Alleghany County High School - Alcova Yearbook (Covington, VA)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1973 volume:
Ref Alcova Va 30065100368965 Mem 371.8 Memorial Case Alcova I i ts ALCOYA ’73 Volume 10 Alleghany County High School Rt.2, Valley Ridge Covington, Virginia 24426 Sometimes Life Resembles A Puzzle This year at A.C.H.S. was certainly the most disasterous in the school’s short history. Hurricane Agnes, and the flooding that fol- lowed, made havoc in the Home of the Colts. The gym was completely ravaged and Hod- nett Hall was the scene of floating seats and one waterlogged piano. The school was not a complete shambles as one would think, though. By the start of the school year, pieces started falling together, as new equipment replaced the flood-damaged materials. Also, many new teachers with unique ideas joined the faculty at Alleghany. Sportswise, most teams made a superior showing in the district race, especially the football team, which was Blue Ridge District Co-Champion. That was an outstanding finish for a team that was picked to finish sixth in the district in a pre-season poll. What big feet Suzie Spraggins and Steffy Nicely have! Billy Simpson, linebacker for the infamous “Crunch Bunch " , ponders about the outcome of the last football game and whether the Colts will win the next one. What ' cha looking at Cindv? 2 Yet When We Unite And Work Together Roger Simmons prepares to throw a block for “Sawmill” Bradley, who is truckin’ to paydirt. Alleghany was also honored by hosting the State 2A Wrestling Tournament. Although Alleghany failed to place high as a team, Don Shanks and David Adkins placed third and fourth respectively against a tough group of wrestlers. Social gatherings, such as dances and pep rallies, were temporarily pre-empted due to damages incurred by the flood. For the first year, there was no Christmas Formal for the Alleghany students. At the beginning, Alleghany’s 1972-1973 school year was certainly a trying one, with carpenters running in and out, plumbers repairing damaged heaters, and constant confusion reigning at that time. But as the days rolled by, things finally began to take shape, and with the cooperation of the students, the Home of the Colts returned to nor- mal. For Alleghany, the old cliche held true and still holds true — TOGETHER WE CAN MAKE IT. Dave Davis assists Mr. Yates in taking tickets at the newly erected fencing that surrounds Colt Field. 3 . . . and here’s the finished product. We Can Make The Pieces Fit 4 Together We Can Make It 5 ALWAYS BLOWING BUBBLES . . . THA rS THE DOCTOR “Bubbles” Bogan displays one of her more unique talents. She’ll do anything to have her picture taken. " .Another one of our easy tests. Miss Bogan? " 6 “Really, Doctor, try to remember the daylight rule.” R-r-ring! Slam! The Doctor is in. Although this nickname is used by only a select few students, it is well known to many more. Known to many students as one of the roughest teach- ers at Alleghany, Miss Jo Ann Bogan must also be noted for having a very diversified teaching program. Her ingenious teaching methods tend to inspire an attitude of willingness in her pupils. Beginning her teaching career at the opening of ACHS’s doors, this petite lady has proved to be indis- pensible. Besides being sponsor of the Pep Club and co- sponsor of the varsity cheerleaders, she takes on the monumental tasks of helping prepare for the Junior- Senior Prom and the Junior Class Talent Show. For several years now, under her competent coaching, ACHS has had a finalist in the Voice of Democracy contest. Miss Bogan is rather famous for skipping class and being caught by the photographer’s camera while she slyly sneaks out of the teachers’ lounge. Forever the un- witting butt of some rather ridiculous jokes, she’ll either come back smiling, or return one of her own funnies. Yes, it’s so very true that “Nobody operates like the Doctor’’, Miss Jo Ann Bogan; a truly dedicated friend, teacher, and choice dedicatee for the 1973 ALCOVA. Sixth period finds Miss Bogan outside with the “other " cheerleaders. 7 Mr. Cvizic Guides A . C. H.S. Mr. Cvizic and Mr. Smith buy concessions at one of our football games. Under the expert guidance of Mr. Dusan Cvizic, A.C.H.S. struggled through one of the most difficult years of it s existence. Destruction caused by Agnes in the summer of 1972 was a source of much anxiety and worry to Mr. Cvizic. ■After many attempts at reconstructing the gym, work was finally completed and we had one of the best gyms in the state. Mr. Cvizic ' s patience during this ordeal was unbelievable. Along with his two assistants, Mr. Walker and Mr. Holbert, Mr. Cvizic succeeded in guiding A.C.H.S. through another year. Thoroughly exhausted by another big day, Mr. Cvizic snatches a few minutes ' rest. 10 Mr. Holbert A nd Mr. Walker Are Backbone Of A lleghany Mr. Charles F. Walker, assistant principal at Alle- ghany, has many responsibilities and adminstrative duties which he must perform. His humorous ways make him a favorite with the students. Among his duties were presiding at assemblies, scheduling the majority of class and extra-curricular activities and meting out strict but fair discipline. Without the expert hand of Mr. Walker, the school would be in a state of confusion. Mr. Charles Holbert was another capable man at A.C.H.S. He gives of his time unselfishly when help is needed. He helps with the prom by keeping up with the money. .Also, he is in charge of the buses. Mr. Walker works hard on a problem concerning student scheduling. Mr. Holbert is caught trying to leave school early. School Board Provides Better Education School Board members: Delbert Hepler. Bishop Pent?, Mrs. James Ginn. Frank Flammond. III. Benjamin Letson, and