initiation week. Vice-President Marilyn Shifflett presides over an officers meeting. Queen Tina McComb presides with her court during the Spring Resume held for the public. lIGNIFICANCE OF ECONOMIC VALUES ARE STRESSED Giant flowers and human animals were part of an up- . roarious initiation week filled with unusual costumes, as the future Homemakers of America prepared to induct new members into the club. After the initiation ceremony, members got acquainted with a " Big Sister-Little Sister " party. F.H.A. gave Home Ec students a chance to involve themselves more deeply in home economics. Following ‘ their motto, " The Era of the Consumer " , members learned facts that helped them in day to day purchasing. During Thanksgiving, members visited the Lewis Manor Rest Home at Callaghan. Service projects such as this gave everyone a chance to become involved in the community. Aside from visiting, serving for banquets held at the school played a large part in helping the girls to practice what they were taught. Sponsoring two main dances was also part of the activi- ties engaged by the F.H.A. The Christmas Formal presented a dignified appearance while the Sadie Hawkins Dance gave everyone an authentic view of Dogpatch U.S.A. Part of the years activities included the annual Mother- Daughter Banquet. To give members the chance to model their garments made in Home Ec, a Spring Resume was held for the public. Tina McComb was crowned queen of the event and presided with her court. Susie Paitsel swings to the beat in Dogpatch. Linda Linkswiler and Patty Morris decorate for " A Charlie Brown Christmas " . Carrying a beachball to highlight her outfit, Kathy Sawille models a jumpsuit she made in Home Ec. 89 F.T.A State F.T.A. President, Jim Landis, and state sponsor, Mrs. Barton, co-ordinate plans for next years convention. F.T.A. officers Diane Spellman, Peggy Persinger, Beverly Sartain, Joyce Anderson, and Jim Landis talk about plans for the upcoming picnic. Standing; J. Landis. 1st Row: D. Fore, R. Taliaferro, P. Hughes, B. Downey. 2nd Row: S. Showalter, D. Spellman, R. Persinger, P. Warner. 3rd Row: B. Pearson, B. Sartain, P. Persinger, J. Anderson. 4th Row: K. Cvizic, C. Pierannunzi, J. Hammond. 5th Row: M. Swartz, R. Clark. 6th Row: A. Reyns, B. Johnson. I ' MAKES OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTIONS TO A.C.H.S. Vicki Watts seems amused at some of the answers she gets while practice teaching. Mrs. Barton seems to have entangled herself with hamburger buns and potato chips at the F.T.A. picnic. Most outstanding senior F.T.A. member, Julia Hammond, stops by the guidance office to look through some college material. Alleghany County High School ' s Chapter of the Future Teachers of America gained state recognition by having in its midst the state F.T.A. president. In the fall of 1970, Jim , Landis, along with F.T.A. ' s sponsor, Mrs. Barton, went to !■ the state F.T.A. convention in Roanoke and was elected ? president, and Mrs. Barton sponsor. Some of the duties that i; came with this honor were to co-ordinate next year ' s con- vention and to strive for better communication between chapters. Much was learned about college life by visits to Bridge- water and Madison College. V.P.I. was the scene of a F.T.A. : conference that several of our members attended. F.T.A. provided teacher ' s aides for the first time this year. Their duties were to aid teachers by grading papers, tutoring, and substituting. It was a responsibility that taught the future teachers the value of teaching and a luxury the teachers greatly appreciated. A combined F.T.A.-Spanish Club picnic brought the year to a close. Under the steady leadership of the officers and Mrs. Barton, the F.T.A. became one of the stronger and more responsible clubs at Alleghany. 91 I I Row 1: P. Terry, J. Downey, D. Taylor. Row 2: R. Wolfe, T. Linkswiler, D. Craft, B. Pedigo, C. Barrington, S. Switzer, P. Fridley. Row 3: J. Griffith, J. Simpson, D. Via, J. Craft, K. Carr, C. Humphries, D. Armentrout, D. Tingler, P. Smith, J. Bush. INSIGHTS ARE MADE INTO BUSINESS WORLD Before school started, officers for the 1970 F.B.L.A. had already begun work. Dur- ing the Massanetta Planning Conference in July, officers planned projects for the com- ing year. At the beginning of school, a vast mem- bership drive was held by industrious mem- bers. The campaign succeeded and the mem- bership was enlarged. Projects and field trips joined together to give members interesting insights into the business world. The First National Bank pro- vided the setting for the first field trip in October. Starting a new trend, the club held a spring semi-formal for the school. As the school year waned the club went together with the Future Nurses Club and held a joint banquet. The installation of new officers concluded the delightful evening. Looking ahead to the new year, members attended the spring workshop at Madison College and the regional meeting held there. Three students represented Alleghany at the F.B.L.A. state convention in Richmond. Sponsored by the local Business and Pro- fessional Women, the A.C.H.S. club gave business students a chance to experience the business world to a fuller extent. Nancy Wolfe and Beverly Williams decorate the gym for the F.B.L.A. dance. Karen Averill and Susan Craft work on a part of the decorations for the center of the gym. 92 Officers N. Wolfe, S. Craft, B. Williams, K. Averill, P. Morris, and R. Clark look over the bulletin board to be used for the annual F.B.L.A. banquet. FIELD TRIPS AND PROJECTS SERVE TO EDUCATE F.B.L.A. Awaiting to be presented their senior gifts are F.B.L.A. queen, Susan Craft, and her court consisting of Carol Lindsay, Patty Morris, Nancy Wolfe, Rita Clark, Beverly Williams, and Glenys Cook. Row 1: B. Poyyer, S. Michie, D. Martin, G. Cook, K. Averill, S. Craft, C. Lindsay, D. Smith, T. Whitehead. Row 2: L. Riley, R. Smith, R. Clark, N. Archie, J. Irvine, D. Bruffey, B. Schooler, M. Stull, B. Williams, J. Fridley, N. Woofe, P. Craft, P. Morris. 93 CANDY STRIPERS SERVE THE COMMUNITY F.N.A. members, L. to R.: M. Tyree, N. Boerner, S. Nicely, B. Schooler, D. Hearne, M. Williams, B. Williams, B. Hyler, J. Rose, D. Paitsel, D. Dodd, J. Markham, N. Dodd, S. Ward, D. Henson, E. Irvine, J. Ruble, J. Myers, C. Smith, B. Banker, R. Williams. Future Nurses — enthusiastic, dedicated, hardworking girls. Future Nurses is a club designed to encourage girls interested in medicine to pursue their ambitions. Films, hospital tours and speakers were all instrumental in encouraging the girls. This year, the Candy Striper program was in full force. Consisting of about 25 girls, the Candy Stripers served as volunteers in the medical world. Each Saturday, several Candy Stripers attended Alleghany Memorial Hos- pital and assisted nurses by making beds, filling water pitchers, and other tasks the nurses don ' t have time to do. The Candy Stripers also served the medical world by helping with the Bloodmobile. Alleghany is indebted to the Future Nurses for the stretcher they bought for the clinic. Service was their goal and service they did give. F.N.A. officers Donalie Paitsel, Sharon Ward, Joyce Markham, Donna Dodd, and Mary Ann Williams look through hospital supply catalogs. Candy Stripers, 1st Row: D. Bess, R. Williams, B. Banker, N. Boerner, M. Tyree, S. Nicely, J. Markham, B. Hyler. 2nd Row: B. Sartain, C. Humphries, B. Williams, J. Rose, D. Paitsel, R. Hoke, E. Irvine, L. Nicely. 3rd Row: D. Dodd, D. Henson, M. Williams, S. Fisher, S. Ward, K. Carr, K. Cvizic, N. Dodd. 94 INDIVIDUALTALENTIS AIM OF ART CLUB Seated; J. Lemon, P. Nicely. Standing: T. McCaleb, M. Warwick, E. Rooklin, B. Vess, S. Fisher, M. Jones, B. Banker, C. Jarvis, Mrs. Hodges, B. Pearson, C. Barrington, S. Wright, C. Dreger, P. Wilson, J. Stanley, A. Roberts, D. Shanks. To develop personal talents in a relaxed atmosphere is the main aim of the Art Club. Several projects were under- taken that allowed the individual to " do his own thing " . The club made and sold tie-dyed " t " shirts of varied colors and styles. This proved to be a successful venture and was very enjoyable. Later in the year the members decided to produce a film. It was to be a documentary more on the " Laugh-In " style. This was a major challenge and a unique idea. Art Club members B. Pearson, M. Jones, A. Roberts, and R. Noll tie-dye " t " shirts to sell as a project. After baccalaureate service, the public could view a diverse display of art done by art students through the year. Original imaginative works were depicted in all phases of art. Paintings, papier-mache creations, and collages added color to the display. Unusual but interesting forms consist- ing of repose, weaving, and plastic and plaster figures im- pressed the public. Ending the year, the Art Club celebrated at their picnic held at Mrs. Hi dges ' camp. Officers E. Rooklin, S. Fisher, J. Lemon, and D. Shanks study ' ;ollages made by art students. 95 " LA P AZA DE BELLEZA " ADDS SPICE TO YEAR Spanish Club President Kay Reynolds and Pam Warner delight- edly give Mrs. Sumner a gift of a check and roses in appreciation for the help she has given the Spanish Club. Officers Denise Noel, Jim Landis, Kay Reynolds, and Anne Reyns find some of the ideas for a theme for the annual dance quite hilarious. Understanding and appreciating the traditions and customs of a foreign country was the goal of the Spanish Club this year. During the year they learned about the Spanish language and habits. Anna-Maria Ibarra, a guest from Mexico City, was an excellent addition to the club. She added the needed spice that a good club needs. Featured activity of the Spanish Club was the annual dance with the theme “La Plaza de Belleza " or " A Park of Beauty " . The theme was successfully carried out with splendid stream- ers, a beautiful fountain, budding flowers, and an old adobe. A picnic with the F.T.A. successfully brought the year to a close. It gave the members an appreciated chance to get together in an American atmosphere before the club disbanded for the summer. 1 t row; K. Reynolds, P. Bennett, D. Spellman, S. Hagedon, M. Swartz, J. St. Clair, S. Wright, K. Cvizic, C. Pierannunzi, T. Leighton, M. Noel, J. Rose, P. Warner, R. Hamlett. 2nd Row: S. Nicely, D. Noel, N. Dodd, S. Showalter, D. Hearne, V. Fuller, T. Buchanan, T. Nicely, J. Adkins, P. Wilkerson, B. Pearson, N. Childs, B. Stewart, C. Stone, R. Fletcher, M. Clifford, V. Knighton, S. Burgandine. Standing: B. Lomasney, C. Nicely, M. Humphries, D. Lambert, C. Dreger, C. Anthony, G. Persinger, E. Clemons, R. Poe, B. Warwick, B. Vess, D. Miller, J. Simpson, J. Landis, E. Fuller, K. Kelley, S. Showalter, R. Harrelson, T. Mays, T. Burgandine, N. Andrews, M. Platt, J. Lemon, J. Salyers. 96 " GOURMET " TRIP BRINGS TO LIFE FRENCH CULTURE Irt Row: R. Persinger, B. Sartain, G. Bodell, C. Armentrout, J. Landis. 2nd Row: B. Biddle, S. Spraggins, D. Barger, M. Byer. 3rd Row: T. Kniskern, R. Mills, J. Mason, Mrs. Nichols, L. Thompson. French Club officers, seated: Genie Bodell, Cynthia Armentrout, Beverly Sartain. standing: Jim Landis, and Reba Persinger find translating a frustrating but fun experience. " Bonsoir, Mademoiselle. Comment allez-vous? " Though strange to the untrained ear, this quote was quite commonly heard when entering a French Club meeting. The goal of the French Club was to create a better understanding of the French language and culture. This goal was obtained through films and records. One of the most exciting activities of the French Club was attending the French play " Le Bourgeois Gentihomme " at Randolph Macon Woman ' s College. The club also went to the Gour- met Restaurant in Roanoke to get a taste of French cuisine. Snails, fresh fruit in port wine, and other unusual dishes were tried and liked. Sports section members Johnny McCaleb and Mary Beth Bodell laugh at the antics of an annual staff member. 1971 ALCOVA contains cherished memories of the groovy times of youth at Alleghany Keeping track of the teachers is one of the endless duties of faculty-academic section members David Dulaney and Jim Landis. Featuressection members, Rob Littleton and Steve Showalter, make an appointment with the local photographer to take pictures at graduation. On their way to sell ads are ALCOVA staff members R. Littleton, P. Persinger, J. McCaleb, J. Farrar, M. Bodell, J. Landis, L. Barineau, R. Byers, N. Ross, B. Hyler, and S. Showalter. V In hoping to make the ' 71 ALCOVA better, organizations section members Julie Farrar and Libby Barineau look through other annuals and try to learn from their mistakes. Amid the clutter that takes over the annual room at the end of the year is editor Brenda Hyler, proofreading pages. Every year a certain group of students are selected to take on a big task and responsibility. This year, 12 con- scientious students, 10 seniors and 2 juniors, were given the opportunity and honor to be on the 1971 ALCOVA staff. A.C.H.S. ' s ALCOVA is divided into 6 sections — faculty- academics, features, organizations, sports, classes, and ad- vertising — and the annual staff was divided among these different sections. Under the guidance of sponsor Mrs. Joyce Barber and editor Brenda Hyler, the beginning of the year was spent learning the ins and outs of journalism. Also, the theme, color, and design of the annual were decided by the group. along with the much thought out decision of dedicatee. Finances for the ALCOVA served a very important part in the workings of putting it together. The staff, along with other members of the senior class, spent a successful day soliciting ads. At the end of the year, a suspenseful assembly was held in which the dedicatee. Miss Alcova, and Boy of the Year were announced. Much imagination, thought, deliberation, and hard work went into the making of the 1971 ALCOVA. All this was for the purpose of making it a book of cherished memories of the groovy times of our youth at Alleghany. Mrs. Barber, ALCOVA sponsor, uses her knowledgeable and critical Rick Byers and Peggy Persinger find alphabetizing and typing eye in helping Mary Beth Bodell a big part of working on the classes section. with a track layout. PATRIOT Once every three weeks, strange noises were heard from the journalism room. Noises like " This page is crooked! " and " Mrs. Clinedinst, we ' re hurrying as fast as we can! " Publishing and distributing Alleghany ' s school newspaper, the PATRIOT, was a hectic and time consuming job, but the students at A.C.H.S. felt it was well worth it. A.C.H.S. ' s PATRIOT was an important means for students to be informed about social activities, sports news, club activities, and the latest school gossip. Editorials, book reviews, and essays provided many thought provoking ideas. Hoofprints, Alleghany ' s own literary magazine, was again published this year. Through its excellence, one could see the hard work and skill that went into it. At the end of the school year, the Senior Edition, dedicated to the Class of ' 71, was published. It contained Senior Superlatives and the class prophecy. This year a new means of publishing was used. Photographic equipment at Westvaco made the PATRIOT more professional looking. The PATRIOT staff took the annual tour of the Covington VI R- . GINI AN, hoping to gain an insight into the newspaper world. Chris Spraggins doesn t seem interested in the new gossip column that Mike Warwick, Jimmy Sizer, and Under the leadership of editor, Jeff Scott, and guidance of sponsor, Bobby Lawler are snickering over. Mrs. Clinedinst, the PATRIOT staff proved to be worthy of the title " Journalists of A.C.H.S. " Patriot Staff, Front: J. Scott. 1st Row: M. Frye, R. Taliaferro, M. Jordan, D. Noel. 2nd Row: S. Franson, C. Spraggins, J. Sizer. 3rd Row: M. Warwick, Mrs. Clinedinst, V. Watts, B. Lawler, G. Baker. Keeps Alleghany Well Informed Editor, Jeff Scott, and sponsor, Mrs. Clinedinst, ap- provingly look over the Patriot Staff for 1970-71. 101 Pom Pom Girls Add New Color And Smiles To A.C.H.S. Band Zestfully, Dreama Tingler performs a pom pom routine for the 1970 Homecoming ac- tivities. This year, the A.C.H.S. band had a new addition. The newly selected pom pom girls, headed by Dixie Bruffey and Joyce Bush, marched with the band adding color and sparkle. Ac- centing the girls ' costumes, cowboy hats and boots carried out the Colt theme. Hours of practice and hard work played an important part in getting ready for the various parades and half- time shows the girls participated in. The Shrine Bowl parade and partici- pation in the V. P. !. half-time show highlighted the season. Along with hours of work, unfor- gettable moments will always be re- membered and shared by Alleghany ' s first pom pom girls. Head pom pom girls, Joyce Bush and Dixie Bruffey, talk over plans concerning a routine for a coming football game. June Loan, Michele Clifford, Beverly Williams, and Lisa Barker show a new step to the rest of the girls, looking for their approval. Pom pom girls Gail Minter, Vicki Fuller, and Patricia McDowell talk about their newest routine while getting ready for a pep rally. 