Robert Burrowes. Absent when picture was taken: Oscar Humphries. Once again, the School Board waded through a difficult year in serving the younger citizens of .Alleghany County. Due to the destruction of Hurricane Agnes in the preceding summer, it was the School Board ' s responsibility to oversee the repairs at A. C.H.S. For the third year, the board adopted the exam policy for seniors. This year it became a permanent policy, which enabled the seniors to skip exams for the last semester, if their averages and attendance were good enough. Mr. Benjamin Letson. Superintendant of Schools, showed his ability in his capacity by having the school ready for the students when the first day of school arrived. He also held mans conferences with the faculty members. Mr. James Heywood served as the new Supervisor of Secondary Curriculum. He formed a Curriculum Council, which planned for many revisions in the next year ' s curricula. Mr, He uood confers uhh Mr. Phillips concerning u curriculum change. Mr. Letson takes an official phone call concerning the bus schedules. 12 Secretaries Keep A.C.H.S. Running Mrs, Sheets runs off some tests for a teacher. The most overlooked, but the most needed people at A.C.H.S. are the secretaries and the office workers. Mrs. Whitehead and Mrs. Snead took care of the activities in the office while Mrs. Sheets was the secre- tary in charge of the records in the guidance office. Many students also gave up their free period to help out in the office when help was needed. Among the duties of the secretaries are keeping up the records, answering phone calls, and operating the book store. With the help from these secretaries, A.C.H.S. would end up in utter choas. Two of the office workers look up a student’s schedule. 13 English Instructors Seek To Prepare Students As she hears a disturbance in the corridor. Miss Horn looks up to see who is disrupting her class. Mrs. Anderson explains an intricate twist in the plot of a short story. This year, to avoid repetition in the study of grammar, the English department originated a method of study so that each grade level studied a different area of grammar. In addition to reading literature, English classes were often involved in compositions, discussions, and speech- es. Eighth graders began their high school education with an introduction to basic literature styles. The freshmen were exposed to a bit of Shakespeare for the first time with their study of ROMEO AND JULIET. The sopho- mores followed with their introduction to JULIUS C.AESAR. Juniors learned of the historic writings of their ancestors, the founders of our country. Seniors finished their involvement with Shakespeare in MAC- BETH. Mrs. Barber is caught busily grading papers during her free period. 14 For College In The Areas Of Grammar, Miss Burton seems annoyed at the photog- rapher for interrupting her class. 15 Literature, Composition, A nd Speech a Miss Mann answers the door only to find a photographer. Mrs. Barron follow ' s along in her book as her students read aloud. Miss Clark listens intently to one of her students as he gives his oral book report. Mrs. Karter cheerily answers one of her pu- pil’s many questions. The Library Is A vailable To All Students At ACHS the library offered many sources of aid to the students. Without Miss Wolfe and her two assistants, many students would have found them- selves in “hot water” the day a research paper or report was due. The library had available a good stock of magazines, books, and other informative items. If students had tried hard enough, they could have found enough information to have done an excellent paper. Miss Wolfe lends a helping hand to a student who doesn ' t know how to use the card catalogue. Miss Peters takes a break from the busy routine of the day. i I Mrs, Stinnett ' s daily routine in- cludes typing for Miss Smith and the library. Absolute Values, Equations, And Mr. Rhea explains a complicated step in a Geometry problem to a mystified Robin Williams. Mr. Dunn takes time from his busy schedule to attend the Lord Bourte- tourt game. Math was a mystical confrontation to the majority of students here at A.C.H.S. Intangible objects, such as lines, planes, spheres, and tangents, remained, in the students’ minds, a mystery. Responding to this problem in comprehen- sion, the teachers offered assistance before and after school and during their free period. In most cases, their patience and understanding was rewarded at the end of the year when their charges finally passed the course, and moved on to bigger and better things. Mr. Lombardo cracks one final joke as he leaves the Men ' s Teacher ' s Lounge. Miss Conner smiles sympathetically at the despair of one of her more brilliant students. Geometric Designs Mystify Students Mrs. Dills, caught in one of the more basic tasks assigned to teachers, smi les cheerily at the pho- tographer. Miss Body gives John Stone a list of the work he missed. Mrs. Madison breaks through the formality that surrounds her classroom to smile at a “cute " comment by one of her pupils. Science Teachers Help Students Explore Mrs. Armstrong puts an assignment on the board for Periods 1 . 3. and 5. Mr. Newberry enjoys one of his more relaxed moments in the Teacher’s Lounge. Mr. Phillips assigns homework to be handed in the next day. Every student at A.C.H.S. must take at least two science courses and college prep students have to take three. The science teachers endeavor to make these courses more interesting through activities such as na- ture hikes, field trips, and guest speakers. Each year, most of the science classes spend many hours working in the lab, especially the chemistry and biology classes. Through study, experiments, and ob- servation, students discover reasons for phenomena they had never before considered. AsGary Haynes looks on, Mr. Merica grades the class’s quizzes. 20 The Mysteries Of The Universe “Did something startle you, Mr. Newberry?” Mr. Kisamore appears to be deeply involved in teach- ing biology to his classes. Mrs. Armstrong and Mrs. Humbert leave a science department conference. Mrs. Humbert illustrates a specie of spider to her class. Social Sciences Make Students While grading papers. Miss Bogan is temporarily distracted by a visitor. Even though the students at A.C.H.S. had to take history in some form for four years, these courses were made more enjoyable by seven very “cool” teachers. They made the courses more interesting for every stu- dent. The courses began in the eighth grade with Social Studies, and ended in the twelfth grade with Govern- ment. After completing the course, a student had learned not only about the past ages but the state of affairs in today’s world. Discussion played a big role in the classes. This dis- cussion gave the students a chance to give their opinions about such timely subjects as Vietnam and the election of 1972. Field trips were also major factors in social science classes as the juniors in Miss Bogan ' s U.S. His- tory classes went to the site of the controversial Gath- wright Dam. Mr. “Doc” Carter answers a question about , ' rticle IV of the Con- stitution. Students find Mrs. Earehart ' s rapid-fire lectures difficult to take down in notes. 22 More Aware Of Today’s World Mr. O’Rourke makes a point in one of his relaxed lectures. Mr. Reed is shocked to see the Alcova staff photographer pre- paring to get a shot of him. Mr. Williams takes a break to read his morning newspaper Mr. Carpenter makes plans for a guest speaker to address his Government classes. 23 Romance Languages Aid Students In Mrs. Sumner begins explaining the eonjugution of the verb “estudiar " to her Spanish students. Miss Ma casts a menacing glare at anyone who dares to interrupt one ol ' her Latin tests. Mrs. Nichols signs a permission slip so that one of her students ma do some research i n French culture in the library. 24 Better Knowing Their Own Language What a surprise to Mrs. Nichols some of those French films must be! One of her student ' s more scholarly Latin replies seems to amuse Miss May. Two of the foreign languages taught at A.C.H.C. were derived from the third. French and Spanish were Romance languages which meant that they were derived from Latin. Throughout the 1972-73 school year, Mrs. Sumner endeavored to teach the traditional customs, geography, and history of the Spanish-speaking countries, as well as the language. Spanish provided the platform to build on in Spanish II. In Spanish II a more involved know ledge of the language was attempted. Once again. Miss May preached to her scholars that “Latin is not a dead language!” Latin proved to be a great help in increasing the students’ English vocabularx and in im- proving his overall study of English grammar. No, in Miss May ' s class Eatin truly was not a “dead” language. In Erench, Mrs. Nichols also taught the customs and history of Erance. French, as did the other languages, tried to cross the language barriers of communication. 25 Home Ec. Develops Future Homemakers Mrs. Clinedinst is caught “Snitching " from the Home Ec refrigerator. Home Economics classes were very for- tunate to have the services of two very cap- able people, Mrs. Perdue and Mrs. Cline- dinst. The girls in Elome Economic classes learned valuable information in the areas of preparing numerous dinners and banquets at .Alleghany. The instructors stressed how to attain the desired effect with minimum cost by making use of all available materials. Cooking wasn ' t the only skill learned by the girls. They learned how to sew their own clothes which helped them save money. These skills learned by the girls in the Home Economics classes will always stay with them through life. No matter what their final position in life, the girls will be glad for the training they received in the Home Eco- nomics course. Mrs. Perdue shows Denna Osier the proper method of putting in a hem. Mrs. Clinedinst makes a passing comment to Deborah Simmons. 26 Students Gain Business Skills In the business department, courses were offered to all students. Many found these courses useful in typing term papers and taking notes. Students also learned bookkeeping which could be helpful in finding a job. After some collaboration on the part of Mrs. Swartz, Mrs. Jamison, and Miss O’Farrell with the Guidance Department, a new course was added to the curriculum. This was Personal Typing, a semester course, which became very popular with the students. Someone asks Mrs. Jamison a startling question. Mrs. Swartz’s practiced eye roams over her students as they type. A student asks Miss O ' Farrell a rather complicated question. 27 Band Offers Musical Experience Mr. Baber demonstrates the rhythm in one of the band ' s more difficult pieces. Under the expertise of Mr. Leonard Baber, the band provided many enjoyable moments for the student body. Wheth- er at pep rallies, halftime at football games, or concerts, the band offered the best of the music world. Head drum majorette for the 1972-1973 year was Sharon Ward with Kathy Saville assisting her. Throughout the year, they demonstrated individual musical and marching talent. Through the combined efforts of the drum majorettes, Mr. Baber, and the band as a whole, school spirit and enthu- siasm were revived at A.C.H.S. Mr. Baber appears to be surrounded by a Rood of band mem- bers. The band lakes a short break in one of their hard practice sessions. Art Inspires Creativity Mrs. Hodges looks up inquiringly when one of her students come to her for help. Mrs. Hodges shakes her finger at a mischievous student. In Mrs. Hodges’ art class, each person is allowed to be an individual. By expressing innermost thoughts, creativity is encouraged in Mrs. Hodges’ class. Paper mache, paints, and drawings surround students all year long. In addition to the fun to be had all year, students learn that art is important to the cultural aspect of society. Mrs. Hodges puts grades to items created by her students. 