102 New Look Is Acquired By Novel Routines And Stylish Uniforms Flashing red capes and dazzling white uni- forms greeted the 1970-71 school year as eight smiling majorettes led the A.C.H.S. band in the Labor Day Parade. Novel routines, performed with colorful batons and clear umbrellas, were seen at football games to songs such as " The Stripper " and " Raindrops Keep Failin ' On My Head " . Striking Linda Riley headed the majorettes as they participated in football games, parades, pep rallies, and band day at V.P.I. The majorettes were a big addition to " An Old Fashioned Pep Rally " . They carried this theme out by doing a jivy routine in swinging clothes of the 1930 ' s. Each year the majorettes become more pro- ficient than the year before, and Linda, Patricia, Theresa, Carol, Pat, Barbara, Marilyn, and Melissa were no exception. Patricia Nicely displays poise and talent, characteristics of a good majorette. Practicing enthusiastically before a pep rally are Carol Pierannunzi, Theresa Leighton, and Pat Bennett. Linda Riley, head majorette, shows grace and enthusiasm during a pep rally. Marilyn Shifflett, Carol Pierannunzi, Pat Bennett, Linda Riley, Head Majorette; Barbara Craft, Patricia Nicely, Theresa Leighton; Back: Melissa Hostetter. 103 Varsity Club Advocates Sportsmanship Row 1: R. Littleton, L. Schoppmeyer, J. McCaleb, W. Stogdale, J. Hand, D. Atkins, S. Showalter, M. Johnson, T. Platt, D. Shanks, R. Simmons. Row 2: R. Taliferro, B. Dressier, C. Anthony, D. Greene, J. Lemon, C. Weber, B. Lawler, J. Sizer, R. Poe, M. Linkswiler, M. Platt, P. Riley, R. Pedigo, E. Smith, B. Mundy, B. Simpson. Row 3: S. Hagedon, L. Maddy, R. Sellers, B. Mills, A. Kruse, J. Nicely, E. Clemons, D. Tucker, W. Lomasney, E. Lemon, M. Bradley, J. Jones, O. Jordan, R. Chambers, G. Persinger, M. Blakey. Comprised of athletes who have lettered in one or more sports, the Varsity Club is most representative of A.C.H.S. ' s sports program. During the year, members of the club sold Colt " t " shirts, sweaters, and windbreakers. Proceeds from these projects were used to finance the new weight machine for athletes and the annual Varsity Club picnic. Culminating the year the Varsity picnic was held at Douthat State Park. Members engaged in such activities as eating, boating, and hiking. Bringing the evening to a close, a football game was played on the beach with most of the players ending up in the lake. Coaches Walker and Barton try their hand at cooking which onlookers seem to doubt. Iff ! i Ricky Pedigo and Buddy Ray " diligently " sell Varsity Club " t " shirts. Pep Club Inspires ; Enthusiasm " All right, everyone get to work! " This was a familiar sound to members of the Pep Club. Striving to cover the halls with posters, these students volunteered their " artistic " services to liven up the halls. New sweaters gave the Pep Club a different look. Sitting together, the organization could be recognized at once by the stylish navy blue sweater vests. Selling badges to boost spirit was a main project of the club. However, even if the badges were a bit large, they could be spotted by any opposing team. Decorating for Homecoming was another activity taken on by the Pep Club. After de- ciding the theme, " Somewhere Over the Goal- post " , members set to work to turn the gym into an appropriate Homecoming settirtg. During the year many members received spirit awards for s|upporting athletic events. A spirit stick was presented to the entire club for their outstanding enthusiasm during the year. I Pep Club members tediously prepare posters for the upcoming baseball game with Covington. Officers Pam Hughes, Sally Showal- ter, Elizabeth Rooklin, Nancy Harri- son, and Debbie Smith inspect new pep club badaes to be sold to stu- dents. Row 1: bponsor. Miss Bogan. Officers: P. Hughes, E. Rooklin, D. Smith, S. Showalter, N. Harrison. Row 2: B. Miller, S. Franson, M. Frye, K. Reynolds, L. Fitzgerald, L. Gardner, A. Mad dy, C. Poe, K. Watts, K. Reyns, L. Wright, M. B. Putnam, S. Fisher, S. Wright, M. Rooklin, V. Knighton, D. Witt, J. Fridley. Row 3: C. Lockard, B. Potter, B. Pedigo, R. Smith, K. Carr, T. Burgandine, P. Wilson, J. Stanley, D. Ijames, S. Hall, D. Vance, D. Wilson, B. Lomasney, T. Leighton, C. Pierannunzi, D. Ayers. Row 4: D. Lambert, K. Cvizic, D. Traynor, S. Spraggins, G. Minner, S. Burgadine, G. Bodell, B. Vess, B. Warwick, C. Dreiger, C. Jones, N. Barrington, L. Craighead, J. Rose, D. Whitehead, S. Hoke. Row 5: D. Morgan, K. Smith, S. Irvine, J. St. Clair, N. Ross, M. Noel, R. Powell, P. Persinger, K. Kelley, M. Clark, J. Lawler, S. Morgan, A. Mundy, E. VanLear, T. Buchanan, S. VanLear, L. Kesterson. Row 6: J. McCormick, D. Fore, T. Whitehead, S. Nicely, L. Caldwell, C. Barrington, D. Lockard, N. Childs, B. Stuart, C. Stone, B. Loomis, D. Byers, J. Simpson, D. Hearne, M. Swartz, B. Pearson. Row 7: D. Rowan, M. Spraggins, S. Minner, C. Dressier, J. Wolfe, K. Morgan, D. Shawver, P. Simpson, V. McCoy, C. Harrison, T. Lockard, J. Loan, M. Petricola, P. Showalter, B. Middleton, R. Fletcher, M. Humphries. Row 8: B. Hyler, L. Barineau, R. Harvey, R. Gunter, C. Fridley, D. Honts, M. B. Bodell, N. Andrews, P. Bennett, P. Nicely, S. Nicely, Y. Loan. D.E. Learns Business " Cents " Row 1: J. Kern, P. Shifflet. Row 2 : S. Nicely, D. Conner, B. Slayton, F. Kanny, J. Stanley, J. Steele, R. Tucker, M. Bogar, P. Wolfe, J. Maupin, G. Hall. Row 3: R. Helmintoller, G. Howard, J. Hall, L. Sfmmons, D. Tucker, G. Webb, D. Smith, G. Persinger. Row 4: C. Nicely, G. Goode, J. Thrasher, S. VanBuren, W. Stayton, B. Angle, F. Stull, C. Landis, S. Sizemore. Row 5: J. Vest, R. Lugar, M. Jones, P. Curtis, C. Havens, T. Craft, D. Byer, B. Cline, D. Black. Row 6: Mr. Duff, R. Noel, J. Wood, J. Fisher, B. Smith, G. Persinger, J. Salyers. On the basis of a two year program, students interested in becoming better equipped in the job world may enrol! in Distributive Education headed by Mr. Duff. During their first year, students study in the classroom varied knowledge that may prove valuable in the business world. Coming into the second year students are given the chance to put this knowledge into good use as they are able to leave school after morning classes to report for work. Starting the year off for the Distributive Education students was the Fall D.E. Rally at Robert E. Lee High School in Staunton. Categories for competition among students were public speaking, advertising, job interview, sales demonstration, and sales judging. Bringing recognition to A.C.H.S., Gary Hall placed first in public speaking. John Fisher also placed by coming in third in advertising. The state rally held in Richmond followed with Gary Hall representing the district in public speaking. One of the main social activities for the D.E. students was the annual banquet. Culminating the year a picnic enabled students to relax before starting work once more. Officers J. Thrasher, R. Noel, J. Kern, R. Lugar, and P. Shifflet, are given pointers by Mr. Duff before leaving for work. Gary Hall practices his speech on " Serving People Through Distribution " be- fore going to the Fall Rally at Staunton. jb ' C I K.V.G. ' S Prove Themselves Unusually Valuable Steve Marshall and Rob Littleton find fire fighting a very valuable experience. Keep Virginia Green — a motto we should all follow. At Alleghany one group in particular stands for this motto. The K.V.G. ' s strive to prevent forest fires, but if there is a fire, they are trained and ready to fight it. K.V.G. boys don ' t form a normal club in that they don ' t h|ve regular meetings, don ' t elect officers, or take up dues. K.V.G. members, James Salyers, Terry Platt, and Eddie Clemons discuss fire fighting experiences before going out to help fight another blaze. This year, as every year, all new members left school for a day to go out with Forest Service officials to study fire fighting techniques. K.V.G. ' s were unusually valuable this year, as it was a year of many forest fires. Boys were fighting fires day and night, trying to save valuable timberland, homes, and wild- life. The members of the K.V.G. ' s continued to maintain respect from the school and community for their dedica- tion to keeping Virginia green. 1st Row: D. Shanks, C. Walker, M. Warwick, E. Watson, J. Sizer, G. Persinger, E. Clemons, R. Nicely. 2nd Row: R. Littleton, B. Simpson, J. yicCaleb, L. Schoppmeyer, J. Freels, R. Entsminger, B. Deacon, W. Hartless, W. Davis. 3rd Row: J. Tucker, P. Hughes, E. Smith, K. Wilhelm, R. Pedigo, D. Wilhelm, G. Quinlan, T. Platt, L. Simmons, G. Nicely, T. Combs, H. Gayhart, R. Downey, M. Platt, D. Dulaney. 4th Row: M. Jones, A. Nicely, G. Bartley, F. Roland, J. Sampson, H. Johnson, M. Paitsel, W. Dew, J. Wood, R. Chambers, D. Shanks, G. Campbell, T. Simpson, J. Stone, G. Baker, A. Kruse. 5th Row: G. Garrett, W. Stogdale, L. Maddy, J. Salyers, C. Persinger, B. Dressier, R. Taliaferro, A. Griffith, G. Ball, M. Mays, R. Poe, C. Nicely, J. Snead, R. Meadows, D. Campbell, E. Whitmore. 6th Row: F. Sellers, D. Greene, D. Pinner, M. Michie, S. Thomas, R. Fix, C. Montgomery, G. Higgins, D. Vess, A. Basham, T. McCaleb, C. Vass, C. Comer, J. Dressier, B. Johnson. 7th Row: D. Byer, K. Lemon, J. Thrasher, R. Lugar, R. Moore, J. Wallace, G. Gum, D. Stull, E. Montgomery, M. Boggs, W. Lomasney, R. Loving, J. Hand, S. Brugh, R. Kopak, R. Wade. 8th Row: D. Eggleston, J. Sizemore, R. Adkins, W. Knick, S. Hagedon, J. Neal, E. Cromer, R. George, B. Capps, M. Bradley, M. Noel, R. Vint, J. Curtis, J. Simpson, G. Persinger. 9th Row: B. Vess, A. Walton, F. Overton, M. Carter, M. Boone, R. George, F. Eveline, S. Bonsack, M. Crawford, M. Fridley, G. Howard, R. Hayslett, B. Reed, D. Lane, S. Marshall. 10th Row: G. Persinger, E. Meadows, C. Carroll, R. Lemon, R. Paxton, C. Hubbard, R. Curtis, F. Watson, D. Ailstock, G. Goode, K. Downes, W. Wade, J. Hudgins. 11th Row: M. Bennett, E. McCulley, F. Stull, F. Clark, L. Burns, Q. Tucker, R. Angle, A. Nicely, S. Nicely, D. Connor. GREAT DESIRE AND TEAM EFFORT 1st row: L. Nicely, R. Simmons, R. Kopak, B. Lawler, O. Jordon, E. Putnam, K. Fitzgerald, G. Persinger, D. Broce. 2nd row: M. Bradley, D. Greene, F. Sellers, M. Linkswiler, J. McCaleb, B. Ray, J. Sizer, C. Anthony, B. Johnson. 3rd row: G. Smith, R. Poe, E. Clemmons, G. Price, R. Dillard, R. Chambers, J. Jones, S. Marshall, B. Simpson. 4th row: W. Stogdale, J. Freels, H. Nicely, W. Martin, G. Quinlan, G. Howard, P. Riley, S. Rowan, M. Johnson. 1970 FOOTBALL RECORD A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 21 Glenvar 8 13 Greenbriar East 44 33 James River 18 19 Clifton Forge 6 7 Lord Botetourt 6 27 William Byrd 6 22 Covington 33 30 Pocahantas 20 6 Liberty 13 33 Addison 24 218 170 Overall Record 7-3 District Record 5-1 Standings 2nd Eddie Clemmons tears through the " Good Luck " ring as the line-up is announced. 110 PROVED VALUABLE TO THE COLTS Sprinting out to pass, Johnny McCaleb looks for an open receiver. Coach Jonas ' determination and great capability help him lead the Colts to a fine record. Outstanding ground gainer Bobby Lawler charges through the Clifton Forge defense and grabs valuable yardage. Ill TEAM POSTED SURPRISING 7-3 RECORD Buddy Ray streaks to one of his 23 touchdowns, which enabled him to be the District ' s top scorer, For a team predicted to be " maybe " 4-6, a 7-3 record was incredible and very pleasing to all. The Colts finished 2nd in the District and also succeeded in obtaining the highest point rating. The year was highlighted by an ex- citing 19-6 victory over their arch rival Mountaineers, and the season ended gloriously in a 33-24 defeat of the Ad- dison Bulldogs. In proof of their talents, five Alleghany athletes received berths on the All-District squad and six on the All-Area team. Halfback Buddy Ray even rated All- State honors. It was definitely a year of surprises and the Colts did a great job of proving their worth to all area fans. Combined team effort and outstanding leadership produced a tremendous squad. For the Colts, this is their third winning season in a row and they have now established a winning tradition at Alleghany which will hopefully be carried on. Steve Showalter ' s touchdown catch helped make the Clifton Forge game a real highlight. 112 AND FINISHED 2nd IN THE BLUE RIDGE Bruce Johnson, recipient of All-District honors, hustles to catch an opponent. Daryl Greene and Jimmy Jones proudly pin corsages on their mothers in accord with the annual parents night celebration. All-District linebacker Mike Linkswiler employs a bone crushing tackle while Mike Johnson runs to assist. I I YOUNG COLTS DISPLAY GREAT HUSTLE 1st row: G. Hoke, G. Eggleston, S. Clark, B. Reed, M. Minger, R. Tingler, A. Sentor, D. Kincaid. 2nd row: C. Snead, R. Hostetter, R. Hayslett, C. Comer, R. Fix, J. Irving, B. Sizemore, J. Elbon, R. Napier, R. Weber, R. Lemon. 3rd row: E. McVay, D. Muterspough, J. Vigil, S. Parham, D. Petricola, S. Parham, J. Neal, M. Michie, L. Nicely, T. Kniskern, R. Petricola, S. Worley. 4th row: Coach Dunn, L. Whiting, L. Byers, D. Davis, J. Mason, W. Knick, B. Wade, R. Kranz. J.V. FOOTBALL RECORD A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 28 Clifton Forge 0 6 Covington 8 0 Greenbriar East 13 6 Covington 22 14 Clifton Forge 6 54 Total Overall Record 2-3 District Record 2-2 49 Alleghany ' s David Davis snags a touchdown pass in a 28-0 win over Clifton Forge. 114 AND GAIN VALUABLE EXPERIENCE Despite only posting an overall 2-3 record the Alle- ghany Colt J.V. ' s experienced a good year. They de- feated area rival Clifton Forge in their opener by the lopsided score of 28-0, and in the final game of the season they triumphed again 14-6. The 1970 squad was hampered by few returning veterans and inexperience, but made up for what they lacked in ability by showing a great amount of desire and dedication. They hustled well throughout the prac- tice sessions and the games. Overall it was a recessive season with a few bright spots. Coach Dunn turned in another good job as head coach and anxiously awaits next year ' s season. Coach Dunn diagrams plan for upcoming game. Steve Clark eludes a Clifton Forge defender as he rambles for huge yardage. Stan Parham leaves Clifton Forge runners behind and tears for Alleghany ' s goal line. 115 BABY COLTS LEARN FUNDAMENTALS Dwight Rowan hopelessly looks down field for an open receiver. Despite a disappointing 1-5 record, the 8th grade grid- ders gained a lot of worthwhile experience. The lone credit came as a result of a Princeton forfeit. Mr. Teters coached again this year and served the team well. Though the squad had a rough year, they learned valuable fundamentals and the basic knowledge of football. The boys now turn their sights to Junior Varsity and Varsity competition, and they should make a great contribution to Alleghany High ' s fu- ture football program. 8TH GRADE FOOTBALL RECORD A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 2 Glenvar 6 0 Covington 12 6 Greenbriar Military 12 14 Botetourt Inter. 18 6 Covington 36 28 Overall Record 1-5 Princeton forfeited to A.C.H.S. 84 1st row; D. Wilhelm, M. Middleton, N. Goldberg, R. Archie, G. Whitehead, M. Lawhorn, D. Rowan, D. Gadd, W. Jordon, 2nd row: B. Spivey, P. Sawyer, D. Sampson, R. Brown, B. Nicely, H. Paitsel, T. Ayers, J. Hudgins, B. Buchanan, S. Hoke. 3rd row: S. Johnson, G. Ward, M. Spinner, C. Carroll, W. Snead, G. Crossland, J. Spivey, D. Wolf, R. Pinner, C. Withrow. 116 DISTANCE RUNNERS AT A.C.H.S. 1st row: C. Swartz, R. Thomas, R. Plott, C. Weber, R. Taliaferro. 2nd row: Coach Rhea, G. Robinson, R. Littleton, R. Vint, E. Fuller, A. Kruse. As usual, the Cross Country team compiled an excellent dual meet record of 8 wins and 1 loss. The lone defeat of one point was inflicted by William Campbell High School, whom A.C.H.S. later beat soundly at the Lynchburg Col- lege and State meets. Alleghany ' s 5th place finish in the State meet was paced by Gary Robinson winning a 10th place medal. Gary Rob- inson, Ricky Taliaferro, and Rob Littleton now rank 2nd, 6th, and 7th respectively, among all time Distance runners at A.C.H.S. over the 2.4 mile course. Little recognition is given to this squad that is always superior and consistently good. Coach Rhea and his boys deserve a lot of praise for their fine efforts. Running hard, Rob Littleton and Rick Taliaferro reach the mile and a half mark. 117 HAVE ANOTHER GREAT YEAR Team leader Gary Robinson takes another first against William Fleming. Running the 2.4 mile course, Ronald Plott aids the Colt cause. 