29 Industrial Arts Instructors Teach Students Teaching students to work with their hands as well as their minds was the main object of the Industrial Arts teachers. Mechanical Drawing classes provided basic back- ground on such things as drawings and learning how to use drafting tools. .After taking Mechanical Drawing, the students then could take wood shop or metal shop. In shop, the students learned how to make things like gun racks, lamps, welding, and how to work safely with the machines. Industrial Arts classes gave many students the chance to develop their skills in the making of many beautiful articles. Mr. Knabenshue shows Gar Shortridge the proper wav to use a saw. Taking a rest from his long da . Mr. knabenshue poses for the photographer. Mr. lligginhothani prepares proj- eets for his students. 30 To Work With Their Hands Mr. Rudd ' s students seem to have him cornered. Mr. Higginbotham works on a new piece ol ' equipment. ! Mr. Rudd helps one of his students with a problem. 31 Physical Education Takes On New Dimensions “Mr. Rice, what happened to the ball? " " Mr. Uzzell. have you been demoted to cleaning the floors? " Miss Hoover looks over her 4th period class ' s papers. Mr. Anderson appears to be helping Oliver Jordon get the big ball in the little basket. Physical education is the only class at A.C.H.S. where the students may participate physically as well as men- tally. Besides the regular schedule of running laps and doing push-ups, the students get a chance to learn how to work as a team in the team sports. Competing physically was not the only goal of the physical education teachers. Classroom instruction was very important, especially because the gym could not be used the first half of the year Gym teachers also had to make use of the field house during this time. Students were taught many facts about physical health, drugs, first-aid and driving. The classroom was developed to help the student learn vital information about all as- pects of good physical health. Miss Carter is caught in a rather unusual pose as she leads her Phys. Ed. class in e.xercises. Driver’s Ed Instills Safe Driving Habits A.C.H.S. driving instructors strove to reduce the num- ber of traffic accidents and to give the young drivers a sense of responsibility to themselves and their fellow drivers. Students not only learned how to drive but what to do in case of any emergency on the road. It was safe to assume that when any student com- pleted the driver-education course under the expert ad- vice of Mr. Jonas, Mr. Anderson, or Mr. Uzzell, he or she was ready to become a safe, knowledgeable driver. Mr. Jonas explains the intricate design of an automobile engine to a eouple of his students. Wrong ear. Mr. .Xoderson!! 34 Guidance Dept. Helps Students In Many Ways Any student here at A.C.H.S., whether eighth grader or senior, relies heavily on the advice of the three very capable guidance counselors. Any underclassman can depend on these counselors to instruct them in the right subjects to take. Seniors, also rel on the counselors to help them in finding the right college. Other duties of the counselors include updating per- manent records and giving vocational and aptitude tests. The students at A.C.H.S. are very fortunate to have these three people who work very hard with each and every student ' s future in mind. Mrs. Re nolds checks out a student ' s permanent record. 35 Mrs. Smith Rules Over Study Hall Students are allowed to talk while Mrs. Smith gets names from the librarv passes. Mrs. Smith rings for order as the study hall students get too rowdy. Under the stern hand of Mrs. Jean M. Smith, the tranquil atmosphere in study hall prevailed for another year. Al- though she had unusually large classes, Mrs. Smith was able to e nforce the no-talking rule which provided a perfect atmosphere for studying. The students were allowed to talk at certain times and to enjoy drinking pop. Keeping her cool at all times, Mrs. Smith won the admiration of all the students. There is a break in the peace and tran- quility as Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Whitehead sell tickets to the Covington football game. 36 Mr. Duff Gives Advice To Job-hunters Mr. Duff is caught trying to sneak into school late. X As Mr. Duff prepares to leave for the day, he remembers somethina he has to do. Mr. Duff proves to be an invaluable teacher to some students at A.C.H.S. Providing his students with tips such as what to wear to be comfortable on the job, how to get along with the employer and fellow employees, and what to do in case of a shoplifting incident, Mr. Duff helps them get started on the road of life. To those students, Mr. Duff is worth his weight in gold. 37 Faculty Directory Anderson, Jacqueline M., Milligan College, B.S., English, Sponsor of Junior Tri-Hi-Y, Forensics. Anderson, John E., Ferrum Junior College, Concord College, B.S., Driver Education, Physical Education, Coach of Eighth Grade Football, Track. Armstrong, Flora C., Roanoke College, B.S., College of William and Mary, M. Ed., Biology, Sponsor of Majorettes, National Honor Society, Senior Class, Department Head. Baber, Leonard W., Jr., Concord College, B.S., Band, Sponsor of Photography Club. Barber, Joyce W., Madison College, B.A., English, Sponsor of ALCOVA, Forensics. Barker, Besse M., West Virginia Institute of Technology, Marshall University, A.B., Science. Barron, Deena C., Emory and Henry College, B.A., English, Sponsor of Forensics. Barton, Timothy H., Hampden-Sydney College, Virginia Commonwealth University, West Virginia Institute of Tech- nology, Marshall University, University of Virginia, B.A., Guidance Counselor. Body, Judith A., Radford College, B.S., Math, Algebra, Trigonometry, Sponsor of Senior Tri-Hi-Y. Bogan, Jo Ann, Madison College, B.S., Social Studies, United States History, Sponsor of Students for School Spirit, Varsity Cheerleaders. Burton, Mary L., Madison College, B.A., English, Sponsor of Forensics, Department Head. Bush, Harriet H., Madison College, B.S., University of Virginia, M. Ed., Guidance Counselor. Carpenter, Joseph H., HI, Roanoke College, B.A., United States Government, Coach of Varsity Baseball, Varsity Wrestling, Sponsor of Key Club, Varsity Club. Carter, Jo Ann, Radford B.S., Physical Education, Sponsor of Junior Varsity Cheerleaders. Clark, Margie E., Madison College, B.A., English, Sponsor of Forensics. Clinedinst, Betty B., Madison College, B.A., Home Economics, Sponsor of Future Homemakers of America. Connor, Jeannie, Radford College, B.S., Math. Cvizic, Dusan, Concord College, A.B., George Peabody College, M. Ed., Principal. Dills, Alice W., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.S., Math, Algebra. Duff, Richard C., Virginia Commonwealth University, B.S., University of Virginia, M. Ed., Distributive Education, Sponsor of Distributive Education Club of America, Student Cooperative Association. Dunn, Lee A., West Virginia University, B.S., M.S., Math, Coach of Junior Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball. Earehart, Carolyn S., Concord College, B.S., Social Studies, Civics. Farrar, Theodore F. D., University of Richmond, New School of Music, Psychology, Choir, Sponsor of Key Club. Higginbotham, James W., Dabney S. Lancaster Community College, Murray State College, B.S., Virginia Polytech- nic Institute, A.A.S., Mechanical Drawing, Metal Shop. Hodges, Bonnie B., Madison College, B.S., Art, Sponsor of Pom-Pom Girls, Art Club. Holbert, Charles W., Lincoln Memorial University, B.S., University of Virginia, M. Ed., Athletic Director, .Assistant Principal. Hoover, Sybil M., Lincoln Memorial University, B.S., Physical Education, Health, Sponsor of Varsity Cheerleaders. Horn, Earlene G., Madison College, B.S., English, Reading, Sponsor of Forensics. Humbert, Mary B., Madison College, B.S., Physical Science, Biology. Jamison, Doris H., Berea College, B.S., Appalachian State University, M.A., Bookkeeping, Office Practice, Typing, General Business, Sponsor of Future Business Leaders of America. Jonas, William W., Emory and Henry College, B.A., Driver Education, Coach of Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling, Sponsor of Varsity Club. Kisamore, David R., Eastern Mennonite College, B.S., Biology, General Science, Coach of Eighth Grade Basketball. Knabenshue, Robert C., West Virginia Institute of Technology, B.S., Wood Shop. 38 Faculty Directory Lombardo, John A., Concord College, Marshall University, Ohio University, A.B., Math, Business Math. Madison, Ann P., Wake Forest University, University of North Carolina, A.B., Appalachian University, University of Virginia, M. Ed., Math, Algebra. Mann, Barbara E., Concord College, Dab ney Lancaster Community College, B.S., English, Sponsor of Euture Nurses of America, Eorensics. May, Barbara M., Duke University, Intercollegiate Center for Classical Studies, B.A., English, Latin, Sponsor of Latin Club, Junior Class. Merica, Charles E., West Liberty State College, West Virginia University, B.S., Science, Chemistry, Sponsor of Photography Club. Newberry, Judge E., University of Maryland, Concord College, B.S., Madison College, M.S., Earth Science, Physics, Sponsor of Science Fair. Nichols, Peggy J., William and Mary College, University of Virginia, B.A., French, Sponsor of French Club. O’Farrell, Nora K., Marshall University, B.A., Ohio State University, M.A., Shorthand, General Business, Sponsor of Future Business Leaders of America. O’Rourke, Edward, Lynchburg College, B.A., World Geography. Perdue, Maria B., Madison College, B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, M. Ed., University of Virginia, Home Eco- nomics, Sponsor of Future Homemakers of America. Peters, Sarah P., Madison College, B.S., Librarian. Reed, Marion W., Beckley Junior College, A. A., Morris-Harvey College, B.S., Social Studies, United States History. Reynolds, Enza E., Longwood College, B.S., Guidance, Sponsor of Future Nurses of America. Rhea, Edward E., Lynchburg College, B.S., University of Notre Dame, M. Ed., Math, Prealgebra, Geometry, Coach of Cross Country, Indoor Track, Outdoor Track and Field. Rice, Gary W., Ferrum College, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.S., Physical Education. Rudd, Terry A., Murray State University, B.S., Mechanical Drawing. Sheets, Elizabeth T., Madison College, C O Hospital School of Nursing, Guidance Secretary. Shelor, Elizabeth C., Radford College, B.S., English, Sponsor of Euture Teachers of America. Smith, Jean, Radford College, Study Hall. Snead, Ellen N., Secretary. Stinnett, Mary K., Librarian. Sumner, Elizabeth L., Radford College, B.A., University of Virginia M. Ed., Spanish, Sponsor of Spanish Club. Swartz, Maude R., Mary Washington College, B.S., Typing, Sponsor of Future Business Leaders of America. Uzzell, William J., College of William and Mary, Montgomery College, B.A., Physical Education, Driver Education, Coach of Junior Varsity Football, Junior Varsity Wrestling. Walker, Charles F., Concord College, B.A., West Virginia University, M.A., Assistant Principal. Whitehead, Patricia D., Secretary. Williams, James D., Emory and Henry College, University of Virginia, University of Dayton, B.A., World History, Sponsor of Chess Club. Wolfe, Mary H., Randolph-Macon Women’s College, Radford College, B.A., Library Science, Sponsor of Honor Council. Wolfe, Michael D., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.A., History, English. Yates, Samuel W., Marshall University, B.A., English, Journalism, Sponsor of Students for School Spirit, Forensics, PATRIOT, Junior Class. 