1970 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 29 William Campbell 28 20 Amherst County 37 IS William Fleming 40 15 Giles County 50 20 Liberty 41 25 Northside 30 20 William Fleming 37 21 Cave Springs 34 24 Liberty 35 Overall Record S-1 GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAMS HAVE ROUGH YEAR Alleghany ' s Junior Varsity Fillies had a frustrating year but gained much experience for the future. Though not owning a good overall record, the team played with much determination and hustle. During the season the JV ' s met two teams, James River and Clifton Forge. One loss to Clifton Forge was particu- larly close, the final tally being 14-16. Coach Wallace was in charge of this group also and did a commendable job teaching and assisting the girls. J.V. RECORD A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 8 James River 23 12 James River 26 7 James R iver 26 8 Clifton Forge 23 14 Clifton Forge 16 10 James River 27 OVERALL RECORD 0-6 J.V. ' s Gail Arrington attempts a field goal for the J.V. Fillies. 1st row: Captains G. Ray and T. Higgins. 2nd row: B. Johnson, D. Helmintoller, C. Johnson, C. Brown, B. Sartain, G. Arrington, D. Brown, B. Morris, D. Black, L. Hoke. 119 PLAYERS GAIN EXPERIENCE FOR FUTURE YEARS 1st row: L. Craft, B. Downey, D. Via, V. Fridley, C. Willis. 2nd row: C. Brown, J. Paitsel, V. Hoke, D. Dodd, S. VanLear, B. Hyler, K. Paitsel. Despite a disappointing record, the Alleghany County High Fillies improved greatly. The whole program seems to be expanding rapidly and attracting more ' and more interest every year. A.C.H.S. ' varsity team scored two thrilling victories, one over area rival Clifton Forge in an extremely close battle, and one over league champion James River to end the season with a winning note. Again we salute Coach Wallace and the girls for a fine effort. GIRLS BASKETBALL RECORD Alleghany Opponent 39 Clifton Forge 36 20 James River 33 26 Clifton Forge 27 33 James River 48 35 James River 42 27 Clifton Forge 38 28 James River 20 OVERALL 2-5 Jumping high, Vicky Fridley tries to shoot over her opponent. 120 V GRAPPLERS GIVE GREAT SHOWING 1st row: Coach Carpenter and Coach Jonas. 2nd row: G. Quinlin, B. Johnson, J. Fr els, R. Littleton, F. Sellers, M. Linkswiler, K. Fitzgerald, R. Angle, C. Kilian, T. Platt, D. Adkins, D. Shanks. 2nd row: R. Weber, R. Petricola, G. Gum, G. Persinger, G. Hoke, J. Eggleston, S. Bonsack, S. Hagedon, D. Byerly, T. Byerly, M. Platt, G. Eveline, C. Weber, G. Smith, J. Sizer, R. Reynolds, B. Walton. Outstanding as usual, Alleghany ' s fine wrestling team Several individuals made particularly fine showings, finished second in the Blue Ridge District with an admi- Terry Platt was champion of the Blue Ridge District and rable 10-2 record. They further distinguished themselves by Regionals and also finished third in the state, placing second out of nine in the regionals and then taking third place in the state tournament. Attempting a take down, Jerry Freels overpowers another 165 pounder. Bruce Johnson overwhelms VSDB foe in the 185 pound class. 121 PLACE 3rd IN STATE TOURNAMENT Kevin Fetzgerald squares off with Larry White to start the 132 pound match. ALLEGHANY ' S WRESTLING RECORD A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 43 Addison 13 25 William Byrd 23 32 Clifton Forge 14 33 Covington 16 11 Glenvar 33 26 Brookvile 24 31 Clifton Forge 23 39 Addison 11 56 Greenbriar East 0 32 Covington 14 28 William Byrd 16 29 VSDB 21 13 Glenvar 30 George Quinlin has the upper hand on Steve Carter of Clifton Forge. During a practice session, Rob Littleton and Terry Platt go over some fundamentals. Don Shanks aggressively controls his Clifton Forge opponent. 122 MDOOR TRACK TEAM MAKES ITS PRESENCE KNOWN Taking the Blue Ridge District indoor track championship was the highlight of the season. Bill Dressler ' s win in the shot put, the first event of the meet, gave the A.C.H.S. team the spirit and confidence needed to win the district meet. The team received good leadership from co-captain Steve Showalter, winner of the " Sportsmanship” trophy and holder of the school triple jump record at 40 ' and co-captain Ricky Taliaferro, district cham- pion in the 500 yard run. Daryl Greene was voted by his teammates the " most improved " team member finishing second and third, respectively, in the 60 yard low and high hurdles in the district meet. Gary Robinson was the team ' s leading scorer, 4672 points, and a district champion in both the mile and 880 yard run. In the State Meet he was second and fourth, respectively, in the mile and 880 yard run which led to being voted the " most outstanding performer " for the Colt indoor track team. Co-Captain Steve Showalter demonstrates the Triple Jump. 1st Row: Coach Surface, M. Bradley, Coach Rhea. 2nd Row: D. Greene, B. Dressier, R. Taliaferro, J. Irvine, W. Warren, J. Vigil, M. Mickey, D. Simmons, J. Lemon, S. Showalter. 3rd Row: R. Poe, R. Plott, A. Kruse, R. Thomas, B. Reed, S. Posey, T. Smith, G. Robinson. 123 VARSITY SUFFERS DISSATISFYING YEAR 1st Row: B. Ray, C. Walker. 2nd Row: B. Lawler, O. Jordan, S. Jones, J. Jones, A. Lemon, M. Blakey, B. Simpson, J. McCaleb, L. Schoppmeyer, R. Chambers, L. Maddy. Alleghany ' s Varsity Basketball team experienced a rough year, but there were a few definite highlights. In a real thrilling contest, they tromped their area rival, Covington, 65-63. It was the first time in six years that A.C.H.S. had managed to defeat the Cougars. The big moment of the season had to be when John McCaleb sank a last second basket, allowing the Colts to register a victory over num- ber two seated Glenvar, in the first game of the tournament. Guard Buddy Ray won the scor- ing honors with a total of 455 points. Midway through the season he passed the 1000 point mark and was awarded the game ball. His average was 22.8 points a game. Junior Larry Schoppmeyer broke the game scoring record with his 41 point effort against Addison. Players watch as winning basket by John Paul Riley gets ready to pass off for a big play. McCaleb goes through. 124 TOUGH OPPONENTS WERE HARD TO HANDLE Robert Chambers tries vainly to shoot over Greenbrier East ' s big Warren Baker (44). Larry Schoppmeyer takes an inside shot against Valley. Buddy Ray drives toward the basket as Covington ' s Billy William Byrd ' s Ron Stuart (10) fails to stop Alleghany ' s Mike Johnson (42) Withrow attempts to guard him. from scoring. 125 Marshall Blakey fights hard to gain possession of the ball. As Larry Shoppmeyer drives down court, Paul Riley screens opposing cougar. COLTS REGISTER THRILLING WIN OVER GLENVAR IN THE FIRST TOURNAMENT GAME He Robert Chambers looks things over before he starts the play. 126 Buddy Ray displays the form which earned him a spot on the All-Timesland team. Alleghany 82 1970-71 OVERALL VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD Greenbrier East Opponent 84 70 Glenvar 73 65 Covington 63 63 William Byrd 56 75 Lord Botetourt 76 64 Pocahontas County 76 69 Bath County 43 58 Greenbrier East 104 80 Addison 89 59 Clifton Forge 68 71 Pocahontas County 57 59 Glenvar 105 67 William Byrd 71 68 Lord Botetourt 66 65 Covington 77 66 Clifton Forge 87 84 Bath County 72 54 Addison 58 60 TOURNAMENT Glenvar 58 49 Clifton Forge 56 Regular Season Record 6-12 Overall Record 7-13 BUDDY RAY WINS BERTH ON THE ALL- TIMESLAND TEAM Jumping high, John McCaleb sinks two for the colts. 127 JV CAGERS SHOW MUCH PROGRESS Kneeling: T. Bruffey, D. Hyler, L. Whiting. Standing: R. Lemon, B. Major, S. Perry, C. Carrol, R. Vint, G. Ayers, J. Johnson, B. Bolden, Coach Williams. Stan Parham shows the form which enabled him to lead the Colt J.V. ' s in scoring. Alleghany ' s Bob Bolden fails to be stopped by two Lord Botetourt players. 128 HUSTLING AND DRIVING THROUGHOUT SEASON 3tan Parham leaps high for a lay up against Covington. Alleghany ALLEGHANY J.V. BASKETBALL RECORD Opponent 36 Greenbrier East 53 29 Glenvar 49 50 Covington 37 40 William Byrd 38 41 Lord Botetourt 46 33 Pocahontas 37 52 Bath County 26 48 Greenbrier East 64 46 Addison 49 30 Clifton Forge 32 41 Pocahontas 49 36 Glenvar 40 42 William Byrd 53 44 Lord Botetourt 36 51 Covington 44 49 Clifton Forge 55 44 Bath County 41 40 Addison OVERALL RECORD 6-12 70 Rusty Vint grabs a rebound as he towers over Clifton ' s Leonard Wallace (34) and Dusty Walker (40). Coach James David William ' s charges improved notably in the year 1970-71. They posted 6 wins, 2 of them over the competitive Covington Cougars. A number of the losses were particularly close and only a few were overwhelming defeats. The opposition only slightly outdid the Colts in field goals. A.C.H.S. had a total of 288 and the opposition had 295 to their credit. The same holds true for the total points. Alleghany ' s 752 markers were a small margin from the opponent ' s 812. The individual high for a game this season was owned by Stan Parham, who scored 22 points during one contest. 129 I YOUNG ROUND BALLERS STEADILY IMPROVE First Row: Mike Middleton. Second Row: B. Spivey, D. Thurston, B. Nicely, M. Spraggins. Third Row: M. Hall, N. Nickell, T. Ayers, J. Spivey, D. Petricola, R. Putnam, S. Minter, B. Buchanan, manager. Wesley Snead attempts to work the ball towards the ACHS goal. With Coach Tim Barton at the helm, Alleghany ' s young Basketball team finished with a record of 3-6. Despite this factor several members had good years and will definitely be a part of A.C.H.S. ' s Basketball future. Mike Middleton achieved well in two categories. He was high scorer and also had the high foul shooting percentage. Coach Barton cited Dan Thurston as another valuable asset to his pro- gram. 1970 EIGHTH GRADE BASKETBALL RECORD A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 30 Natural Bridge 18 27 Clifton Forge 34 26 Natural Bridge 29 37 Greenbrier Military 49 23 Covington 30 28 Botetourt Intermediate 27 27 Clifton Forge 45 31 Botetourt Intermediate 28 26 Covington 35 OVERALL RECORD 3 wins-6 losses 130 .V. ' S PROVE TO BE TOUGH DIAMOND COMPETITORS A.C.H.S. 1970-71 J.V. BASEBALL RECORD Opponent 29 Greenbrier Military 2 16 Greenbrier Military 0 1 Alleghany District 5 13 Covington 5 13 Virginia Episcopal 6 23 Bedford Ed. Center 3 4 Bedford Ed. Center 10 6 Alleghany District 1 1 Covington 0 OVERALL RECORD 7-2 Eddie Putnam confidently waits for the pitch. Solid hitting ac- counted for much of the successful 7-2 record. Hoping for a strike, Don Dulaney hurls a good curve. His pitching was definitely an asset to the Junior Varsity Colts. let Row: D. Dulaney, E. Putnam, M. Mickie, J. Neal, T. Haynes, B. Spivy, R. Breeden, V. Shinault. 2nd Row: B. Biddle, G. Humpries, D. Petricola, J. Irvine, J. Vigil, R. Garrett, T. Bruffey, J. Spivy. 3rd Row: Coach Teters, Managers R. Waddell and B. Shepard, C. McDavid, S. Worley, M. Vess, L. Nicely, T. Combs, M. Middleton, J. Powell. 131 1971 ANOTHER YEAR FOR A.C.H.S. ' S Awaiting the pitch, John McCaleb gets in position to bat. First baseman Larry Schoppmeyer puts the tag on Covingtons Ron Stinnett, which completes a successful pick-off play. Buddy Ray demonstrates the form which enabled him to win 1 1 games. Four District Championships in a row sounds like a dream, but this dream became a reality for the 1971 Alle- ghany Colt Baseball team. For the fourth consecutive year the charges of Coach Joe Carpenter were " Number 1 " in their district. This year ' s team finished the regular season with a 12-2 mark. They then went on to win the Blue Ridge Tournament by knocking off Clifton Forge and William Byrd. This accomplishment paved the way to the Regional Tournament for the miraculous Colt hardballers. In Dan- ville they met disaster. The Tunstall Trogans, playing im- pressive ball, shut out the Colts 2-0. 132 TRIUMPHANT HARDBALLERS TO SHINE 1« row: Managers G. Gumm, R. Byers, D. Tucker, R. Hunt, L. Whiting. 2nd row: R. Downey, R. Simmons, L. Schoppmeyer, J. McCaleb, B. Simpson, E. Smith, P. Riley, S. Parham. 3rd row: Coach Carpenter, R. Pedigo, G. Price, B. Lawler, F. Sellers, B. Ray, B. Mundy, D. Unroe, S. Combs, P. Hughes, G. Quinlan, Coach Dunn. Coach Carpenter shouts out instructions as he directs his team to victory after victory. Stan Parham races to first as he beats out an important infield single. Mi jJs ' REGIONAL HEARTBREAK FOLLOWS DISTRICT VICTOR ' 1970-71 VARSITY BASEBALL RECORD A.C.H.S. Opponent 3 Glenvar 2 14 Covington 3 3 William Byrd 0 6 Lord Botetourt 5 10 Greenbrier East 2 31 Addison 0 11 Clifton Forge 0 6 Glenvar 3 1 Covington 4 4 William Byrd 3 8 Lord Botetourt 9 3 Greenbrier East 0 17 Addison 0 4 Clifton Forge TOURNAMENT 0 4 Clifton Forge 0 6 William Byrd 2 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT 0 Tunstall 2 Regular Season Record 12-2 Tournament Record 2-1 Overall Record 14-3 Paul Riley stands on first base and converses with Coach Dunn after smacking a line drive single to center. The Colt Baseball team charges up the hill before the game, giving opponents an indication of their enthusiasm and desire to win. 134 Centerfielder Bruce Mundy scores the go ahead run as umpire Melvin Sellers makes sure he touches the plate. Billy Simpson (12) races toward first as Clifton ' s Tyrone Lewis attempts to make the tag. Shot Combs rounds first and heads for second after banging a double against Clifton Forge. Buddy Ray, Alleghany ' s leading hitter, swings and delivers a sharp single to left. 135 COLTS MAINTAIN WINNING SPIRIT 1st Row; J. Jones, R. Kruse, R. Littleton, R. Taliaferro, B. Dressier, D. Greene, K. Fitzgerald, J. Lemon, D. Byer, Coach Surface. 2nd Row: D. Simmons, R. Vint, W. Dew, IVI. Bradley, S. Rowan, B. Johnson, R. Plott, S. Kruse, R. Poe, G. Howard, C. Weber, S. Showalter, C. Montgomery, G. Robinson, R. Kranz, E. Whitmore, A. Griffith. Kneeling in front: Coach Rhea. Beating his Parry McCleur opponent by a slight Wesley Dew dashes away after accepting the baton from Carl Mont- fraction, Gary Robinson wins the 880. gomery in the Sprint Medley. 136 CAPTURE FIRST PLACE IN CONCORD RELAYS Steve Showalter, Alleghany ' s best high hurdler, was sorely missed after his injury midway through the season. Showing vast improvement and much talent Bill Dressier took 2nd in the District. Consistent and persistent are two adjectives one should use in connection with the Varsity Colt Track team. The reputable Eddie Rhea, with the competent assistance of Dan Surface, led the track boys to an overall 8-1 record. They were victorious in the Con- cord Relays, coming out in front of nine teams. Added to this achievement was first place in the Alleghany Invitational. Being second out of the seven Blue Ridge teams was also an important feat. Another thing pleasing to Coach Rhea was the balanced scor- ing in the William Byrd meet. Nineteen boys regis- tered points. Selected as Co-Captains for 1971 were Bruce Johnson, Steve Showalter, and Ricky Talia- ferro. Full of determination, David Byer participates in the broad jump event. As the gun sounds, Rob Littleton and Gary Robinson start the mile run. 137 Selected as outstanding in the field events, Kevin Fitzgerald vaults high and clears the bar. 1971 VARSITY TRACK RECORD C.H.S. Opponent 90 Parry McCluer 46 116 1 2 Covington 49 Clifton Forge 3 1 2 68 1 3 Lord Botetourt 67 2 3 93 Covington 38 104 Williann Byrd 30 78 Glenvar 57 83 Lucy Addison 85 Clifton Forge 1 OVERALL RECORD 8-1 KEVIN FITZGERALD PLACES 5th I N STATE Upon hearing that A.C.H.S. is lagging behind, Coach ' flhea shows much concern. Coach Surface measures in preparation for the shot put. 138 JV TRACKMEN DEVELOP INTO WINNERS With Burton Poague coaching for the first time, Alleghany ' s Junior Varsity Track team became winners. A 7-2 overall record is a noteworthy accomplishment, and stands for much practice and effort. Selected as Co- Captains were Donnie Bennett and Rene Weber. 1971 JUNIOR VARSITY TRACK A.C.H.S. 0pp. 52 Parry McCluer 46 Clifton Forge 44 60 Covington 57 Clifton Forge 30 35 Lord Botetourt 63 70 Parry McCluer 68 Clifton Forge 32 51 Covington 65 Clifton Forge 39 OVERALL RECORD 7-2 Donnie Bennett leaps high in the triple jump event. During a relay, Glenn Tingler passes the baton to Rene Weber. 1$t Row: D. Bennett, D. Simmons, D. Hyler, G. Ward, R. Flenner, S. Entsminger, R. Weber, M. Lawhorn. 2nd Row: D. Adkins, T. Tingler, R. T. Ingler, D. Rowan, S. Carr, C. Swartz, S. Wilson, H. Carlon. 3rd Row: A. Kern, Coach Poague. 139 EIGHTH GRADERS REPRESENT A.C.H.S. WELL 1st row: Kathy Newcomb. 2nd row: Cindy Harrison, Mary Beth McCaleb, Grace Ray, Debbie Cook, Debbie Stull. 3rd row: Kristie Poe, Lauren Wright, Jane Lawler. As usual, the 8th grade cheerleaders at A.C.H.S. did a good job. Vivacious and full of pep, they continuously supported their team. The squad practiced often and had a variety of excellent floor cheers, sidelines and peppy chants. The 8th grade cheerleaders were selected midway through the year and only participated during basketball season. Their presence at these games added much spar- kle, and their efforts helped the team. Kathy Newcomb, Kristie Poe, Mary Beth McCaleb and Jane Lawler lead the fans in the fight song. Anticipating a score, Cindy Harrison and Debbie Cook cheer. 