39 Colts Are Co-Champions 1st row: O. Jordan, R. Lemon, G. Smith, R. Simmons, K. Wilhelm, E. Putnam, M. Bradley, P. Riley, B. Simpson, J. Freels, R. Hayslett. 2nd row: M. Michie, J. Vigil, C. Comer, J. Johnson, R. Hostetter, T. Paxton, J. Bess, B. Reed, G. Crossland, L. Nicely, D. Eggleston, M, Minger. 3rd row: W. Snead, R. Weber, E. McVay, R. Brown, B. Nicely, B. Buchanan, D. Row ' an, S. Johnson, J. Elbon, C. McDavid, B. Sizemore. Alleghany’s varsity team headed by coach Bill Jonas will long be remembered. This was the first year in the school’s history that the powerful Colts defeated both Clifton Forge and Covington, The boys worked together as a team and came up with six consecutive victories, A disappointing moment was the loss to mighty Glenvar, Despite this hurt the COLTS from A,C.H,S. were named CO-CHAMPIONS in the Blue Ridge District. Mike Bradley moves quickly to gain yardage against Bath County in their first of six straight victories. 42 In Blue Ridge District Reggie Lemon makes a key tackle to stop the Cougars as Billy Simpson and Jerry Freels move in to assist. Jerome Johnson catches a touchdown pass against Glenvar. Sophomore, Brandon Nicely, attempts to hurdle a Botetourt defender. 43 Oliver Jordan escapes from the grasp of two Clifton Forge de- fenders. Gary Crossland and Roger Simmons of the infamous “crunch bunch” close in for the kill on Covington ' s Harold Carpenter. Quarterback Eddie Putnam scrambles for a short gain. 44 Mrs. Snead appreciates her flower from Wesley on parents night. A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 13 James River 15 26 Bath County 0 44 Alta Vista 13 6 Clifton Forge 0 28 Lord Botetourt 10 21 William Byrd 0 27 Covington 7 7 Glenvar 14 0 Greenbriar East 29 26 Addison 22 Overall Record 7-3 District Record 5-1 Standings CO-CHAMPIONS Oliver Jordan dances around a fallen opponent. Mike Bradley powers away from a would be tackier. 45 Future Gridders Show Individual Promise 1st row: B. Smith, B. Craft, D. Reynolds, K. Edwards, L. Dillard, J. Hoke, R. Gunner, T. Mustoe, W. Rogers, J. Smith. 2nd row: Coach .Ander- son, R. Paitsel, J. Lawrence, C. Stull, E. May, S. Vess, R. Stone, B. Crawford, C. Willison, S. Schumaker, L. Jones, M. Steady, J. Morris, Coach Snead. 3rd row: C. Cnroe, M. Raether, D. Simpson, R. Montgomery, M. Schrader, C. Matheny, O. Reid, P. Clark, C. Horn, G. Tyler, D. Oyler, F. Barnett, J. Scruggs, M . Bailey, W. Bennett, A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 0 Bath County 16 0 Covington 26 0 Covington 16 20 White Sulphur 6 6 Botetourt 0 Despite the size of the eighth grade team this year their season did not turn out well. The strength of each individual was great. Though the season was bad, the players showed much concern and spirit as a team. They worked together and hard to show their ability for the years ahead. Junior Smith, No. 32, moves for a gain before being hauled down by a Botetourt defender. 46 J. V. ' s Battle Tough Opponents 1st row: M. Stull, R. Bocook, S. Downey, C. Brown, J. Bostic, R. Angle. M. Raether, M. Raether, M, Talley, S. Dressier. J. Reed. 2nd row: G. Jenson, R. Clemons, B. Vaught, L. Botkins, G. Simpson, M. Greene, B. Ambrose, S. Sizemore, C. Kincaid, M. Burdette. 3rd row: J. Simpson, M. Crowder, J. Withrow, j. Jordan, N. Goldberg. G. Mayo, D. Sampson, J. Whitehead, D. Elbon, C. Carroll. 4th row: B. Shepherd, J. Riddle, R. Pinner, G. Ward. M. Lawhorn, T. Austin, M. Saylor. D. Wolfe, L. Smith, C. Withrow, A. Paitsel. A.C.H.S. 0 Glenvar OPP. 14 6 Clifton Forge 6 10 Lord Botetout 0 6 Covington 8 0 Covington 20 8 Clifton Forge 12 A.C.H.S.’s 1972 junior varsity team got off to a bad start. They continued their unlucky streak throughout the entire season. The players’ individual efforts were excellent, but they couldn’t seem to put it all together. A bright spot in the season was a victory over Lord Botetourt 10-0. Another highlight was a tie between Clif- ton Forge with the score 6-6. John Bostic shows his ability by scoring a touchdown for the Colts. 47 Hamers Have Hapless Harvest 1st row: M. Bartley, D. Adkins, E. Montgomery, E. Williams, R. Williams. Ind row; Coach Rhea, M. Miller, T. Smith, C. Bradley, R. Kruse. 1972 ended the first decade of cross country at A.C.H.S. with a record of 55-27-1 (eleven of those losses coming in the last two seasons). Nearly half of the meets were with schools of a higher classifi- cation. The Colts had two undefeated seasons, 1967 and 1969, and placed third in the state twice, 1967 and 1968. One highlight of the 1972 season was the im- provement made individually and as a team. The three top runners were Max Miller, Tommy Smith, and Earl Montgomery. Earl Montgomery paces hard for a win. 48 Max Miller gives all the energy he has in order to win two trophies and two medals for a fine performance. Charles Bradley and Robert Kruse take the lead for a Colt victory. 49 A.C.H.S. Hosts State Placing fourth in the state, David Adkins controls his opponent. Don Shanks successfully wins his match in order to place third in the state. 50 Wrestling Tournament Gary Smith rides his opponent on his way to one of his many victories. Coach Carpenter and Tom Byerly pay close attention to the match in progress as T om sizes up a prospective opponent. A.C.H.S. 6 Northside OPPONENT 48 52 Covington 18 6 Lord Botetourt 60 29 Wm. Fleming 24 48 Clifton Forge 9 52 Covington 12 41 Lucy Addison 17 44 Clifton Forge 9 22 Glenvar 27 28 Greenbrier East 21 12 Wm. Byrd 40 12 Lord Botetourt 43 Overall Record 7-5 51 1st row: Manager C. Unroe, S. Minter, G. Smith, B. Sizemore, D. Shanks, D. Adkins, T. Byerly, J. Clark. 2nd row: Coach Bill Jonas, T. Paxton, R. Weber, G. Ward, B. Reed, S. Johnson, R. Bocook, R. Angle, Coach Joe Carpenter. Alleghany ' s varsity wrestling team, coached by Joe Carpenter and Bill Jonas, had a good season. Five guys placed in the regionals which enabled them to wrestle in the state meet. One exciting highlight was hosting the state tournament. A.C.H.S. had two guys placing in this tournament. David Adkins and Don Shanks placed fourth and third respectively, with both having tremen- dous performances. Coaches Carpenter and Uzzell stare in bewilderment at the referee ' s signal. 52 J. V. Team Considered A n Improving Squad 1st row: J. Hoke, J. Wilhelm, T. Angle, N. Goldberg, D Jennings, R. Nicely, S. Carr. 2nd row: M. Sunderland, R. Wilson, B. Ambrose, G. Humphries, S. Hoke, C. Withrow, V. Conner, 3rd row: C. Wright, J. Withrow, S. Scott, E. Williams, B. Nicely, and C, Swartz. A. C.H. S.’s junior varsity wrestling team was considered by far an improving and interesting squad. This was the second year of J.V. wrestling. Joey Hoke and Terry Angle were two of the team’s most important men. Next year the varsity squad will benefit from the performances of these guys. Charles Kincaid nears a pin against his opponent. A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 15 Northside 46 47 Covington 20 32 Botetourt 32 24 Wm. Fleming 33 27 Clifton Forge 0 36 Covington 12 18 Clifton Forge 0 14 Glenvar 21 24 Greenbrier East 25 24 Wm. Byrd 52 36 Botetourt 26 Overall Record 5-5-1 53 Baby Colts Have Poor Season 1st row; T. Camp, G. Tyler, D. Miller, G. Price, F. Morris. 2nd row: T. Mustoe, P. Clark, L, Flaynes, J. Smith, D. Simpson, and T. Botkins. Baby Colts showed definite improvement as the sea- son progressed. Both victories came toward the end of the year. The boys played well in the first half of each game, but dropped their scores in the second. One big disadvantage was the small size of the team. Junior Smith was the leading scorer, averaging 9 points per game, while Lenny Haynes followed with 8 per game. A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 26 Covington 66 42 Clifton Forge 51 21 Covington 47 32 Clifton Forge 39 38 Botetourt Int. 47 42 Clifton Forge 47 32 Bath County 27 34 Covington 45 49 Bath County 18 34 Botetourt Int. 65 Overall Record 2-8 Dink Simpson drives hard for a lay up. 54 J. V. ’s Look Promising For The Future 1st row: J. Jordan, M. Lawhorn. M. Middleton, A. Lowry. 2nd row: D. Ayers, J. Spivey, D. Thurston, W. Snead, G. Simpson. Melvin Spinner dribbles the ball down the court. Alleghany’s J.V. basketball team under coach Terry Rudd had a fair season. At the beginning of the sea- son the team was poor, but some- how worked together and came through with victories toward the closing of the season. A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 39 James River 69 36 Addison 44 33 Wm. Byrd 69 42 Botetourt 46 54 Glenvar 43 41 Covington 55 44 Clifton Forge 46 39 Covington 52 43 Greenbrier E. 79 55 Greenbrier E. 83 37 Bath County 17 41 Wm. Byrd 37 47 James River 42 51 Botetourt 53 54 Covington 63 43 Clifton Forge 38 42 Glenvar 47 70 Bath County 40 35 Addison 78 Overall Record 6-13-0 55 Colt Captain Oliver Jordan drives in for a score on the fast break. Alleghany’s varsity basketball squad had a rough season. The team struggled hard for one win against Bath County. As head coach, James David Williams, had the team fighting aggres- sively down to the last few minutes in each game. Kenny Johnson was the top man for the Colts, netting 43 points during one game. Colts Try Hard But Have A nother Disappointing Season Stewart Jones jumps high to sink two against the Cougars. 56 1st row: A. Lemon. B. Major, K. Johnson, C. Hayes, S. Jones, O. Jordan. 2nd row: M. Raether. B. Spivey, C. McDavid, J. Elbon, R. Vint, S. Parham, S. Worley, M. Michie, and L. W ' hiting. James River 1972-73 59 Alleghany 43 Addison 74 Alleghany 39 William Byrd 77 Alleghany 58 Lord Botetourt 85 Alleghany 54 Glenvar 82 Alleghany 61 Covington 65 Alleghany 54 Clifton Forge 65 Alleghany 56 Covington 78 Alleghany 60 Greenbriar Est. 76 Alleghany 53 Greenbriar Est. 67 Alleghany 64 Bath County 75 Alleghany 56 William Byrd 60 Alleghany 52 James River 75 Alleghany 51 Lord Botetourt 81 Alleghany 47 Covington 70 Alleghany 63 Clifton Forge 71 Alleghany 69 Glenvar 91 Alleghany 67 Bath County 66 Alleghany 82 Addison 72 Alleghany 58 Glenvar (T) 80 Alleghany 61 Kenny Johnson gains possession of ajump ball. 57 L Getting away from an opponent. Archie Lemon attempts two points. Kenny Johnson waits impatiently for the rebound. 58 Junior Varsity Fillies Improve Skills 1st row: A. Owens, D. Baker. B. Harrison, B. Barr, T, Wilhelm. 2nd row: O. Jordan, K. Johnson, J. Coffey, and B. Bowen. Janice Coffey passes off to Ann Owens in an offen- sive play. Girls J.V. Basketball at A.C.H.S. had another medi- ocre season. The team came through winning four games out of eight. The girls seemed to be good prospects for next year’s varsity team. A.C.H.S. 12 Covington OPPONENT 51 12 Bath County 1 1 20 James River 19 14 Clifton Forge 33 18 Bath County 9 19 Covington 21 13 James River 10 1 1 Clifton Forge 33 Over-all Record 4-4 59 Varsity Girls Have Break Even Season 1st row: B. Hoke. B. Craft. 2nd row: S. Vanlear, D. Mays, S. Lemon, B. Morris. 