140 JV CHEERLEADERS ARE SPIRITED AND SKILLED Displaying an abundance of talent and spirit, the Junior Var- sity cheerleaders performed well this year. Under the capable leadership of Karen Carr, they practiced long and hard perfect- ing their motions. The JV cheer- leaders had several pep meetings of their own and they also par- ticipated in the varsity basket- ball pep rallies. They were defi- nitely a welcome addition to all their sports events. Head cheerleader Karen Carr, and Stephanie Nicely lead the crowd at a JV football game. Hoping for a basket, Evonne Loan and Nancy Childs yell excitedly. Dinah Lockard claps 1st row: Terry Burgandine, Nancy Childs, Stephanie Nicely. 2nd row: Debbie Stogdale, Karen Carr. 3rd row: rhythmically. Evonne Loan, Susie Spraggi ns, Dinah Lockard. 141 SPIRITED CHEERLEADERS LEAD SPECTATORS Smiling brightly, Cindy Lockard yells for the Colts. Julie Farrar presents gifts to some senior football boys during the last pep rally. Alleghany ' s 1970-71 varsity cheer- leaders had an outstanding year. At summer camp they received four blue ribbons and the plaque for the best overall squad competing. Then they ended the year successfully by being awarded the Blue Ridge District Trophy. They supported the teams well throughout the seasons and added a lot to athletic events. Accepting the District Trophy is a great thrill for the seniors. Captain Debbie Fore claps with enthusiasm. 142 Novel ideas and original skits complimented the lively pep rallies, and the student body followed the yells with tremendous spirit. During the Heart Fund Drive the squad contri- buted to the effort by canvasing main street. The amount of their collection was a new record. Our cheerleaders did a fine job and worked hard all year inspiring the students to back the Colts. Keeping time, Joyce McCormick and Pam Quarries lead a chant. BRING HOME COVETED DISTRICT TROPHY Jumping high, Molly Swartz and Donna Ayers help cheer the Basketball team to victory. Linda Kesterson and Mary Beth Bodell toss basketball souvenirs to awaiting fans during the half. 1st row: Donna Ayers, Joyce McCormick, Captain Debbie Fore, Mary Beth Bodell, Pam Quarries. 2nd row: Molly Swartz, Julie Farrar, Cindy Lockard, Linda Kesterson. 143 E rn Seniors Display Constant Bewilderment Seniors of ' 71 began a year of excitement with the thought of a diploma in mind. Underclassmen looked on enviously as the 187 Seniors marched into assemblies while they stood to show their respect. Senior officers did an expert job during the year, leading the class in making many difficult decisions. Many memor- able events highlighted the year. Seniors strayed from tradi- tion by not producing a play, however, through their sup- port in sports, the honor system, and the book rental system, seniors showed interest and enthusiasm. Having responsibility and dedication. Seniors led clubs and organizations, participated in many assemblies and acti- vities. Friday became " Gym Day " for Seniors. During home- room the Class of ' 71 gathered in the gym to talk and listen to records. As the year came to an end, many evenings were enjoyed by the Senior Class. The Prom and the Senior Banquet were the last two social events of the year. Graduation was ushered in with many mixed emotions. Tears, giggles, and sighs of relief filled the gym after diplo- mas were received. Seniors now looked back on twelve years of work, memories and many groovy times. Darleen Mae Adkins Joyce Marie Anderson Charles Douglas Anthony Dennis Leslie Armentrout Henery Gilbert Baker Dianne Susan Barger Senior Class Officers, Chuck Anthony, President; Rob Littleton, Vice President; Patty Morris, Secretary; and Julie Farrar Treasurer; led the Seniors in a very successful year. Alcova Staff Members, D. Dulaney, B. Hyler, and IM. Ross strike up a pose for the cameraman after a hectic day of picture taking. 146 Viewing A Year Of Much Success And Few Failures Elizabeth Dodson Barineau Karen Elizabeth Bennett Mark Emerson Bennett Stuart Smith Brugh David Preston Byer David Glen Byerly Richard Daryl Byers Lana Karen Caldwell Robert Polk Chambers Rita Kay Clark Delmas Keith Conner Glenys Darlene Cook M. Unroe and D. Adkins find that Senior privileges add time to study. 147 Class of ' 7 1 Tackles Tough Subjects Philip Andrew Curtis Wesley Alan Dew Debra Lynn Dodd David Stafford Dulaney Julie Ann Farrar Debra Kay Fore Paula Gay Craft Susan Kay Craft Tommy Lewis Craft Donna Leigh Dodd William Dayle Downey William Dressier, Jr. Gary Roscoe Garrett Richard Paul George Terry Lynn Gumm Samuel Drew Flagedon Gary Dell Hall Julia Rose Hammond 148 Preparing Themselves For The Future William Eugene Haskins, Jr. Ronald Keith Hawse Dorothy Leah Hearne Nancy Mae Helmintoller Debra Stewart Henson Karen Sue Hepler Richard Patrick Hughes Barbara Sue Humphries Carol Louise Humphries Brenda Victoria Hyler Darius Leroy Hylton Judy Ann Irvine Clyde Davis Jarvis Michael Stephen Johnson Kyle Irvin Jones Mark Warren Jones David Ray Keaton Wanda Irene Kellison G. Hall develops his public speaking talent. 149 Prom And Graduation Biggest Highlights Jane Faye Kern Gary Howard Killian Patti Paigh Kitt Rolando Brackman Kopak Frank Edwin Kruszyna Clyde Howard Landis Dennis Robert Lawler Earl Monroe Lennon, Jr. Robert Clingan Littleton Mary Christina Mae McComb Robert Oscar Mills Martha Sue Morris Carol Elizabeth Lindsay Linda Gaye Linkswiler Cynthia Lockard B. Ray receives one of many honors at an athletic assembly. Robert Marshall Loving, III Robert Dale Lugar John Thomas McCaleb 150 Leaving Cherished Moments And Many Memories Patricia Pearl Morris Bruce Linwood Mundy Jane Lee Myers Lucy Viola Nicely Randolph Lee Nicely Randy Lee Nicely Adali Griffith Nicely Charles Edward Nicely Jean Bocook Nicely Sandra Lee Nicely William Lloyd Nicely Daphne Denise Noel Kenneth Brian Oyler Donalie Faye Paitsel Roy David Patterson Barbara Ellen Pearson Charles Watson Persinger Donald Dwight Petty C. Spraggins works on decorating the cafeteria for the athletic banquet 151 Ending The School Year Brings Mixed Emotions Nancy Jane Ross Jackie Lynn Ruble Stephen Anthony Sales Rebecca Ann Schooler Jeffrey Alan Scott Elizabeth Sue Scott Robert Terry Platt Ronald Steven Plott Ann Tyler Reyns Linda Lee Riley Angela Gail Roberts Lucille Jean Rose L. Linkswiler helps to create a great Christmas formal. Melvin Franklin Sellers David Angus Shanks Sally Showalter Stephen Eric Showalter Jonathan Lee Simmons Samuel Gene Sizemore 152 Commencement Not The End — But The Beginning Barbara Sue Slayton David Wayne Smith Charles Wade Stayton Joy Lynne St. Clair Richard Lee Taliaferro Debra Ann Taylor Patsy Ann Terry James Edward Thrasher Steven Wayne Tucker Melody Anne Unroe Gary Wayne Waddell Pamela Rogers Warner Micheal Berkley Warwick Robert Wayne Watts Vicky Lou Watts Eldrin Lane Watson Franklin Neil Watson Donna Catherine Wickline 153 Seniors Of 1 971 Become Alumni Patricia Reid Wilhelm Donna Maureen Wilkerson Beverly Jean Williams Mary Ann Williams Nancy Jean Wolfe Jean Elaine Worley Mrs. Barber amuses M. Johnson after selling Mr. Farrar answers M. Jones ' him a graduation p ortrait. question as D. Keaton and J. Mar- tin observe. Valedictorian, Bill Nicely, leads the class of 1971 into Hodnett Hall for the last time. 154 TRIBUTE IS PAID TO ANDREA K. BASHAM Andrea Katheleen Basham December 20, 1952 - May 30, 1970 Kathy along with members of the FNA, look on as J. Rose decided what to do with a bottle of rubbing alcohol. Kathy and J. Myers prepared to leave school for Alleghany Memorial Hospital where an- other days services would be volunteered. As members of the Library Staff, Kathy and Jackie Ruble assisted Miss Wolfe with Index cards. Students and faculty of A.C.H.S. would like to pay tribute to a friend, Andrea Katheleen Basham. Kathy was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew E. Basham of Johnsons Creek. While at Alleghany, Kathy was well liked and respected jy all. She was a member of the Pep Club, FNA, Candy Stripers and the Library Staff. She was an active member of the Pep Club and rarely missed a chance to cheer for any team. As a member of the FNA and Candy Stripers she worked diligently. Working as a Candy Striper seemed to be one way Kathy ' s true personality was revealed. She gave up valuable Saturday mornings to help those who couldn ' t help themselves. As a member of the Library Staff, she helped Miss Wolfe in many different ways. She was loyal as a friend, yet she was fun. As a student she was respectful and determined. " She was one of those rarely gifted beings who cannot look or speak or even stir without waking up some vague longing that lies dormant in the hearts of most of us. " De Maurier 155 Upon Receiving Their Class Rings Juniors As their final year rapidly approached, members of the Junior Class became shockeningly aware of the head- aches involved in sponsoring an expensive prom. How- ever, under the very capable leadership of class officers Donna Ayers, President; Jim Landis, Vice-President; Pam Hughes, Secretary; and Diane Spellman, Treasurer; the enormous task was skillfully managed. In order to spon- sor the prom, class members sold concessions during basketball season, collected class dues, and put on the Junior Class Variety Show. With a large variety of stones available for the class rings for the first time, the decision as to which stone proved difficult for many Juniors. Many Juniors participated in all the varsity sports and became well known by placing in national testing pro- grams. After the many years of hard work at Alleghany, the Class of ' 72 realized that next year was to be their last year at ACHS. Construction committeemen Jonathan Simp- son, Ed Clemons, and Jim Sizer thoroughly inspect the frames for the Prom. Class officers Pam Hughes, Jim Landis, Donna Ayers, and Diane Spellman diligently inspect a book for new and exciting prom ideas. 156 Step Into The Reality That Next Year Is Bobby Wayne Angle Vickie Renee Armentrout Karen Suzanne Averill Connie Sue Barrington Edward Ervin Bennett Ronnie Lynn Bennett Virginia Dale Bess Gary Layne Boerner Beverly Ann Bowyer Barbara Ann Brackenridge James Gordon Brackman Donna Jean Brown Deborah Lynn Burch Joyce Marie Bush Bonnie Sue Byer David Lowry Byer Debra Melissa Byer Bryan Oswald Carroll Michael Leo Carter Linda Sue Clark Robert Lee Clark George Edward Clemons Jerry Reid Curtis Claude William Deacon 157 To Be Their Final Year At Alleghany High Becky Sue Downey Randolph Wayne Downey Sherry May Dressier Gerald Scott Eggleston Sue Carol Fisher Sharon Ann Franson Barry Rexall Fridley Sandra Leigh Fridley Martha Alice Frye Earl Foster Fuller, Jr. Lucille Ethel Garrett Harold Lee Gayhart Daryl William Greene Allen Lee Griffin Gary Douglas Gum James Madison Hall Nancy Leigh Harrison Kathleen Laverne Haynes Kathy Darlene Hicks Edith Lee Hoke 158 Working Hard On Concessions, Variety Show Eunice Lores Hoke Gary Thomas Hoke Pamela Marie Hughes Teddy Arthur Humphries, Jr. Evonne Jeanette Irvine James Murrell Jones John Paul Jones Michael Cleo Jones Kay Ellen Kelley Linda Elaine Kesterson Vickie Lynn Knighton Randall Brain Kranz Pamela Lynn Long Thomas Baynes McCaleb Joyce Faye McCormik Charles Joseph Marple James Garland Maupin Roger Lee May Milton Collier Mays Carol Ann Meadows Andrew Charles Kruse James Kevin Landis Jeffrey Zane Lemon Gloria Jean Loan 159 And Collecting Dues The Class Of ' 72 Rhonda Lee Meadows Shannon Lee Michie Deborah Lee Miller Larry Wayne Mines Roscoe Marion Montgomery Dorothy Louis Morgan March ita Layne Nelson Chazy Jonathan Nicely Grover Lee Persinger Reba Melissa Persinger Ronald Eugene Persinger Steven Lewis Persinger Carol Ann Pierannunzi Steven Brady Posey Barbara Jean Potter Rosemary Lynne Powell 160 Matures And Readies Itself To Be The George Lynnville Quinlan Brenda Sue Reed Michaella Kay Reynolds Gary Wayne Robinson Elizabeth Kay Rooklin Andrew Steven Rowan James Ernest Salyers Beverly Jean Sartain Gary Neil Smith Leroy Bruce Smith Patrick Andrew Smith Roberta Lynne Smith Elizabeth Diane Spellman Joy Louise Stanley Jean Darlene Steele Jackie Lynn Stone Marilyn Virginia Shifflett Patricia Paige Showalter Nancy Carol Simmons Jonathan Kent Simpson Frank James Sizer, III Allita Karen Smith Beverly Dianne Smith Deborah Jean Smith 161 Senior Class At Alleghany County High Quentin Lee Tucker Regina Lynn Tucker Garland Douglas Unroe Lee Stewart VanBuren James Alan Swain Sharon Lynne Switzer Russell Lawrence Thompson Dreama Lynn Tingler Darrell Lenwood Tucker Darrell Walton Tucker Gail Goode T ucker Patsy Jean Tucker Joy Lynne White Carlton Lynn Williams Marie Catherine Willis Pamela Joyce Wilson Edgar William Withrow Carol Jean Wolfe Patricia Annelle Wolfe Sally Ann Wright 162 Sophomores Elect Don Dulaney As President To Lead Them Through Another Hectic Year Sophomores energetically entered Alleghany County High School to face many new changes. While enjoying the lenient dress code, the Class of ' 73 swung with a light- hearted Alleghany. Members of the class enthusiastically participated in all sports, classes, and clubs. The trials of Biology and the rigorous exercises of the Varsity Sports aided in maturing the Sophomore Class. Collecting class dues to sponsor the prom. Sophomores relied heavily upon their competent officers. During the sophomore ' s year the Class of ' 73 realized the responsibili- ties of their up-coming junior year and the importance of their past two years at Alleghany. President Don Dulaney, Vice President Paul Riley, Secre- tary Daren Carr, and Treasurer Billy Simpson efficiently led the class members through yet another hectic year at ACHS. Before leaving behind the sophomore year the middle- men of AHS matured and began to understand the impor- tant role they would play in the " Groovy Times of Youth. " Sophomore Class officers Paul Riley, Don Dulaney, Karen Carr, and Billy Simpson pause after a rigorous class meeting for a moment of discussion. 163 With The New Changes At Alleghany County David Craig Adkins Eugene Bedford Angle Cathy Lee Armentrout Charles Michael Armentrout Cynthia Marie Armentrout Debra Jean Armentrout Donna Marie Armentrout Beverly Ann Banker Gary Wayne Bartley Patricia Elaine Bennett Julian Wallace Bess Karen Sue Bess Lois Kay Bethel Barbara Ann Biddle Roberta Gene Bodell Judy Ann Boerner Arlene Fay Bogar Michael Humphrey Boggs David Allen Boone Rebecca Yvonne Bostic Susan Lee Bowers Iva Jean Bradley Pamela Dare Brown Sherry Sue Burgandine Terry Lou Burgandine Elizabeth Ann Burks Albert Dennis Bush Frances Ann Bush Judy Carol Bussard Rebecca Leigh Buzzard Thomas Edward Byerly Dennis Lee Campbell Theresa Ann Campbell Ernest Benjamin Capps Victoria Kay Carson Garth Gene Cartwright Margie Marie Cary Timothy Edward Cason Joyce Elaine Clark Bonnie Michele Clifford 164 The Class of ' 73 Begins To Realize Barbara Elaine Craft Denise Lynn Craft Edward Fields Cromer Kathryn Ann Cvizic David Brown Davis Patricia Ann Deeds Nancy Mae Dodd Candice Jean Dreger Cynthia Lynn Dressier Donald Lewis Dulaney Gail Teresa Dunford Daniel Stephen Eggleston Wesley David Feury Mary Angelina Fisher Roy Frazier Fix Charles Eugene Formeck Laura Jane Fornwalt Jerry Lee Freels Larzenio Zane Fridley Patricia Ann Fridley Vickie Lynn Fridley Mary Ann Griffith Kenneth Wayne Gunter Robbie Jess Hamlett Ricky Graham Harrelson William Jasper Hartless Kenneth Ray Haynes Steven Curtis Haynes Gregory Vernon Hayslett John Sherman Henson Delbert Gratten Hepler Linda Marie Hepler Ronnie Everett Hepler Rebecca Gail Hoke Julie Ann Horn Richard Allen Hostetter Brenda Darlene Howard Carlos Junior Hubbard Linda Ann Hylton Sarah Ellen Irvine 165 Up Coming Responsibilities Of The Next Year Geraldine Marie Mines Linda Marie Mines Robert Michael Minger Gail Marshal Minter James Roy Mitchell David Michael Jackson Donna JeneAnn Johnson Keven McDowell Johnson Carol Anita Jones Dawn Gay Lambert Theresa Layne Leighton Terry Leigh Linkswiler June Violet Loan Yvonne Marie Loan Teresa Lynn Lockard Lawrence Wayne Lomasney Cecil Daniel McCormik William Duane Madison Joyce Marie Markham Deborah Jean Martin Timmie Joycelyn Martin James Robert Lee Mason Theresa Louise Mays Richard Alan Meadows Janet Elaine Miller Carl Richard Montgomery Michael Lee Morelli Debra Kay Morgan William Dale Muterspaugh Jerald Francis Neal Harlan William Nicely Melissa Barclay Nicely Patricia Mae Nicely Sharon Denise Nicely Teresa Mae Nicely Wilbur Harold Nicely, Jr. Linda Marie Nickell Jonathan Van Noel Michael Lee Noel Roger Maynard Northwood 166 Facing Their Junior Year With Much Don Michael Owens Stanley Royal Parham Steven Grayson Parham Rebecca Ann Pedigo Jeffery Allen Peery Larry Lee Peters Ronald Dean Petricola Ralph Michael Platt Andrew Fuller Putnam Edward Carroll Putnam William Newby Reed Sophomore majorettes Pat Bennett and Bar- bara Craft now under- stand the work involved in being on a proficient squad. Candy Dreger competes in the Forensic meet and shows Sopho- mores that its easy to be a winner. Stan Parham prepares to shoot for another two points. 167 Determination, Enthusiasm, Thrill, And Awe Bonnie Gay Reynolds Leslie Raymond Reynolds Margaret Anne Rooklin Marie Persinger Sellick Anson Charles Senter Donald Lawrence Shanks Roger Owen Simmons Brenda Lee Simpson Dianna Lynn Slusher Gary Edson Smith Katherine Ann Smith Pamela Rae Smith Sherry Lynn Spangler Susan Marie Spraggins John Hamilton Stone Robert Eugene Swieder Steven Lee Taylor Samuel Ray Thomas Frances Marie Thompson Debra Leigh Trey nor Rodger Deal Tucker Mary Ann Tyree David Wayne Vest William Percy Vint, III Ralph Leigh Wade Susan Ann Wade Lewis Samuel Waldron Alfred Hunter Walton, Jr. Mary Allyn Walton Margaret Sharon Ward Brenda June Watson Gay Lynn Webb Deborah Leigh Whitehead Steven Dale Wilcher Robin Leigh Williams Jennifer Lynne Wolfe Rita Fay Wolfe Cherry Lynn Wrenn James Lynn Wright Samuel Payne Wright 168 HAVING OVERCOME THEIR BEWILDERMENT Exhibiting determination, the Class of ' 74 stepped from their rookie year into a year filled with frenzy. Class mem- bers were able to join clubs that had previously excluded them. Other more athletically inclined students became members of various junior varsity teams. A variety of elective classes became available to the Class of ' 74, such as foreign languages, home economics, and industrial arts. Led through their year by Nancy Childs, Melissa Hos- tetler, Stewart Jones, and Christy Stone the ninth graders left behind them the childhood pursuits of the eighth grade year. Freshmen treasured their seats at pep rallies and were thrilled to attend their first formal dance. Twenty capable freshman girls did an unprecedented job at serving upperclassmen during the Junior-Senior Prom. Without question the Freshman Class of Alleghany County High School established itself as one of the best classes here at A.C.H.S. Diana Sue Adkins Jamice Marie Adkins Diane Charlene Andrews Norma Jean Angle Eloise Gayle Arrington Charlotte Mae Arthur Gene Edward Ayers Arnold Justince Bailey Andrew Eugene Basham Anita Ann Bayne Charles Robert Beddard Carol Ann Belcher Deboraha Sue Bell Donald Eugene Bennett Greg Malcolm Bennett Katra Diane Bennett Charles Preston Bocook Sonnia Duane Bonsack Norman Franklin Booze Deborah Lynn Bowers Gary Mason Bowers Davis Timothy Bradberry Donna Gail Bradley Richard Gene Breeden George Mervin Broce Jesse Arnold Broughman Barbara Ellen Brown Peggy Lou Brown William Thomas Bruffey, III Sharon June Brugh Theresa Jean Buchanan Mary Ellen Buzzard Joseph Anthony Cabrejo Donna Marie Campbell Judy Ann Campbell Mary Elizabeth Carper Billie Jean Carter Gary Phillip Carter James Person Carter Nancy Ray Childs Steven Lee Clark Bonnie Mae Cole 169 THE FRESHMAN CLASS STEPPED INTO ANOTHER Ronald Lee Combs Terry Lee Combs John Kevin Condo Deborah Charolene Crance Brenda Marie Crawford Kristal Sherree Creasey Michael Clarence Crone Timothy Lee Curtis William Wilbur Davis Elizabeth Ann Deacon Shirley Ellen Dodd Susan Adair Downey Donna Marie Dudley Doris Jean Dudley Jeffrey Lee Elbon Richard Grant Entsminger John Paul Farrell John Joseph Faulkner Laura Elaine Fisher Dennis C. Fitzgerald Ricky Dale Flenner Rhonda Kay Fletcher Christy Lynn Franson Karen Lynelle Franson Elizabeth Carol Fridley Jo Anne Fridley Vickie Lynne Fuller Bobby Wayne Gaines Richard Louis Garrett Elizabeth Carrol Ginger John Wesley Golden John Edward Hall, Jr. Sharon Leigh Hall John Allen Hamlett, Jr. Emily Gail Haynes Larry Kenneth Hayslett Roger Lee Hayslett Linda Jane Higgins Mary Sue Hoke Laura Cynthia Hubbard Mary Margaret Humphries David Charles Hyler Deborah Ann Ijames Barbara Gale Jack Jeffrey Kean Johnson Jerome Gilford Johnson Sheila Diane Johnson Stewart Edward Jones Archie Ward Lemon Joseph Nelson Lindsay Katherine Mae Livesay Dinah Marie Lockard Brenda Charlene Lomasney Becky Ann Loomis Donna Lee Kelley John Letcher Kellison, Jr. Alvin Lewis Kern Barbara Allen Kitt Gabriele Knighton Dean Erwin Lane 170 YEAR FULL OF FRENZY AND INVOLVEMENT Diane Jean Lucas Conrad Randall McDavid Mary Patricia McDowell Emmett Moffett McVay William Craig Major Melody Ann Maloney Burke Wyatt May Susan Ann Mays Eddie Thomas Meadows Kenneth Michael Meeks Shane McNeil Mentz Michael Powers Michie Rebecca Leigh Middleton Clarence Edgar Miller Teresa Jean Moore Susan Frances Myers Ray Tinsley Napier Bridget Ann Nicely Cynthia Jean Nicely Louis Emanuel Nicely Stephanie Erlene Nicely Vicky Mae Nicely Joseph Norkus Delores Marie O ' Conner Marion Charlene O ' Conner Larry Wayne Overton Deena Kaye Oyler Julia Alice Paitsel Mary Katherine Paitsel Shelia Ann Paitsel Karin Ann Paxton Timothy Jerome Paxton Karen Suzanne Peery Debbie Sue Persinger Eddie Payne Persinger Virginia Mae Persinger Kathy Sue Porterfield Robin Lee Potter James Webster Powell Anita Karen Putnam Golda Louise Putnam Kathryn Preston Putnam Steven Wayne Redman Earleen Gay Reid Cynthia Ann Roberts Edward Reed Rose Charles Bruce Rothrock Burdette Alvin Rupert Vickie Lynn Ryder Kathleen Jo Seville Victor Wayne Shinault Christine Lillian Simmons David William Simmons Robert Lee Simmons Angela Gae Sizemore William Harding Sizemore Lydia Sue Smith Cary Grayson Snead Ronald Wayne Snead Marylin Ann Snyder 171 AS THE CLASS OF 74 Establishes ITSELF Dewey Maxwell Southhall, Jr. Christie Diane Spangler Ruth Renea Stinnette Elizabeth Ann Stewart Deborah Ann Stogdale Christy Elizabeth Stone Becky Leigh Taylor Kit Taylor Betty Denise Thurston Frances Diane Tingler Richard Tingler Tayner Owens Tingler, Jr. Sylvia Ann Tolley Ellis Mark Tucker Sandra Lee Tyree Kathy Jean Unroe Ricky Allen Van Buren Sarah Marie Van Lear Mary Alice Vess Debra Lynn Vigil Joey Manuel Vigil William Edward Wade Charles Berkley Walker William Woodley Warren Colette Kimble Waters Sharon Leigh Webb Rene Leon Weber Samuel Dale West, Jr. Randal Kevin Whitehead Terry Catherine Whitehead Larry Eugene Whiting Gary Lee Whorley Wendy Denise Wilhelm David Wayne Williams Doris Marie Williams Douglas Edward Williams Phillip Eric Williams Silas Alvin Wilson, Jr. Lester Jay Wolfe Sherry Lee Wolfe Ninth Grade Class Officers Christy Stone, Nancy Childs, Stewart Jones, and Melissa Hostetter check their notes before beginning another class meeting. 172 As One Of The B est Classes At ACHS Samuel Camden Worley, Jr. Janice Kay Wright Mable Beatrice Wright For Nancy Childs, Cathy Putnam, Rhonda Fletcher, and Susie Hoke another long and interesting discussion is about to begin. J. V. cheerleading is both ex- citing and fun for ninth graders Terry Burgandine, Stephanie Nicely, and Dinah Lockard. 173 Making The Scene For The First Time At ACHS Eighth grade students entered Alleghany County High School as shy, awkward students. These new students dis- covered eighth grade teams, cheerleading, changing classes, and exams for the first time. Alleghany ' s baby class jammed into the halls and the upperclassmen soon learned to respect their vast numbers. The eighth grade privilege of eating lunch first was greatly coveted by the upperclassmen, while standing up for all assemblies was burdensome to the eighth grade class. As the Eighth Graders elected class officers they realized that their coming years at ACHS would be filled with many responsibilities, and they faced these years with much anticipation. Each trying day at ACHS took the class of 1975 one more step toward the " Groovy Times of Youth. " Eighth grade class officers Brandon Nicely, Treve Gregory, and Kristie Poe enter ACHS with the peppiness shared by all Eighth Graders. Steve Grover Ailstock William Lee Ailstock Cathy Clara Anderson Alfred Hershel T. Andrews Reuben Henry Archie David Wilbur Armentrout William Dallas Armentrout Reva Jane Arritt Timothy Edward Austin Thomas Edward Ayers Kim Rebecca Barger Jan Noreen Barr Nancy Lucretia Barrington Wendell Preston Bates Cynthia Ann Bayne John Cleveland Bazzrea William Dewey Belvin Roscoe Steve Bennett Teresa Lynn Bennett Robert Eugene Biddle Edward Hunter Birckhead Camella Jones Blakey Richard Wayne Bocook Robert Wayne Botkins Norman Ray Bowen Arnold Franklin Brackenridge Patricia Marie Brackenridge Charles Alvin Bradley James Hardy Broughton Cynthia Mae Brown James Monroe Brown Rogar Paul Brown Murray Frank Buchanan, III Theresa Ann Burks Deborah Dianne Bush Susan Marie Byer 174 Eighth Graders Encounter Odd Surroundings Teresa Geraldine Cadd Brenda Ann Cahoon Angela Dawn Caldwell Jay Darrell Campbell Rebecca Sue Campbell Rocky Allen Campbell Asamaul Hinkle Carr, Jr. Cleveland Andrea Carroll Lelia Catherine Carroll Linda Mae Carroll Deborah Sue Cash Stephen Manley Cash Earl David Childs Ronald Lee Clarke Charles Eugene Collins Debra Kaye Cook Gary Lee Cook Susan Diane Craft William Eugene Craft Emma Leigh Craghead Ralph Lee Craig Cathy Mae Crance Dorothy Frances Critzen Gary Lynn Crossland Lonnie Dale Dalton Russell Dean Dawson Steve Douglas Dawson Charles Joseph Deane Norman Gregory Dickson Pamela Gail Dodd Lorrie Ann Dotson Kenneth Wayne Downes Ronald Ray Drummond Deborah Sue Dunford Gary Lewis Ehrisman Stuart Lee Entsminger Frankie Leon Fagg Robert Allen Farrar Michael Patrick Farrell Richard Ray Feury Laurie Ann Fitzgerald Charlene Sue Fridley Jewel Ann Fridley Jennifer Lynn Frye Dennis Wayne Fury Dennis Owen Gadd Olga Elizabeth Gardner Gary Wayne Gayhart Alan Kent George Martha Lynn Ginger Ronald Franklin Ginger Nathan Harold Goldberg Harriet Eloise Graham John William Graham, Jr. Nyleve Eitreve Gregory Robin Lynn Gunter Debra Ann Hall Michael Allen Hall Jerryl Lynn Hanks Charles Thomas Harlow, III 175 Attending Pep Rallies For The First Time Doris Laverne Harlow Cynthia Ann Harrison Clara Renee Harvey Carl Eric Hayes Tracy Layne Haynes John Reginald Hayslett Charles Willard Hepler Steve Herald, Jr. Patricia Carol Hicks Rickie Jayson Higgins Tonie Ann Higgins Steven Randolph Hoke Vanessa Lynn Hoke Debra Leigh Honts Frank Joseph Hopkins Susan Theresa Horton Christine Madeline Hosey Kathy Ann Hostetter Sonia Rena Hubbard Thomas Gregray Hubbard Joey Kirk Hudgins Garland Lynn Humphries Heston Montee Irvine Debra Cornell Jackson Henry Calvin Jackson Kathy Louise Jamison Robert Lester Jarvis Kenneth Wayne Johnson Larry Dale Johnson Stephen Paul Johnson Brent Carlyle Jones Patricia Darlene Jones Sona Elizabeth Jones Jonathan Wade Jordan Cynthia Alice Keaton Vickie Lynn Kimberlin Harry Mat Kimbo Mary Elizabeth Kincaid Gary Wayne Kitt Mark Duane Knick Brenda Kaye Lawhorn Deborah Kay Lawhorn Michael Lynn Lawhorn Jane Watt Lawler Nancy Catherine Leech Robert Michael Lefler Sharon Rena Lemon Richard Lee Lewis Phillip Hughes Lindsay James Alvin Lipscomb Tammy Susan Lipscomb Lisa Gale Livesay Gerry Kent Loan Mary Elizabeth McCaieb James Alfred McComb Vickie Lynn McCoy Dani Paige McMullen Susan Lynn McMullen Joseph Franklin McVay Anna Marie Maddy I 176 Eighth Graders Are Amused By Fellow Students Nancy Lynn Mader Andy Russell Martin Barry Edwin Martin James Patrick Martin John Clinton May Virgie Lee May Timothy Eugene Mayo Janet Lynn Mays Mark Owen Mays Teresa Jean Meadows Lena Kay Metz Michael Fredrick Middleton Barbara Mae Miller Judy Lynn Miller Patrick Keith Minor Steven Meredith M inter Earl Eugene Montgomery Teresa Powers Montgomery Robert Lee Moore Cheryl Lynn Morgan Ellen Jane Morgan Kimberly Ann Morgan Barbara Allen Morris Vicki Lynn Morris Alma Jane Mundy Trade Glynn Nelson Kathy Lynn Newcomb Brandon Wayne Nicely Charles Edward Nicely Gary Wayne Nicely Judy Garland Nicely Michael Jay Nicely Paul Doskow Nicely Peter Randall Nicely Rozanna Lynn Nicely Roy Leroy Nichols Harry Paul Nickel I Brenda Lou Overton Floyd Menzow Overton, Jr. Linda Sue Overton Dinah Faye Oyler Billy Eldon Page, Jr. Alpha Omega Paitsel Michael Wayne Paitsel Beulah Juanita Patterson Peggy June Paxton Stephanie Sue Perkins Thomas Edward Perkins Daniel Jackson Persinger Dennis Eugene Petricola Mark Allen Petricola Raymond Dennis Pinner William David Pless Krista Lynn Poe Ronald Lee Porterfield Donald Wayne Posey Ronald Layne Posey Emmett Eugene Powers Cynthia Paige Price Hazel Marie Putnam 177 Meeting New Friends And Exchanging Ideas Mary Elizabeth Putnam Ronald Eugene Putnam Jill Louise Randall Grace Lorraine Ray Tina Marie Redman Chester Wilson Reed Deborah Marie Reynolds Katherine Woodward Reyns Dennis Wayne Richmond Carol Lee Rogers Cheryl Kay Rose Claude Leslie Rose, Jr. Michael Lee Rose Dwight Evanston Rowan Jerry Madison Ruble Warren Alan Rucker Dale Michael Sampson Richard Charles Sawyer Michael Paul Schell Florence Lee Schooler Nellie Maxine Selleck Edgar Leaman Senter William Anderson Shepard, Jr. Deborah Georgette Simmons Susan Gail Smith Wesley LeLand Snead, Jr. Joseph Bennett Southall Rojenna Lynn Spark Thomas Hamilton Spence, Jr. Melvin Leon Spinner David Barry Spivey James Boyd Spivey Michael William Spraggins Terry Lee Stanley Robert Edward Steele James Ediey Stewart Sherry Paige Stone Deborah Kaye Stull Linda Charlene Stull Charles T urpin Swartz Dorothy Louise Switzer Harry Fulton Switzer, Jr. Susan Lula Thomas Thomas Eugene Thompson Tana Leigh Thurston Vivian Daniel Thurston James Randolph Tigrett Carl Benjamin Tingler Paul Merlin Tingler Victoria Lynn Tinsley Cindy Lou Tucker Michael Rusho Van Buren Deborah Ann Vance Ellen Louise Van Lear Pamela Maria Simpson Audie Dean Sizemore Hugh Patrick Smith Leon Parker Smith, Jr. Marla Gay Smith Roberta Leigh Smith 178 ACHS ' s Younger Set Becomes Veteran Students Dennis Lee Vess Gregory Eugene Vess Mitchell Lee Vess Dorathy Jean Via Richard Lee Waddell Bert Clyde Walton Rebecca Sue Walton Glenn Hampton Ward Donald Eugene Wardrup Theresa Gail Waters Kathy Diane Watts Charles Wayts Ella Louise Webb Janice Dale Webb Jane Ruth Welsh Cheryl Ann Wheeler Jerry Rodney Whitehead Sheila Laverne Whiting Calvin John Whitmore Donald Reese Wilhelm Norma Jean Williams Robert Lewis Wilson Carl Wilson Withrow John Byrne Withrow Dixie Lynn Witt Brinda Carol Wolfe David Allen Wolfe Janet Marie Wolfe Luther Rexford Wolfe, Jr. Carol Susan Wright Harold Emmanuel Wright, Jr. Lauren Kay Wright Susan Paige Wright Zettie Lois Wright Eighth graders enjoy the pop in Study Hall almost as much as their studying. 179 XDVERTISEMENT RTISEMENTS ' ER tHAHTTlEWEUIS simsmm Art Carved Orange Blossom Diamonds Dial 9654351 369 Main St. Complete China, Crystal, and Silver Headquarters Covington Virginia BARR ' S Variety Department Store 325 W. Main St. Covington Virginia OWEN ' S PHARMACY Dial 8624343 . 518 Main St. Clifton Forge CARTER ' S STORE Phone 863-3581 SELMA VIRGINIA COVINGTON GROCERY COMPANY, INC. 107 Fudge Street Phone 962-2137 Covington Virginia DURANT ROAD ESSO Covington Virginia 9624120 182 DOUTHAT GULF STATION Open 7 AM — 10 PM 7 days a week Cliftondale Park Dial 862-5519 Clifton Forge Virginia ZIMMERMAN COMPANY, INC. Miss Alleghany Shop Dial 863-4566 438 East Ridgeway Street Clifton Forge Snead Buick And Pontiac Company, Inc. -I-.- Buick Opel Pontiac Route 60 East GMC Pinehurst Covington Virginia FAIRLAWN GULF SERVICE STATION “Tops in Service - Top of the Hill” Covington Virginia HALL ' S TRANSFER STORAGE Agent for North American Van Lines 862-4172 510 Church Street Clifton Forge Virginia COVA OIL CORPORATION Distributor of Gulf Products 1225 S. Lyman Avenue Phone 965-5226 Covington Virginia 183 B C 220 MARKET “SERVICE WITH A SMILE” Soft Drinks Groceries Feed Coal Dial 862-9445 Route 1 vS Eagle Rock Paints — Sundries — Tiles MARY CARTER PAIIMT STORE “America’s Best Paint Value” Phone 962-1572 or 962-3417 318 S. Highland Ave. Covington Virginia PARGAS Bottled Gas, Ranges, Water Heaters, Heating Equipment Dial 962-9241 342 N. Maple Avenue Covington Virginia FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Home For Your Money Money For Your Home 862-4209 Clifton Forge TRIANGLE SERVICE STATION AN D RESTAURANT dependability honesty courtesy 863-8006 Clifton Forge Virginia GLASS FLOWER HOUSE Let us say it for you — with flowers 161 N. Maple Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 962-1770 184 HOUSE OF CARPETS “We Can Supply Better Carpeting At Lower Prices” Featuring Brand Name Carpets Shop At Home Installation Binding By Master Craftsmen Wallpaper Paints For Easy Decorating Showroom on 524 W. Main St. Clifton Forge Virginia McCALEB WAYLAIMD INC. Mutual Insurance “Save with Safety” Maple Ave. Covington Virginia BRISCOE ' S SHELL STATION (sHEm Dial 965-9811 1410 Durant Rd. Covington Virginia CHAPMAN PLUMBING AND HEATING State Registered 203 N. Court Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 965-4291 Night 962-0695 CLIFTON FORGE CLEANERS Electronic — Jet — Odorless Shirt Laundry 417 E. Ridgeway St. Dial 862-4458 Clifton Forge Virginia ‘We are equipped to serve you” 610 W. Locust St. Covington Virginia Dial 962-1176 185 . ®|wviS S6S?aslw5 ■t ' ' S;S; ' ’.‘ ' . _ tei WE ' D LIKE TO BE YOUR BANK When you ' re just starting out, banking is a checking account. Later on it ' s a car loan, a savings account, a credit card, a house mortgage, a budget advisor, and a trust fund. All along the way , we can give you everything you need. Right here. FULP SERVICE vBANKy FIRST NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK A DOMINION BANKSHARES BANK MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 186 MICK OR MACK We give S H Green Stamps Free Parking Main St. Covington Virginia 962-2231 MAYTAG APPLIANCE STORE Kelvinator Appliances Zenith T.V. and Stereo Dial 863-4401 426 E. Ridgeway Clifton Forge CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ’71 From 356 W. Main St. Covington Virginia 962-1184 Clifton Forge 187 DOWNER HARDWARE INC. Painting and Varnishes Electrical Supplies Heating Supplies Building Supplies Plumbing Supplies 608-610 Highland Street Covington Virginia ONE STOP SHOP Open Seven Days a Week Clifton Forge Phone 863-5896 536 Main Virginia Covington Virginia 962-0216 1 1 20 S. Alleghany Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 962-1777 DAIRY QUEEN AVE RILL ' S STORE Dial 862-4545 Low Moor Virginia Compliments of CLIFTON FORGE STEAM LAUNDRY 508 Pine St. Phone: 8624121 Clifton Forge Virginia 188 SAVE GAS STATION Premium Gas At Discount Price 862-5390 Valley Ridge Covington Virginia NICELY ' S BP STATION Tires Batteries Accessories Phone 862-3006 Corner Ridgeway 5th Street Clifton Forge Virginia Shop Leggett For A Fashion Wardrobe That Is Young, Colorful, And Up-To-Date Leggett YOUR HAPPY SHOPPING STORE Dial 962-2101 Covington Virginia Route 18, Idlewilde Dial 962-1261 Covington Virginia At Whitey’s everyone can play! WHITEY ' S PAR 3 AND MINIATURE GOLF COURSE 189 LEGGETT The Best Shirt and Tie Selection Anywhere! East Ridgeway Clifton Forge Virginia 862-4145 GREENWAY ' S REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION COMPANY Auctioneers - Rentals Real Estate, City and County Appraisals - F.H.A. Loan Advisor George E. Garten - Broker Fred Johnson - Salesman 21316 West Main Street P.O. Box 549 Covington Phone 962-2286 962-3730 A CAREER WITH A FUTURE! If you like science and mathematics, consider engineering for your career! Engineering is the field of today and tomorrow. Progress is fast. New jobs are opening up every day. Plan for a job with a future— plan to be an engineer! VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY 190 It’s the real thing. Coke. COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF CLIFTON FORGE, INC. Clifton Forge, Virginia PROFESSIONALS J. I. Bernhart, D.D.S. Robert Carroll, M.D. Department of Internal Medicine Clifton Forge Hospital Marshall East, M.D. Dr. William J. EUis Dr. M. M. Mackay Walter Vermilya, M.D. Dr. T.M. Winn Hear all the Colt games on FM 1 340 on your dial 1 ,000 watts 100.8 MC 3,000 watts AM- WKEY- FM 191 HENSON FORD INC. RED S T.V. RCA and PHILCO Dial 962-3996 310 S. Monroe Avenue Covington Virginia FRIDLEY PHARMACY “Service for the Sick” Free Delivery 310 W. Main St. Covington Virginia 3§joj uoyi|3 ajnoy 208e-e98 m juno3 AuBqSajjv m 3JOJS spin IssSSig 3 1,, ±3 iaviAi aood MilAyiAIU TOWN HOUSE MOTEL Dial 962-1161 West Main Covington Tom Massie, Manager 192 BROWN ' S MUSIC SHOP UNION OIL PRODUCTS Claude A. Craghead, Dist. 710 W. Locust St. Dial 962-6336 Covington Virginia 105 W. Main St. Covington 965-4281 Virginia STANDARD PRINTING COMPANY QUALITY PRINTING OFFICE SCHOOL SUPPLIES Dial 863-4546 First National Bank Bldg. Clifton Forge Virginia Congratulations from MAX SWOOP Sheriff of Alleghany County and City of Covington Covington Virginia WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE 21 1 West Main Phone 965-9296 Covington Virginia ALLEGHANY READY-MIXED CORP. Low Moor Virginia 193 Like trees, most companies show their age. Sohowdoes a growing company keep young? With people. Skilled and trained. Imaginative and motivated. The best people we can get. People who want to make Westvaco the best name in paper. Who want to make Westvaco the best company to do business with. That ' s one way to do it. Come to think of it, it ' s about the only way. Westvaco 194 CHILDS JEWELERS Covington Virginia 962-3701 THE COVINGTON NATIONAL BANK !(«••• Covington Two locations to serve you Dial 962-2218 CNS Virginia 195 PIIMEHURST MOTEL U.S. 60-220 E. Covington Exit I.S. 64 Dial 962-2154 Code 703 Covington Virginia Congratulations From VALLEY RIDGE MARKET Valley Ridge Route 2 Covington ECOIMOMYCASH GROCERY “Country Meats” Sam — 10pm Sundays 12-10 224 S. Lexington Dial 962-2685 Covington Virginia CHITTUM TIRE SERVICE Goodyear Tires Complete Recapping Service 125 W. Ridgeway Street Phone 863-3596 Clifton Forge Virginia Dial 965-5671 355 West Main Street Virginia Covington 196 Congratulations Class of ’71 From The Dodge Boys DRESSIER MOTORS, INC. Monroe Cherry Covington, Va. 24426 Telephone 962-2291 JONES JACKSON, INC. BOTETOURT GALLERIES Buchanan Virginia THE MOUNTAIN NATIONAL BANK P.O. Box 540 Telephone 862-4264 Clifton Forge Virginia GREEN MILL RESTAURANT Regular Meals — Short Orders 114 East Riverside Phones 962-361 or 962-3962 Covington Virginia 197 “A Career In Beauty Awaits You” Phone 862-6711 212 Commercial Ave. Clifton Forge Virginia LEONARD ' S SCHOOL OF BEAUTY ROB ' S RUBBER STAMPS Complete Line Of Rubber Stamps Robert M. Loving, III Box 101 962-6292 Covington Virginia REID ' S HOTEL AND RESTAURANT Good Foods Comfortable Lodging Covington Virginia Congratulations Class of ’71 from NAIR ' S CLEANER Drive-In-Cleaner 537 Main St. Clifton Forge Virginia CORNER NEWS STAND Dial 962-4693 1 1 1 N. Maple Ave. Covington Virginia 309 West Ridgeway Clifton Forge Virginia DAIRY QUEEN Phone 863-3791 198 NEHI ROYAL CROWN BOTTLING COMPANY, INC. 109 Oak Dial 965-3201 Covington Virginia ALLEGHANY PUBLISHERS Incorporated Commercial Printing Wedding Stationery 261 West Main Street Phone 9654246 Covington Virginia ROCKLIN ' S The Store to Shop in Maple Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 9654851 PAINTER ROBERTSON The Style Shop for Men Women Nunn Bush Shoes, Resistol Hats Arrow Manhattan Shirts Kingridge Suits Lady Manhattan — Frelick Jennifer Jrs. — Seaton Hall Phone 965-5236 352 W. Main Covington, Va. E. R. MASSIE SON Insurance Real Estate Appraisals 506 Main St. Clifton Forge Virginia We Service and Sell Plymouth Chrysler STANLEY NICHOLS INC. Covington Virginia 199 Dear SAVINGS ACCOUNTS - COLLEGE LOANS - FREE STUDENT CHECKING ACCOUNTS » RRST NATIONAL BANK CLIFTON FORGE. VA. 200 KRISPY KREME DOUGHNUT CO. 21 Delicious Varieties THE SHOE BOX Ask About Special Prices For Fund Raising Campaigns Church Groups 279 Main Street Coffee Bar Both Locations Covington Virginia 4141 Melrose Ave. N.W. 1923 Williamson Rd. N.E. SMITH-RULE FURNITURE COMPANY Mohawk Rugs Carpets Dial 862-3496 530 Main St. Clifton Forge Congratulations from WHITESIDE ' S PURE OIL SERVICE STATION Road Service Open 6 AM to 9 PM 962-5706 Edgemont Drive Covington Correct Mounting and Quality Framing of All Types of Certificates, Prints, Diplomas Photographs, or Oil Paintings R. M. LOVING FUNERAL HOME James P. Loving, Sr. Owner and Manager Covington Virginia Dial 962-2283 CARTER AND COX Best Wishes Incorporated ROBERT C. HUBBARD General Insurance 271 West Main Covington Virginia Clerk of the Circuit Court Alleghany County and the City of Covington 201 ALLEGHANY GAS COMPANY 520 Main Street Clifton Forge, Virginia 24422 862-5251 pyrofax gas Distributor Home Heaters All Your Gas Needs MILK COTTAGE CHEESE BUTTER CHOCOLATE MILK EARLY MORNING DELIVERIES Monroe Ave. Covington Virginia 962-2126 PETS DAIRY 202 WOODY ' S AUTO PARTS mufflers shopwork Covington seatcovers car accessories Parts of all kinds 916 S. Highland Ave. Virginia 962-1103 PEE WEE ' S Our Pizzas are the Finest in Town Steaks of All Kinds Served with Two Vegetables, Salad, and Bread Short Orders, Too. Hamburgers Hot Dogs BBQ’s French Fries 21 Shrimp in Basket TRY OURS FOR THE DELITE YOU DESIRE Monday thru Saturday 11 A.M. to 12 P.M. 962-2520 Covington Virginia Good Luck BODELL COMPANY 203 MAIN STREET BILLIARDS p Hudson Building open 1 0 am to 12 pm Jr Main Street Covington -- — CHENAULT ' S GREENHOUSE Bedding Plants Our Specialty 862-2706 Ingalls (0ngratulatiom class of 71 from APPALACHIAN TIRE COMPANY PURKEY FLORIST Covington Virginia 340 Maple Ave. Dial 962-2241 Flowers for all occasions McCLUNG BROTHERS, INCORPORATED Auto Parts Clifton Forge 616 Main St. Phone 862-4143 Covington 815 Highland Phone 962-2144 Congratulations From ANN DEACON Interior Design 322 W. Riverside Street Covington Virginia 204 NICELY FUNERAL HOME ALLEGHANY MOTORS INC. Cadillac Oldsmobile Chevrolet Chevrolet Trucks O K Used Cars 1121 Alleghany Ave. Dial 962-2274 Covington Virginia 862-4157 Clifton Forge Virginia Congratulations to the Class of ’71 From WHITECOTTON ' S BARBER SHOP Main Street Covington D. D. KERNS Contractor Heavy Equipment - Demolition Phone 965-4501 Covington Virginia GRAND PIANO FURNITURE COMPANY easy terms — free delivery Dial 962-1158 175 N Maple Avenue Covington Virginia BUDDY AND SONNY ' S DRIVE-IN Route 60 Covington 205 GOOD LUCK CLASS OF ’71 HERCULES INCORPORATED PLOTT ' S PHARMACY 7 1 111 Covington 603 Highland Ave. 962-7776 Virginia ERNST REELS COVINGTON TRANSFER STORAGE INC. 520 West Main Street Phone : Day - 962-3904 Night - 862-7626 Covington Virginia 207 BURR ' S STUDIO WEDDING SPECIALIST People’s Bank Building Dial 965-9281 Covington Virginia Congratulations from J. C. PENNEY CO. Main St. Covington Virginia HAROLD ' S Fine 1 — 1 JJ Diamonds Jewelry f American Gem Society 304 Main Covington M. H. FISHMAN CO. Leading Variety and Jr. Dept. Store for Alleghany and Surrounding Counties 343 West Main Covington Virginia SAVE NOW By Buying Direct JAMES RIVER LIMESTONE COMPANY Agricultural NEW Lime Spreading Service New Spreader Truck HIGHEST ANALYSIS LIME AVAILABLE ASCS Purchase Orders Accepted Call Collect 254-1241 Buchanan Virginia 208 FORREN ' S SHELL STATION TIRES ACCESSORIES BATTERIES LUBRICATION Corner Monroe Riverside Dial 962-2131 Covington Virginia Congratulations from ARRITTS FUNERAL HOME 1102 Highland Covington Virginia MONROE LANES Bowling Snack Bar Billiards Monroe Pine Street 962-3908 Covington Virginia Congratulations from EAGLE ROCK BANK Eagle Rock Virginia CLIFTON FORGE MOTOR COMPANY Pontiac — Cadillac CMC Trucks Since 1936 209 A. A. McAllister sons COMPANY THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Real Estate and Rentals Phone 965-3351 368 W. Main St. 479 W. Main Street Covington Virginia Covington Virginia Dial 962-1155 GENERAL SALES RADIATOR TIRE CORPORATION REBUILDERS Distributor for “A Handy Place to Have A Flat” Dupont Paints Radiator Repair Tire Recapping Lucite Hall and Exterior Paints Recoreing Vulcanizing Cooper Tires for Sale Call 862-7556 We are the Mohawk Distributor Clifton Forge Virginia Covington Virginia Dial 962-2862 COVINGTON DRIVE-IN MARKET Phone 962-0146 Altamont Covington Virginia CUNNINGHAM BILLIARDS PARLOR 320 Hawthorne Street Phone 965-4216 Home Town Sports Ralph Cunningham, Proprietor Covington Virginia THE STRAND BARBER SHOP Congratulations from The Masonic Building DOROTHY PAXTON BROWN Main Street Treasurer of Alleghany County Covington Virginia Covington Virginia 210 THE DAILY REVIEW PROPST AND SMITH The Oldest Newspaper in Alleghany County BARBER SHOP Dial 862-4139 Maple Avenue Clifton Forge Virginia Ci ' Vington, Virginia PAUL HUFFMAN Plumbing and Heating Complete Line of Gas and Oil Equipment Repairs and Installations Dial 962-0536 ms. Monroe Avenue Covington Virginia SIZZLING fTEiUCS Phone 962-0201 f 2 Sp«eiaf»j9 m ■ 0 SEA rOOD PALACE RESTAURANT AIR CONDITIONED - WE CATER TO TOURISTS — We Do Our Own Baking — 1 Vi Blocks Off Route 60 A.R. Reynolds 348 MAIN ST. Owners Covington, Va. Compliments of LAWLER FURNITURE CO. Quality Furniture at Budget Prices Shop Lawlers and Save Dollars COVINGTON SUPPLY CO. “We Have Supplies For All The Farm” 1215 Lyman Ave. Covington Dial 863-3596 Clifton Forge Virginia Dial 962-2654 WEBB PLUMBING HEATING, INC. GENERAL OFFICE SUPPLIES Maytag Washers — Warm Morning Heaters — Jacuzzi Water Systems 1 18 S. Lexington Ave. 109 E. Riverside St. Ph. 962-2158 Covington Virginia Covington Virginia 211 CONGRATULATIONS BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS TO THE CLASS OF ’71 GRANTS-M ALLOW MALL Covington Virginia 212 Covington Wholesale Automotive Parts H C AUTO PARTS. INC. Paul C. Hendrick Don C. Cole Machine Shop Service Phone 962-3957 315 Highland Avenue Virginia E. A. SNEAD FURNITURE COMPANY, INC. For Rehable Home Furnishing Since 1907 500 Main St. CUfton Forge Virginia A B BEAUTY SHOP “We Specialize In Permanents” Phone 862-4400 406 E. Ridgeway Clifton Forge Virginia NORTHSIDE DRIVE-IN Plate Lunches Short Orders “We Dehver” Open 10 A.M. til 12 Midnight Sunday 1 2 Noon til 1 2 Midnight Phone 962-2754 1 104 N. Alleghany Ave. Covington Virginia COVINGTON TIRE COMPANY COMPLETE LINE OF TIRES 101 5 S. Monroe Covington HIGHLAND SPORTS, INC. Hunting — Fishing — Archery Equipment and Supplies West of Covington on Route 60 965-8656 Covington Virginia floR-kab company Lees — Armstrong — Monarch — Heritage Carpets Armstrong and Congoleum Vinyl Floor Covering West of Covington on Route 60 Westwood 962-1897 Covington Virginia 213 Adkins, Darlene Clark 69.146,147 Adkins, David Craig 1 21 ,164.139 Adkins, Diana Sue 169 Adkins, Janice Mane 169,80,96 Adkins. Rodney Edward 107 Allstock, Daniel Justice 107 Allstock, Steven Grover 1 74 Allstock. William Lee 1 74 ALCOVA Dedication 6.7 ALCOVA Staff 98,99 Anderson. Cathy Clara 1 74 Anderson, Jacqueline M. 40 Anderson, Joyce Marie 90,69,146 Andrews. Alfred Hershel T. Jr. 174 Andrews, David Craig Andrews. Diane Charlene 169 Andrews, Nancy Kaye 82,105,96 Angle, Bobby Wayne 121,157,106,107 Angle, Carolyn Ann Angle, Debra Kaye Angle, Eugene Bedford 164 Angle, Norma Jean 169 Anshutz, Timothy Eugene Anthony, Charles Douglas 50,110,55,96,84, 69.146 Archie, Nancy Caroleen 93 Archie, Rueben Harry 116,174 Armentrout, Cathy Lee 164 Armentrout, Cynthia Mane 78,80,82.164,97 Armentrout, Cleveland Eugene Armentrout, David Wilbur 174 Armentrout, Debra Jean 1 74,92 Armentrout, Dennis Leslie 146 Armentrout, Donna Marie 164 Armentrout, Richard Lee Armentrout, Vickie Renee 157 Armentrout, William Dallas 1 74 Armstrong, Flora C. 40,23,22 Arrington, Eloise Gayle 169.1 19 Arritt, Reva Jane 78,174,87 Art Club 95 Arthur. Charlotte Mae 169 Austin, Timothy Edward 174 Averin, Karen Suzanne 157,92,93 Avenll, Timothy Edward Ayers, Donna Sue 15,47,48,78,143,55, 105.84.156 Ayers, Gene Edward 169,128 Ayers, Thomas Edward 1 16,1 74,1 30 Baber, Leonard W. 40,34 Baily, Arnold Justice 169 Bailey, Robert Wayne Baker, Henery Gilbert 3,16,59,81,84,87, 107.69.100.146 Ball, Gregory Burks 107 Ball, Joseph Craig Band Banker, Beverly Ann 164,95,94 Barber. Joyce W. 40,18,99 Barger, Dianne Susan 97,146 Barger, Kim Rebecca 174 Barineau, Elizabeth Dodson 50,78,81,82.105, 69.98.99.62.63.147 Barker, Lisa Ann 102 Barr, Jan Noreen 1 74 Barrington, Cennie Sue 105,95,92 Barrington. Nancy Lucretia 174,105 Barron, Deena C. 40,18 Bartley, Gary Wayne 164,107 Bartley, Michael Steven Barton, Anne T. 40,18,90,91 Barton. Timothy H, 40,16 Basham, Andrew Eugene 169.107 Bates. Patricia Ann Bates, Wendell Preston 174 Bayne, Anita Ann 169 Bayne, Cynthia Ann 174 Bazzrea. John Cleveland 174 Beddard, Charles Robert 169 Belcher, Carol Ann 169 Bell, Deborah Sue 169,78 Belvin, William DevN«y 1 74 Bennett, Donald Eugene 169,139 Bennett. Edward Ervin 157 Bennett, Greg Malcolm 169,87 Bennett, Mrs. Harry 1 1 Bennett, Karen Elizabeth 55.69,147 Bennett, Katra Diane 169 Bennett, Mark Emerson 85,107,69,147 Bennett. Patricia Elaine 82,103,105,167,96 Bennett, Ronnie Len 157 Bennett, Roscoe Steve 174 Bennett, Teresa Lynn 174 Bess, Julian Wallace 164 Bess, Karen Sue 164 Bess. Norma Lea 69,147 Bess. Virginia Dale 157,94 Bethel, Lois Kay 164 Biddle, Barbara Ann 97 Biddle, Robert Eugene 174.131 Birckhead, Edward Hunter 174 Black, Danny Ray 106,69.147 Black, Donna Kay 119 Blakey, Camella Jones 1 74 Blakey, Marshall Foch 79,126,124 Blakey, Virginia Eloise 51 Blankenship, Dale Watson Bocook, Charles Preston 169 Bocook, Jean Carol 38 Bocook. Richard Wayne 1 74 Bodell, Mary Elizabeth 44,45.78,81,82, 143.105.69.98.147 Bodell. Roberta Gene 26,80,82,105, 164.97 Boerner, Gary Layne 157 Boerner, Nancy Lynn 94,69,147 Bogan, JoAnn 24.25,105,40 Bogar, Arlene Fay 164 Bogar, Barbara Ann Bogar, Isiah Jefferson Bogar, Marlene Kay 19,106 Boggs, Michael Humphrey 164,107 Bolden, Jaroes Matthew 69 Bolden, Robert Edward 51,128 Boone, Bonme Jean Boone, David Allen 164 Boone, Michael Lee 107 Booze, Norman Franklin 169 Bonsack, Sonma Duane 169,121,107 Bostic, Gordon Ettley 147 Bostic, Rebecca Yvonne 78,164 Botkins, Robert Wayne 174 Bowen, Norman Ray 174 Bowen, Richard Frank Bowyer, Beverly Ann 157 Bowers, Deborah Lynn 169 Bowers, Gary Mason 169 Bowers, Susan Lee Brackenridge, Arnold Franklin 174 Brackenridge, Barbara Ann 157 Brackenridge, Jane Nicely Brackenridge. Patricia Marie 174 Brackman, James Gordon 157 Bradberry, Davis Timothy 169 Bradley. Charles Alvin 1 74 Bradley, Donna Gail 169 Bradley, Iva Joan Bradley, Robert Michael 110.123,84.136.107 Breeden, Richard Gene 169,131 Broce, Douglas Alan 110,147 Broce, George Mervin 5,169 Broughman, Jessee Arnold 169 Broughton, James Hardy 174 Brown, Barbara Ellen 169 Brown, Cynthia Mae 119.120,174 Brown, Donna Jean 1 19,157 Brown, James Monroe, Jr. 174 Brown, Pamela Dare 164 Brown, Peggy Lou 169 Brown, Roger Paul 116,174 Bruffey, Dixie Lynn 102,93,69,147 Bruffey, Thomas William III 169,128,131 Brugh, Sharon June 169 Brugh, Stuart Smith 47,85,107,69.147 Bryant, Basil Eugene Buchanan, Murry Frank III 116,174,130 Buchanan, Teresa Jean 96 Burch. Deborah Lynn 157 Burgandine, Sherry Sue 96 Burgandine, Terry Lou 50,141,105,164 96,173 Burks, Elizabeth Ann 164 Burks, Teresa Ann 174 Burns, Louis Edward 107 Burrows, Robert 11 Burton. Mary Litts 40,18 Bush, Albert Dennis 164 Bush, Deborah Dianne 174 Bush, Frances Ann Bush, Harriet H. 16,40 Bush. Joyce Marie 102,157,92 Bussard, Judy Carol 164 Buzzard, Mary Ellen 169 Buzzard, Rebecca Leigh 82.105 Byer, Bonnie Sue 1 57 Byer, David Preston 157,137,136,107,106, 69.147 Byer, Debra Melissa 82,105,157 Byer, James William Byer, Mary Ellen 97 Byer, Susan Marie 174 Byerly, David Glen 69.147 Byerly, Thomas Edward 47,121,164,84 Byers, Lav ence Edward 1 14 Byers, Richard Daryl 5,81,133.22.69,98, 99.147 Cadd, Teresa Geraldine 175 Cafeteria Staff Cahoon, Brenda Ann 175 Caldwell, Angela Dawn 175 Caldwell, Lana Karen 82,32,105,69,147 Campbell, Angela Ferin Campbell, Dennis Lee 164,107 Campbell, Donna Marie 169 Campbell, Gary Osborn 107 Campbell, Jay Darrell 175 Campbell, Judy Ann 169 Campbell, Rebecca Sue 175 Campbell, Rocky Allen 175 Campbell, Theresa Ann 164 Candy Stripers 94 Capps, Ernest Benjamin 164,107 Carpenter, Joseph H. 40.133,84.85 Carper, Mary Elizabeth 169 Carter, Harold L. 40,24 Carter. Gary Phillip 169 Carter. JoAnn 40 Carter, James Person 169 Carr, Karen Sue 163,141.105.97.92 Carr, Samuel Hinkle 175,139 Carrol. Bryan Oswald 157 Carrol. Cleveland Andrea 1 75,1 16.128,107 Carrol, Lelia Catherine 175 Carroll. Linda Mae Carson, Victoria Kaye 164 Carter, Michael Leo 157,107 Cartwright, Garth Gef e 164 Cary, Margie Mane 164 Cash, Deborah Sue 1 75 Cash, Steven Manley 175 Cason, Timothy Edward 164 Chambers. Robert Polk 1 10,1 24,1 25,1 26,107, 169,147 Chess Club 86 Clark, Linda Sue 1 57 Clark, Joyce Elaine 164 Clark, Marsie E. 40,18 Clark, Mary Euna 105 Clark, Rita Kay 93.147 Clark. Robert Lee 90,157.87 Clark, Ronald Lee Clark, Steven Lee 169,1 14.115 Clemons, George Edward 1 10,54,96,157,84, 156,107 Clifford, Bonnie Michele 102,164,96 Clinedinst. Betty B. 40,18,19,12,87, 100,101 Cline. Bobby Eugene 106 Cole, Bonnie Mae 169 Collins, Charles Eugene 175 Combs, James Edward 135,133 Combs, Ronald Lee 170 Combs, Terry Lee 170,131,107 Comer. Charles Thomas 1 14.107 Condo, John Kevin 170 Conner, Bonnie Sue Conner, Delmas Keith 106,107,69,147 Cook. Debra Kaye 175,78,140 Cook, Gary Lee 1 75 Cook. Glennis Darlene 93,69,62.63.147 Craft, Barbara Elaine 103,165,167 Craft, Denise Lynn 120,165.92 Craft, Judith Marie 92 Craft. Paula Gay 87,93,148 Craft, Susan Diane 175 Craft, Susan Kay 92.93.69.148 Craft, Verona Lynn Craft, Tommy Lewis 166,69 Craft. Verona Lynn Craft. William Eugene 175,80 Craghead, Emma Liegh 1 75,105 Craig, Ralph Lee Crance, Deborah Charolene 1 70 Crance. Kathy Mae Crawford, Brenda Marie 1 70 Crawford, Monty Leo 107 C easey, Knstel Sherree 170 Critzer, Dorthy Frances 175 Cromer, Edward Fields 165,107 Crone, Micheal Clarence 170 Cross Country Team 117 Crossland. Gary Lynn 175,116 Curtis, Jerry Reid 1 70,1 57,107 Curtis, Phillip Andrew 106,107,69,148 Curtis. Timothy Lee Cvizic, Dusan 40,50 Cvizic, Kathryn Ann 105,90,96,94 Dalton, Laurie Dale Davis, David Brown 114,165 Davis. William Wilbur 1 70,107 Davison, Russell Gregory Dawson, Steve Douglas Deacon, Claude William 157,107,86 Deacon, Elizabeth Ann 170 Deane, Charles Joseph Deeds. Patricia Ann 165 Depriest, Ella Sue Dew, Wesley Allan 45,136,107,148 Dickson. Norman Gregory Diesher, Elwood Grant Dillard, Rickie William 1 10,69 Distributive Education Club 106 Dodd, Deborah Lynn 69,148 Dodd, Donna Leigh 120,94,69,148 Dodd, Nancy Mae 165,96,94 Dodd, Pamela Gail Dodd, Shirley Ellen 170 Dotson. Lorrie Ann Downes, Kenneth Wayne 107 Downey, Becky Sue 78.120,90,158 Downey, Julie Ann 92,69 Downey, Randolph Wayne 133,158,107 Downey, Susan Adair 1 70 Downey, William Doyle Dreger, Candice Jean 105,165.95,167, 96,87 Dressier, Cynthia Lynn 82.105.165 Dressier, Donald Lewis 165 Dressier. Gilmer Hill 69 Dressier, Jack L. 56,107 Dressier, Sherry May 158 Dressier, William Mackerson, Jr. 27.45,123.84,137, 136.107.69.148 Drummond, Ronald Ray Dudley, Donna Marie Dudley, Doris Jean 1 70 Dudley, Jeffrey Dane Duff, Richard C. 40,38,106 Dulaney, David Stafford 78.80,81.84,69. 146.148 Dulaney, Donald Lewis 163,84,131.107 Dunford, Deborah Sue Dunford. Gail Teresa 165 Dunn, Lee A. 20,21,1 14,1 15, 133,134 Eggleston, Daniel Stephen 165,107 Eggleston, Gerald Scott 1 21,1 14,54,1 58 Ehrisman, Gary Lewis Eighth Grade Basketball Eighth Grade Cheerleaders 140 Eighth Grade Football 116 Elbon, Jeffrey Lee 1 14,170 Entsminger, Julian Robert 158,86 Entsminger, Richard Grant 170,107,86 Entsminger. Stuart Lee 139,86 Eveline, Gregory Paul 121,158,107, Fagg. Frankie Leon Farrar, Julie Anne 45,50.58.78.82,143, 142.85.69.98.99.146.62.63.148 Farrar, Robert Allan Farrar TFD 40,85 Farrell, John Paul 170 Farrell, Michael Patrick Farren. Vickie Mane Faulkner. John Joseph 170 Feury, Dennis Wayne Feury, Wesley David 165 Fisher, Gary Alvin 158 Fisher. John 106 Fisher, Laura Elaine 170 Fisher, Mary Anglme 165 Fisher, Michael Eugene Fisher, Sue Carol 25,105.95,158.84,94 Fitzgerald, Dennis C. 1 70 Fitzgerald, Kevan Jeter 110,121,122,138,136 Fitzgerald, Laurie Ann 105 Fix, Roy Frazier 1 14,165,107 Flenner, Ricky Dale 170,139 Fletcher, Ronda Kay 170,83,105,96,173 Fore, Debra Kay 44.45.46,143,142. 1 05.90.87.69.62.63.65.148 Forensics Club 87 Formeck, Charles Eugene 165,30 Fornwalt, Laura Jane 165 Fourqurean. Pauline Brucie Fourqurean, Theresa Gay 51 Franson, Cristie Lynn 170 Franson, Karen Lynnell 170 Franson, Sharon Ann 78,82,105,158,100.101 Freels. Jerry Lee 1 10,121,107 French Club Fridley, Barry Rexall 158 Fridley. Charlene Sue 105 Fridley, Elizabeth Carol 170 Fridley, Gordon Lewis Fridley, Jewel Ann Fridley, Jo Anne 170.83,105.93 Fridley, Larzenio Zarte 165 Fridley, Michael Ellwood 33,107 Fridley, Patricia Ann 82,165,92 Fridley. Paul Veron Fridley, Robert Lee Fridley, Sandra Lee 158 Fridley, William Oliver Fridley, Vickie Lynn 120,165 Frye. Jennifer Lynn Frye. Martha Alice 82.105,158.100 Fuller, Earl Foster, Jr. 24,1 16,54,96,1 58 Fuller, Vickie Lynne 170,102,96 Fury, Dennis Wayne Future Business Leaders of America Future Homemakers of America Future Nurses of America 94 Future Teachers of America 90,91 Gadd, Dennis Owen 116 Gaines, Bobby Wayne 170 Gardner, Olga Elizabeth 155 Garret, Lucille Ethel 19,158 Garrett. Gary Roscoe 107,148 Garrett, Richard Louis 170.131 Gayhart. Gary Wayne Gayhart, Harold Lee 158.107 George, Alan Kent George. Frederick Randall 107,69 George. Richard Paul 107.148 Ginn, Mrs. James 1 1 Ginger, Elizabeth Carol 170 Ginger. Martha Lynn Ginger, Ronald Franklin Glover. Ethel 23,40 Goldberg, Nathan Harold 116 Golden, John Wesley III 170 Goode. Gary Monroe 106,107 Graham, Harriet Eloise Graham, John William Greene, Daryl William 113,110.123,158,136,107 Gregory, Treve Griffin. Allen Lee 158,136,107 Griffith, Judy Gail 92 Griffith, Mary Ann 23,165 Gum. Gary Douglas 121,133,107 Gumm, Terry Lynn 148 Gunter, Kenneth Wayne 165 Gunter. Robin Lynn 105 Hagedon, Samuel Drew 121,96,84.107.69,148 Hall, Debra Ann Hall. Gary Dell 106,86.148.149 Hall, Jarrtes Madison 158,106 Hall, John Edward, Jr. 170.78 Hall, Michael Allen 130 Hall. Sharon Leigh 170,105 Hamlett, John Allen. Jr. 1 70 Hamlett. Robbie Jess 165,96 Hammond, Frank III 11 Hamn ond. Julia R. 82,90,91,148 Hand, Jess Jonathan 50,84,85,107,69 Hanks, Jerryl Lynn Harlow, Charles Thomas III Harlow, Dons Laverne 176 Harrelson, Ricky Graham 165,96 Harris. Dorothy Mae 19 Harris. Patricia Collier Harrison, Cynthia Ann 140,176.105 Harrison, Nancy Leigh 82,158 Harrison, William Henry III Hartless. William Jasper 165,107 214 Harvey. Clara Renee 176,105 Haskins. William Eugene. Jr. 149 Havens. C. 106 Hawse, Ronald Keith 149 Hayes, Carl Eric 1 76 Haynes, Jerry Norris Haynes. Emily Gail 170 Haynes, Kathleen Laverne 158 Haynes, Kenneth Ray 165 Haynes, Steven Curtis 165 Haynes, Tracy Layne 176,131 Hayslett, Gregory Vernon 165 Hayslett. John Reginald 176 Hayslett, Larry Kenneth 1 70 Hayslett, Richard Dale 114,107 Hayslett, Roger Lee 170 Hearne, Dorothy Leah 119.105,96,94.149 Helmintoller, Nancy Mae 149 Helmintoller, Richard Lee 106 Henson, Deborah Stewart 94,69,149 Henson. John Sherman 165 Hepler. Charles Willard 1 76 Hepler, Delbert G.. Sr. 1 1 Helpler, Delbert Gratten 165 Hepler, Karen Sue 78,69,149 Hepler, Linda Marie 165 Hepler, Ronnie Everett 165 Hepler, Wanda Bowers Herald, Steve, Jr. 1 76 Hicks, Kathy Darlene 158 Hicks, Linda Susan 69 Hicks, Patricia Carol 176 Higgins, Glenn Lewis 107 Higgins, Linda Jane 170 Higgins, Rickie Jayson 176 Higgins. Tonnie Ann 1 19.1 76 Hinkle, Joyce Carol Hodges, Bonnie 6. 105,40,14,95 Hoke. Edith Lee 158 Hoke, Eunice Loree 159 Hoke, Gary Thomas 114,121,159 Hoke. Mary Sue 170.105,173 Hoke. Rebecca Gail 119,65,94 Hoke. Steven Allen 1 16 Hoke, Steven Randolph 176 Hoke. Vanessa Lynne Holbert, Charles 40,14 Homecoming 44,45 Honor Council 80 Hoots, Debra Leigh 176,105,87 Hoover. Sybil 50,26 Hopkins, Frank Joseph 52.176 Horn. Earlene G. 40,49 Horn, Julie Ann 165 Horton, Susan Theresa 176 Hosey, Christine Madeline 176 Hostetter, Eric Marion Hostetter, Kathy Ann 176 Hostetter. Richard Allen 114,165 Howard, Brenda Darlene 78,82,165 Howard, George Michael 136,106,107 Hubbard, Carlos Junior 165,107 Hubbard, Laura Cynthia 170 Hubbard, Sonia Rena 1 76 Hubbard, Thomas Gregory 176 Hudgins, Joey Kirk 116,176,107 Hughes, Pamela Marie 24,80,81,57,105, 90,159,156 Hughes, Richard Patrick 45,133,84,107, 69.149 Hughes, Robert G. 40,33 Humbert, Mary B. 40,23 Humphries, Garland Lynn Humphries, Barbara Sue 69.149 Humphries, Carol Louise 94,92,69,149 Humphries, Garland Lynn 131 Humphries, Mary Margaret 170,105,96 Humphries, Teddy Arthur, Jr. 159 Humphries, Hunt, Ronnie Wesley 133 Hunt. Rev. Robert 61 Hyler, Brenda Victoria 50,82,32,120.105, 94.87.69.98.99. 1 46.62.63. 1 49 Hyler, David Charles 1 70,1 28,1 39 Hylton, Darius LeRoy 149 Hylton. Linda Ann 165 Ijames, Deborah Ann 170,105 Irvine, Evonne Jeannette 24,159,29,94 Irvine. Heston Montee 176 Irvine. Jack Donald, Jr. 114,123,131 Irvine, Judy Ann 82.93,69.149 Irvine, Sarah Ellen 82,105,165 Jack, Barbara Gale 170 Jackson, David Michael Jackson, Debra Cornell 176 Jackson, Henery Calvin 176 Jamison, Doris 40,31 Jamison, Kathy Louise 78,176 Jarvis, Clyde Davis 36,95,85,69.149 Jarvis, Robert Lester 176 Johnson, Brenda Althea 1 19 Johnson, Carlene Polly 1 19 Johnson, David Michael 166 Johnson, Donna Jene Ann 166 Johnson, Harvey William 107 Johnson. Jerome Gilford 1 70.1 28 Johnson, Jeffrey Kean Johnson 170,87 Johnson. Kenneth Wayne 176 Johnson, Keven McDowell 166.84 Johnson, Larry Dale 176 Johnson. Michael Steven 50,53,1 13,1 10.12r 166.4.149 Johnson. Shelia Diane 1 70 Johnson, Sheldon Bruce 79,1 1 3,1 10,1 21 ,90. 136.107.69 Johnson, Steven Paul 116,176 Jones, William W. 40 Jones. Brent Carlye 176 Jones, Carol Anita 82.105,166 Jones, James Murrell 1 1 3,1 10,124,1 59,136 Jones, John Paul 159 Jones, Kyle Irvin 13.87,69,149 Jones, Mark Warren 36,95,35,69,149 Jones, Michael Cleo 159,107,106 Jones, Patricia Darlene Jones, Stuart Edward 170,51,124.170 Jones. Sona Elizabeth 176 Jordan, Maria Antionette 69,100 Jordan, Jonathan Wade 1 76 Jordan, Oliver William 1 10,1 16,1 24, Jordan, Ophelia Delores 49 Junior Tri-Hi-Y 83 Junior-Senior Prom 54,55,56,57 Junior Varsity Baseball Junior Varsity Basketball — Boys 128 Junior Varsity Basketball — Girls 1 19 Junior Varsity Cheerleaders 141 Junior Varsity Football 114,115 Junior Varsity Track Team Kanney, Sharon Francis 106.69 Keaton, Cynthia Alice 1 76 Keaton, David Ray 35,87,69,149 Keep Virginia Green Club 107 Kelley, Donna Lee Kelley, Kay Ellen 105,96,159,86 Kellison, Charles Harry III Kellison, John Letcher. Jr. Kellison, Wanda Irene 69,149 Kern, Alvin Lewis 139 Kern, Jane Faye 106,150 Kersey, Patricia Elaine Kesterson, Linda Elaine 15,78,143,105,159 Key Club 84,85 Kilian, Gary Howard 121,3,69,150 Kimberlin. Coyd William Kimberlin, Vickie Lynn 176 Kimbo. Harry Mat 176 Kimbo, Margaret Diane Kincaid, Charles David 1 14 Kincaid, Mary Elizabeth 176 Kincaid, Patricia Diane Kincaid, Steven Lewis Kin, Barbara Allen Kin, Deborah Eileen Kitt, Gary Wayne 176 Kin, Pani Page 69,150 Klass Room Kwiz Team 78 Knick. Ernest Wesley 114,107 Knick, Mark Duane 1 76 Knighton, Gabriele Knighton, Vickie Lynn 105.96,159 Knabenshue, Robert C. 40,33 Knapp, Vella 32,40 Kniskern, Timothy Monroe 1 14,97 Kopak, Rolando Backmann 50,1 10,84,107, 69.150 Kranz, Randall Brian 114,159.136 Kruse, Andrew Charles 1 17,159.136,107 Kruse, Stephen Harm 25,123,136 Kruszyna, Frank Edwin 84,69,150 Lambert, Dawn Gay 82,105,166,96 Lane, Dean Erwin 107 Landis, Clyde Howard 106,150 Landis, James Kevin 78,81.57,55,90.97, 96,84.159,87,156,98 Latin Club Lawhorn, Brenda Kaye 176 Lawhorn, Deborah Kay 176 Lawhorn, Michael Lynn 116,176,139 Lawler, Dennis Robert 2,50,60.78,79,111. 110.124.3.133.84.85.69.100.150 Lawler. Jane Wyatt 78,140,176,105 Leech, Nancy Catherine 176 Leech, Roy Franklin Lefler, Robert Michael 176 Leighton, Theresa Layne 78,103,105,166,96 Lemon, Archie Ward, Jr. 1 24, 1 70 Lemon. Earl Monroe, Jr. 84,107,150 Lemon, Jeffrey Zane 95,123,96,159,136 Lemon, Reggie Durwin 114,128,107 Lemon, Sharon Rena 80,176 Letson, Benjamin W. 10 Lewis, Richard Lee Lindsay. Carol Elizabeth 3,19.93.69,150 Lindsay, Joseph Nelson 170 Lindsay, Phillip Hughes 176 Linkswiler, Alvin Michael 31,80,1 13,1 10,1 21. 122.150 Linkswiler, Brenda Faye Linkswiler, Linda Gaye 69 Linkswiler, Terry Leigh 166,92 Lipscomb, James Alvin 176 Lipscomb. Tammy Susan 176 Littleton, Robert Clingan 59,78,80,1 1 7,1 21 , 1 22.57.84,85, 1 37. 1 36,1 07,69,98, 146.150 Livesay, Lisa Gale Loan, Gerry Kent 1 76 Loan. Gloria Jean 159 Loan, June Violet 82,102,105,166 Loan, Yvonne Marie 140,105,166 Lockard, Cynthia Leu 50,143,142,105,69, 62.63.65.150 Lockard, Dinah Marie 83,141,140,170, 105.173 Lockard, Teresa Lynn 82,105,166 Lomasney, Brenda Charlene 83.170,105,96 Lomasney. Lawrence Wayne 166,107 Long, Pamela Lynn 159 Loomis, Becky Ann 83,170,57,105 Loving, Sandra Lee Loving, Robert Marshall III 47,48,84,107, 69.150 Lucas, Arnold Elliot Lucas, Diane Jean 171 Lugar, Robert Dale 107,106,150 Mader, Nancy Lynn 177 Maddy, Anna Marie 176,105 Maddy, David Alexander Maddy, Larry Scott 27.49,124,107 Madison. Ann 41,21 Madison, William Duane 166 Major, William Craig 128,171 Majorettes 103 Maloney. Melody Ann 171 Mann, Barbara E. 41 Markham, Joyce Marie 82,166,94 Marple, Charles Joseph 159 Marple. Robert Wayne Marshall, Steven Verell 110,107 Martin, Andy Russell 177 Martin, Barry Edwin 177 Martin, Elinor Jean 17,35 Martin, Deborah Jean 166,93 Martin, James Dillard Martin, James Patrick 1 77 Martin, Michael Wayne Martin, Timmie Joycelyn 166 Martin, Web Kelley 1 10 Mason, James Robert Lee 114,97 Matheney, Betty Sunshine Maupin, James Garland 159,106 May, Barbara 29,41 May, Burke Wyatt 171 May, John Clinton 1 77 May, Joyce Gail May, Roger Lee 1 59 May. Virgie Lee 1 77 Mayo, Timothy Eugene 1 77 Mays, Janet Lynn 177 Mays, Mark Owen 177 Mays, Milton Collier 159,101 Mays, Susan Ann 1 71 Mays, Teresa Louise 82,166,96 McCaleb, Dora M. 15,66 McCaleb, John Thomas 50.60.111,110,124, 176.133.127.132.84,85,66. 67.107.98.150 McCaleb, Mary Elizabeth 140 McCaleb, Thomas Baynes 95,159,107 McClintic, Janice S. 41,24,25 McClung, Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. McComb, James Alfred 176 McComb, Mary Christine 48,49,69,150 McCormick, Cecil Daniel 166 McCormick, Joyce Faye 4,46.47.78.143, 142,105.159 McCoy, Vickie Lynn 176,105 McCulley, Edward Alexander 107 McCulley, Karen Diana McDavid, Conrad Russell 171,131 McDowell, Mary Patricia 102,171 McEwan, Marie 19,40 McMullen, Dani Paige 176 McMullen, Susan Lynn 176 MeVay, Emmett Moffet 1 14,1 71 MeVay, Joseph Franklin 176 Meadov , Carol Ann 159 Meadows, Eddie Thomas 171,107 Meadows, Rhonda Lee 160 Meadows, Richard Allan 107 Meadows, Teresa Jean 177 Meeks. Kenneth Michael 171 Memorial Page 155 Merica, Charles F. 41,23 Mentz, Shane McNeil 1 71 Metz. Lena Kay 177 Michie, Michael Pov rs 1 14,1 71,123,131,107 Michie, Shannon Lee 160,93 Middleton, Michael Frederick 116,177,130,131 Middleton, Rebecca Leigh 83,171,57,105 Miller, Barbara Mae 177,105 Miller, Clarence Ed r 171 Miller, Deborah Lee 96,160,87 Miller, Janet Elaine 48,82,166,29 Miller, Judy Lynn 177 Mills, Robert Oscar, Jr. 3,34,97,84, 69.150 Mines, Geraldine Mae 166,87 Mines. Larry Wayne 160 Mines, Linda Marie 166 Minger, Robert Michael 114,166 Minor, Patrick Keith 177 Minter, Gail Marshall 82,102,105,166 Minter, Steven Meredith 105,130 Mitchell, Jantes Ray 166 Montgomery, Carl Richard 166,136,107 Montgomery, Earl Eugene 177,107 Montgomery, Roscoe Marion III 160 Montgomery. Teresa Powers 177 Montgomery, Virginia Ann Moore, John Howard M. Moore, Robert Lee 177,107 Moore, Phebia Naome Moore, Teresa Jean 1 71 Morelli, Michael Lee 166 Mor n, Cheryl Lynn 177 Morgan, Debra Kay 78,82,105,166 Morgan, Dorothy Louis 160 Morgan, Jane Ellen 1 77 Morgan, Kimberly Ann 177,105 Morris, Barbara Allen 119,177 Morris, Gerald Alexander Morris, Martha Sue 1 50 Morris, Patricia Pearl 58,57,5,93, 69,151 Morris, Vickie Lynn 177 Mundy, Alma Jane 177,105,87 Mundy, Bruce Linwood 135,133,151 Muterspaugh, William Dale 114,166 Myers, Jane Lee 155,94,69,151 Myers, Ronald Lee Myers, Susan Francis 171 Napier, Ray Tinsley 114,171 National Honor Society 81 Neal, Jerald Francis 1 14,166,131,107 Nelson, Marchita Layne 160 Nelson. Tracie Glynn 177 Neville, Michael Lee Newberry, Judge E. 41,23,22 Newcomb, Kathy Lynn 140,177 Nicely, Adali Griffith 107,69,151 Nicely, Brandon Wayne 1 16,1 74,177,130 Nicely, Bridget Ann 171 Nicely. Charles Edward 177,106,69,151 Nicely, Chazy Jonathan 160,107 Nicely, Cynthia Jean 171.96 Nicely, Dennis Wayne 160 Nicely, Gary Lee 107 Nicely. Gary Wayne 177 Nicely, Harlan William 166 Nicely. Jarvis Brandon Nicely, Jean Bocook 151 Nicely, John Franklin Nicely, Judy Garland 1 77 Nicely, Louis Emannuel 114,171,131 Nicely, Lucy Viola 94.69,151 Nicely, Mary Catherine 160 Nicely, Melissa Barslay 166 Nicely. Michael Jay 177 Nicely, Patricia Mae 47,78,82,103,105, 95,166 Nicely, Paul Doskow 177 Nicely, Peter Randall 177 Nicely, Randolph Lee 84,69,151 Nicely, Randy Lee 107,69,151 Nicely, Ricky Allen Nicely, Rose Marie Nicely, Rozana Lynn 177 Nicely, Sandra Lee 78,82,105,94, 69,151 Nicely, Sharon Denise 166 Nicely. Stephanie Erlene 141,171,96.173 Nicely, Steven Norrran 106,107 Nicely, Teresa Mae 166,96 Nicely, Vicky Mae 171 Nicely, Wilbur Harold, Jr. 110,166 Nicely, William Lloyd 16,78,86,69,151 Nichols. Peggy C. 41,30,97 Nichols. Roy Leroy 177 Nickell, Harry Paul 177,130 Nickell, Linda Marie 82,166 Noel, Daphne Denise 28,96,69,100,151 Noel, Jonathan Van 166 Noel, Mark Allan Noel, Michael Lee 56,105,166,96,84, 87,107 Noel, Ruben Edward, Jr. 106,69 Noll, George Robin 95,69 Norkus, Joseph 171 North wood, Roger Maynard 166 O ' Connor, Deloris Marie 171 O ' Connor, Marion Charlene 171 O ' Farrell. Nora K. 41,31 Offenbacker, Debbie Lee O ' Rourke. Edward 41,24 Osborne, Kenny Allen 160 Overton, Brenda Lou 177 Overton, Floyd Menzow, Jr, 177,107 Overton, Larry Wayne 171 Overton, Linda Sue 1 77 Owens, Don Michael 167 Oyler, Denna Kaye 171,177 Oyler, Dinah Faye Oyler, Kenneth Brian 38,69,151 Page, Billie Eldron, Jr. Paitsel, Alpha Omega 177 Paitsel, Donalie Faye 15,94,69,151 Paitsel, Drema Sue 49,160 Paitsel, Jerry Michael 160,69 Paitsel, Julia Alice 120,171 Paitsel, Karen Louise 120 Paitsel. Mary Katerine Paitsel, Michael Wayne 1 16,1 77,107 Paitsel, Shelia Ann 1 71 Paitsel, ShyrI Dianne 160 Parham, Stanley Royal 114,115.167.133.129 Parham, Steven Grayson 114,167 Patriot Staff 100,101 Patterson, Juanita Savage 177 Patterson, David 151 Paxton, Karin Ann 171 Paxton, Norma Lee Paxton, Peggy June 52,177 Paxton, Roger Allen 107 Paxton. Timothy Jerome 171 Pearson, Barbara Ellen 82,105,95,90, 96.151 Pedigo, Rebecca Ellen Pedigo, Rebecca Ann 105,167.92 Pedigo, Richard Eugene 133.160,107 Peery, Robert Steven 69 Peery, Jeffery Allen 124,167 215 PeeryTKaren Suzanne 171 Pentz, Bishop 1 1 Pep Club 105 Perdue. Peggy 40.32 Perkins. Staphannie Sue 1 77 Perkins. Thomas Edward 177 Persinger, Charles Watson. Jr. 107.69.151 Persinger, Daniel Jackson 177 Persinger, Debbie Sue 171 Personger, Eddie Payne 171 Persinger. Gary Allen 51.1 10,1 21,96. 84.107 Persinger, Grover Lee 160,107,106,69 Persinger, Peggy Lynne 5,16.105.90,98,99 Persinger, Reba Melissa 53,82,90,97.160 Persinger, Ronald Eugene 160,106 Persinger, Steven Lewis 160 Persinger, Virginia Mae 171 Peters, Larry Lee 167 Peters. Sarah 41,12 Petricola, Dennie Eugene 1 14,1 77,130,131 Petricola, Mark Allen 177,105 Petricola, Ronald Dean 114,121,167 Petty. Donald Dwight 151 Phillips, Roger J. 27,41 Pierannunzi, Carol Ann 2,47,81,103.105, 90,96,160 Pinner, RayrTx nd Dennis 116,177,107 Platt, Ralph Michael 121.167.96.107 Platt. Robert Terry 45,47.121,122.84.85. 107.69.152 Pless, David Allen Pless, William David 177 Plott, Ronald Steven 81,1 18,1 17,123, 136.152 Plott. William 41,20,21 Plymale, Rebecca Lynn 69 Poague. W. Burton 41,27,139 Poe, Mr. Richard 44 Poe, Richard Carlton 110.123,96.136,107 Poe. Krista Lynn 78.140.174.177,105 Pom-Pom Girls 102 Porterfield. Kathy Sue 71,177 Porterfield, Ronald Lee Posey. Donald Wayne 177 Posey. Ronald Layne 177 Posey, Steven Brady 123,160 Potter. Barbara Jean 160,93 Potter, Robin Lee 171 Powell. James Webster 171,131 Powel, Rosemary Lynn 105,160 Powers, Emmett Eugene 177 Price, Cynthia Paige 177 Price, Gary Taylor 133,19,110 Putnam. Andrew Fuller 167 Putnam, Edward Carroll 23,78,171,131 Putnam, Golda Louise 171 Putnam, Hazel Marie 177 Putnam, Kathryn Preston 83.171,177,173 Putnam, Mary Elizabeth 177,105 Putnam. Ronald Eugene 130 Quarles, Pamela Christine 142,143,121,122 Quinlan. George Lynnville 110,133,84,29, 161.107 Randall, Jill Louise 178 Ray. Grace Lorraine 51,1 19,178 Ray, Malcolm Ray, Robert Avon 49.60,79.1 1 2,1 13,1 10, 124,125.135.133.127.132,84.150 Ray. Roxie Ann Redman, Paul Gerry Redman, Tina Marie Redman. Steven Wayne Reed, Brenda Sue Reed, Chester Wilson 178 Reed, Garland Ray Reed, William Newlay 48.1 14,1 ,123,107 Reed. W. Wesley 41,24 Reid, Earleen Gay 171 Reynolds. Bonnie Gay 168 Reynolds, Celcia Donavan Reynolds, Deborah Marie 178 Reynolds, Enza 41 Reynolds, Leslie Raymond 121,168 Reynolds, Michael Larry Reynolds, Michaella Kay 46,82,105,96,161 Reyns, Anne Tyler 60.82,90.96,69,152 Reyns. Katherine Woodward 178,105 Rhea, E. Edward 41,14,2,6.7.117. 123.138.136 Richmond, Dennis Wayne 1 78 Riddle. Jimmy Lee Riley. Linda Leigh 19,103.78,5,93.69.62, 65.152 Riley, Paul Allen 163,110,124,126. 133,134 Roberts, Angela Gail 53,82,95,152 Roberts, Cynthia Ann 171 Robinson, Gary Wayne 1 18,1 1 7,123,161, 137.136 Rogers, Carol Lee 178 Roland, Frank Lee 107 Rooklin, Elizabeth Kay 78.82 ,105,95,161 Rooklin, Margaret Ann 78.82.105,168 Rose, Cheryl Kay 178 Rose. Claude Leslie, Jr. 178 Rose, Edward Reid 171 Rose. Lucille Jean 61,105.155,96,94, 69.152 Rose, Michael Lee 178 Rothrock, Charles Bruce Ross, Nancy Jane 105,69,98,146.152 Rowan, Andrew Steven 110,161 Rowan, Dwight Evanston 178,105,139,136 Rowsey, Debra Kay Ruble. Jackie Lynn 155,94,69,152 Ruble, Jerry Madison 178 Rucker, Vickie Ann Rucker, Warran Alan 178 Rupert, Burdette Alvin Ryder, Vickie Lynn 171 Sadie Hawkins Dance 52,53 Sales, Steven Anthony 69,152 Sampson, Dale Michael 116,178 Sampson, James Melvin 107 Sartin. Beverly Jean 119.90,97,94,161 Sawyers, James Earnest 161 Savage, Juanita Patterson 69 Saville, Kathleen Jo 171 Sawyer, Richard Charles 1 16.1 78 Saylers, James Ernest 161,96,107,106 Saylor, Milton Brent Schell, Michael Paul 178 School Board 1 1 Schooler. Florence Lee 178 Schooler, Rebecca Ann 94,93,69,152 Schoppmeyer, Larry Scott 124,125,126,133,132. 84.107 Scott, Elizabeth Sue 15.69,151 Scott. Jeffrey Alan 59,78.87,69,100, 101.152 Selleck, Lola Maxine Selleck, Nellie Manine 178 Sellers, Melvin Franklin 37.110,121.133.107, 69.152 Sellers, Patricia Lynn Sellick, Mane Persinger 168 Senior Banquet 58,59,60 Senior Tri-Hi-Y 82 Senter, Anson Charles 114,168 Senter, Ed r Leaman 178 Shanks, David Angus 53,95,84,107, 69.152 Shanks, Donald Lawrence 121,122,168,107 Shawver, Darcena Sue 105 Shepard. William Anderson, Jr. 178,131 Shifflet, Marilyn Virginia 103,161 Shifflett, Patricia Ann 106,69,63,62 Shinault, Victor Wayne 171,131 Shortridge, Raymond Gary Shov ralter. Patricia Paige 78,105,161 Showalter, Sally Brown 44,49,78,105.28,90, 87.69.62.64.152 Showalter. Stephen Eric 49.81,112,123,96,84, 137.136.98.152 Si.mmons, Christine Lillian 171 Simmons. Deborah Georgette 178 Simmons, David William 171,123,139,136,86 Simmons. Nancy Carol 161 Simmons, Jonathan Lee 152 Simmons. Robert Lee 171,133,107,106 Simmons. Roger Owen 5,1 10,4,168 Simpson, Brenda Lee 168 Simpson, Terry Wayne 33,107 Simpson, Jonathan Kent 54,105.96.84.161,125, 156.107 Simpson. Judith Ann 92 Simpson, Pamela Marie 178,105 Simpson, William Stev rt 27,163,1 10,124,135, 133.107 Sizemore. Angela Ann Sizemore, Angela Gae 1 71 Sizemore. Audie Dean 171,178 Sizemore, Samuel Gene 107.106,153 Sizemore, William Hardint 1 14 Sizer. Frank James III 3.110.121.54.73,161. 156,107.100 Spinner, Melvin Leon 5,116,178,51 Spinner, Shirley Kathleen Spivey, David Barry 116,173,130,131 Spivey, James Boyd 1 16.127,1 78,130,131 Spraggins, Charles Christopher 69,100,101 Spraggins, Michael William 178,105,130 Spraggins. Susan Marie 82,141,105,168,97 Stanley, Terry Lee 178 Stanley. Joy Louise 105,95,161,106 Stayton, Charles Wade 106,153 St. Clair. Joy Lynn 59.50,82.105,96,69. 62,63 Steele, Jean Darlene 161 Steele, Robert Edward 178 Stewart, Elizabeth Ann 57,172,105,96 Slayton, Barbara Sue 106,69,153 Slusher, Diana Lynn 168 Smith, Allita Karen Smith, Beverly Dianne 78,161 Smith. C. M. 11 Smith, David Wayne 106.1 53 Smith, Deborah Jean 82.1( .87,161,93 Smith, Edward Murray 5,133,84,107 Smith, Gary Edson 110,121,168 Smith, Gary Neil 161 Smith, George William Smith, Hugh Patrick 178 Smith, Jean M. Smith, Katherine Ann 168,105 Smith. Leroy Bruce 106 Smith, Leon Parker. Jr. 178 Smith. Lydia Sue 1 71 Smith, Marla Gay 1 78 Smith. Pamela Ray 92 Smith. Patrick Andrew 161,86 Smith. Roberta Leigh 82,178,105 Smith. Roberta Lynne 161,93 Smith, Susan Gail 1 78 Smith, Tommy 123 Snead, Douglas Allen 69 Snead. Ellen W. 1 5 Snead, Gary Grayson 1 14,1 71,107 Snead, Ronald Wayne 171 Snead, Wesley Leland, Jr. 116,176 Snowe, Dana Corn Snyder. Marlyin Ann 171 Southall, Dewey Maxwell. Jr. 172 Southall, Joseph Bennett 178 Spangler, Bernard McCuthan Spangler, Christie Diane 172 Spangler, Sherry Lynn 168 Spanish Club Sparks, Rojenna Lynn 178 Spellman, Elizabeth Diane 80,81,90,96,67, 161,156 Spence. Thomas Hamilton. Jr, 178 Spinner, Georgia May 51 Spinner, Lorranine Mane Stewart. James Ediey 1 78 Stinnett. Mary K. 1 7 Stinnett, Thomas Matthew Stinnett, Ruth Renea 172 Stogdale, Deborah Ann 2,141,172 Stogdale, William Wayne 110,107 Stone, Christy Elizabeth 83,172,105.96 Stone. John Hamilton 168,107 Stone. Jackie Lynn Stone. Sherry Paige 1 78 Stone. John Hamilton Stone, Jackie Lynn 161 Stone, Sherry Paige Student Cooperative Association 78,79 Stull, Dennis Lee 107 Stull, Deborah Kaye 140,178 Stull, Faron Dwight 106.107 Stull, Linda Charlene 178 Stull, Marcia Leith 93 Swain, James Alan Swartz, Charles Turpin 117,178 Switzer, Sharon 92 Sumner. Elizabeth 41,28,46.96 Surface. Darnel 41,33.123.136,138 Swartz, Maude R. 41,69 Swartz, Maude Rae 69.62,64 Swartz, Charles T. 1 29 Sweetheart Dance 50-51 Swieder, Robert Eugene Switzer, Dorothy Louise Switzer, Harry Fulton, Jr. 178 Switzer. Sharon Lynn 162 Taliaferro, Richard Lee 117.90,123.84.136.107. 69,100.101,153 Taylor. Becky Leigh 172 Taylor, Debra Ann 92,153 Taylor, Jacqueline Taylor, Kit 1 72 Taylor, Steven Lee Terry, Patsy Ann 92.153 Teters, J. Edward 41,27,131 Thomas. Leonard Layman Thomas. Samuel Ray 117.168.123.107 Thomas. Susan Lula 1 78 Thompson, Frances Marie 168 Thompson, John David Thompson, Juanita Karen Thompson. Russell Lawrence 161.86 Thrasher, James Edward 107,106,69.153 Thurston. Betty Denise 172 Thurston, Tana Leigh Thurston, Vivian Daniel 178,130 Tigreit, James Randolf h 178 Tingler, C rl Benjamin 178 Tlngler, Dreama Lynn 102.161,92 Tingler, Frances Diane 172 Tingler, Malcolm Ray Tingler, Paul Merlin 178 Tingler, Richard Curtis 114,139 Tingler. Rodney Darnell Tingler, Tayner Owens, Jr. 172,139 Tinsley, Victoria Lynn 178 Tolley, Sylvia Ann 172 Treynor, Debra Leigh 82,105,168,29 Tucker, Cindy Lou 178 Tucker. Darrel Lenwood 162,106 Tucker, Darrell Walton 133,162 Tucker, Ellis Mark 172 Tucker, Gail Goode 162 Tucker, Jesse James, Jr. 107 Tucker, Patsy Jean 162 Tucker, Regina Lynn 162,106 Tucker, Steven Wayne 153 Tucker. Quentin Lee 162,107 Tucker, William Daniel Tyree. Mary Ann 168,94 Tyree. Sandra Lee Unroe, Cathy Jean 1 72 Unroe, Garland Douglas 133,162 Unroe, Melody Anne 69,147,153 Van Buren, Lee Stewart 161,106 Van Buren, Michael Rusho 178 Van Buren, Ricky Allen 172 Vance. Deborah Ann 178.105 Vanlear, Ellen Louise 178.105 Vanlear, Sarah Marie 120,172,105 Varsity Baseball Varsity Basketball - Boys 124,125,126 Varsity Basketball — Girls 120 Varsity Cheerleaders 142,143 Varsity Football 110,111,112.113 Varsity Track Vass, Charles Elmer 162,107 Vess, Carol Bruce 78,105,95.35.96,84. 162.107 Vess. Dennis Lee 179,107 Vess, Gregory Eugene 179 Vess, Mary Alice 172 Vess. Mitchell Lee 179.131 Vest. David Wayne 168 Vest, John William 106 Vest, Lois Jean Vest, Raymond Eldridge Via, Debbie Lee 82,120,92 Via, Dorothy Janell 179 Vigil. Debra Lynn 172 Vigil. Joey Manuel 114,172.123.131 Vint. William Percy III 128,117.168,129.84. 136.107 Waddell, Gary Wayne 54.69,153 Waddell, Richard Lee 179.131 Wade, Ralph Leigh 168,107 Wade, Susan Ann 168 Wade, William Edward 1 14,107 Waldeck, Barbara C. 41,21 Waldron, Lewis Samuel Walker. Charles Berkley 172,107 Walker, Charles F. 41,13 Wallace. Joe Lewis 107 Walsh, James Anthony Walton. Alfred Hunter. Jr. 168,107 Walton. Bert Clyde 121,179 Walton, Leo Conrad, Jr. 69 Walton, Mary AHyn 168 Walton, Rebecca Sue 179 Walton, Samuel Leroy Ward. Glenn Hampton 2.116.179.87,139 Ward, Margaret Sharon 168,94 Wardup, Donald Eugene 179 Wardup, Woodard Warner. Pamela Rogers 46,90.96.87.153 Warren, William Woodley 172.123 Warwick, Charles Craig 162,105.56.28.96 Warwick. Michael Berkley 45,78,95,5,84,85, 107,100.101.153 Waters, Colette Kimble 57 Waters, Theresa Gail 83,172,179 Watson. Brenda June 168 Watson, Eldrin Lane 153 Watson, Franklin Neil 107.153 Wans, Kathy Diane 78.106.179 Watts, Robert Wayne 69,153 Watts. Vickie Lou 91.69,100.153 Wayts, Charles 1 79 Webb, Gay Lynn 168 Webb, Gary Wayne 162.106 Webb, Ella Louise 179 Webb, Janice Dale 179 Webb, Sharon Leigh 172 Webb, Steven Andrew Weber. Charles Allen 117.121.136 Weber, Rene Leon 114.121.172.139 Walsh, Jane Ruth 179 West, Samuel Dale 172 Wheeler. Cheryl Ann 179 White. Joy Lynn 162 Whithead. Deborah Leigh 105,168 Whithead. Jerry Rodney 116.179 Whitehead, Marylin Annelle Whitehead, Randall Kevin 172 Whitehead. Terry Catherine 82,172,105,93 Whiting, Larry Eugene 114.128,133 Whiting. Shelia Lduerne 179 Whitmore, Calvin John 179 Whitmore, Iry Edward 136,107 Whorley, Gary Lee Wickline, Donna Catherine 153 Wilcher, Donna Catherine Wilcher, Steven Dale 168 Wilhelm, Dana Keith 116.107 Wilhelm, Donald Reese 179,107 Wilhelm, Patricia Reid 45 Wilhelm. Windy Denise Wiikerson, Donna Maureen 69,154 Wllkerson. Peggy Jean 78.96 Williarrtt, Beverly Jean 102.94.92,93, 69,154 Willianis, Carlton Lynn 162.69 Williams, David Wayne Williams. Doris Marie Williams, Douglas Edv«rd Williams, James D. 41,24.1 28 Williams, Mary Ann 94.69.154 Williams, Norrra Jean 179 Williams. Philip Eric Williams, Robin Leigh 168.94 Williamson. Henderson Donald Willis, Marie Catherine 120,161 Wilson, Debra Darlene 105 Wilson, Pamela Joyce 19,105,95,162 Wilson. Robert Lewis 179 Wilson, Silas Alvin. Jr. 86 Withrow. Carl Wilson 116.179.139 Withrow. Edgar William 162 Withrow. John Byrne 179 Witt, Dixie Lynn 105.179 Wolfe, Adriel Darcy Wolfe, Brinda ( ol 1 79 Wolfe. Carol Jean 162,154 Wolfe. David Allen 179.116 Wolfe. Janet Marie 1 79 Wolfe. Jennifer Lynn 105,168 Wolfe, Latson Jay Wolfe. Luther Rexford, Jr. 179 Wolfe. Mary H. 41 Wolfe, Michael D. 41 Wolfe, Nancy Jean 92.93,69 Wolfe, Patricia Annelle 162,106 Wolfe. Rita Fay 168,92 Wolfe, Sherry Lee Wood, Jane 41 Wood. John Robert 107.106 Worlery. Jeanne Elaine 154 Worley, Samuel Camden. Jr, 114.131.173.69 Wrenn. Cherry Lynn 168 Wrenn, Sue Ellen Wrestling Team 121.122 Wright. Carol Susan 179 Wright, Cathy Inez Wright, Harold Emmanuel, Jr. 179 Wright, James Lynn 168 Wright, Janice Kay 173 Wri t, Lauren Key 140,105.179 Wright, Leslie Stuart Wright. Mable Beatrice 173 Wright. Roy Lee Wri t. Sally Ann 47.82.105,95. 96.162 Wright, muel Payne 168 Wright. Suun Paige 179 Wright. Zettie Lois 179 216 ! i


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Alleghany County High School - Alcova Yearbook (Covington, VA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

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1969

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