3rd row: T. Buchanan, B. Terry, G. Arrington, P. Johnson, R. Smith. Hustle, desire, and coach- ing allowed the varsity Fillies to have a break-even season. The team had a 4-4 over-all record and gained much experience. Sandy Lemon was the leading scorer for the Fillie squad. Sandy Lemon reaches to gain control of a rebound. A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 40 Covington 29 14 Bath County 18 17 James River 34 31 Clifton Forge 29 17 Bath County 22 32 Covington 23 32 James River 29 19 Clifton Forge 21 Over-all Record 4-4 60 Cheerleaders Increase Crowd’s Enthusiasm Kathy Parker, Sara Major, Genny Loomis, Gwynith Slayton,, Lisa Smith, Trish Scott and Tammy Hall. Kathy, Sara, and Trish cheer the team into a victory. Enthusiasm was the cheerleaders’ main objective and the eighth grade cheerleaders fulfilled their objective with rousing spirit in the crowd and in the team. Even though the teams did not win many games, the cheer- leaders stayed behind them keeping up the spirit. 61 J. V. Cheerleaders Instill Spirit Among Players And Students Lorie and the “girls” keep yelling in a crucial situation. J.V. Cheerleaders sparked spirit among the J.V. play- ers for the 72-73 sports season. The cheerleaders worked hard in preparing their cheers and gained attention on their performances. Lt ' S mcru fi fO £ m O R Y Bert hi cougrr G. Ray, S. Smith, C. Campbell, K. Bodell, J. Lienhardt, K. Newcomb, D. Stull and .1. Lawler. The best poster of all was found on an empty wall at A.C.H.S. 62 Varsity Cheerleaders Encourage Fans And Exhibit “Pizazz” Varsity Cheerleaders; N. Childs, D. Lockard. S. Spraggins, B. Howard. B. Howard, S. Nicely, K. Poe. T. Whitehead, and K. Carr. (K. Newcomb absent for picture). A.C.H.S. ' s varsity cheerleaders of 1972-73 had a great year! During the summer they attended cheerleading camp at Meredith College in North Carolina and, of course, came back with some impressive awards. Much work was put forth in cheering practices this year, and this practice was apparent as they constantly added zest to all the games in which they cheered. M iss Hoover and Miss Bogan accompanied the girls to all away games and helped the cheerleaders arouse spirit in the crowds. Stephanie Nicely helps fans exult in “We ' re Number I ! " 63 Cheerleaders exalt in their " Farmer Power " . Students ell with the cheerleaders at an outside pep rally. " Lucky " the neu Colt mascot adds much attraction at the football sames. 64 Varsity Track Has Disappointing Season ■ 5 ' • In - ' " 1st row: Coach Anderson and Coach Rhea. 2nd row: C. Unroe, M. Bradley, J, Clark, E. Kingrey, D. Gadd, J. Virgil, D. Adkins. 3rd row: ,1. Withrow, D. Rowan, J. Hamlelt, R. Vint, A. Wilson, S. Parham, R. Clemons. Varsity track at A.C.H.S. for the 1973 season was not as good as it has been in the past. Although the team was small in number, the members put forth much effort to reach certain inidvidual goals. Coach Rhea, along with Coach Anderson ' s assistance, once again worked hard all season to improve his charges. Many of the team members will be back next year in hopes of improving this year ' s record. Steven Parham succe.ssfully demonstrates the broad jump. 65 Tommy Smith paces hard in order to stay in the race. Mike Bradley comes in I ' irst in the 100 yard dash. .C.H.S. OPPONENT 57 Covington 79 48 Addison 89 48 Clifton Forge 33 53 Parry McCluer 102 47 Lord Botetourt 89 30 Glenvar 106 33 William Byrd 106 33 Clifton Forge 31 53 Clifton Forge 15 Over-all Record 6-3 66 V t Rick Clemons makes a strenuous effort to get ahead in the mile run. Joey Clark easily leads the high hurdles. 67 Four Guys Perform InJ.V. Track 1st row: R. Wilson, L. Botkins, R. Kruse, and M . Raelher. 2nd row : Coach Rudd. ■A.C.H.S. ' s track team, headed by Coach Rudd, consisted of four guys this year. Mark Raether was the leading individual for the season. The squad only had three meets, but offered good experience for next year’s varsity. Mark Raether spends practice time throw- ina the disc. A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 28 Clifton Forge 60 28 Parry McCluer 56 41 Glenvar 83 Over-all Record 0-3 68 Indoor Track Has Good Team 1st row: M. Bradley, M. Miller. 2nd row: R. May. J. Stewart, D. Rowan. M. Crone, N. Nickell, D. Gadd. H. Montgomer . 3rd row: R. Kruse. J. Hamlett, A. Wilson. D. Kerr, R. Clemons, and Coach Rhea. Indoor track for 1973 had many meets. The team traveled to Lynchburg and performed well. Max Miller and Mike Bradley were the leading scorers. A few seniors leave, but there are many team members remaining next year. Mike Bradley warms up before a big meet. 69 J. V. Ball Squad Looks 1st row: D. Simpson, R. Bocook, T. .Averill, S. Minter, ,1. Smith. E, Williams, G. Vest. 2nd row: D. Elbon, S. Eloke. J. Wilhelm. B. Stone, J Campbell, A. .Andrews, C. W ithrow. E Spraggins, Coach Rice. 3rd row: R. Waddell, D. Ayers, D. Oyler, B. Balser, G. Humphries, T. Havnes, and ,1. Clemson. •I.V. baseball got oft ' to a great start this year, which continued throughout the season. The team piled up eleven big wins compared to a single loss. Highlighting the season was a win over Boy ' s Home. .Along with a great pitching squad, solid hitting helped the team overcome their opponents. The squad more than proved their potential for future varsity squads. Dale Oyler makes its safe at home plate. 70 Promising For The Future Coach Rice seems concerned in a " tough " situation. A.C.H.S. 13 James River OPPONENT 4 15 Northcross 1 25 Covington 4 8 Covington 0 12 Northcross 2 1 1 Covington 0 3 Boys Home 1 1 20 William Byrd 1 9 William Byrd 1 7 Glenvar 0 7 Glenvar 2 8 Boys Home 7 Overall Record 11-1 T racy Ha nes fires a strike from the mound. 71 Colts Finished Second In A Rough Season 1st row: 1 ., Whitmore, R. Simmons, E. Putnam, .1. Powell, C. Parham, B. NiceK, R. Humphries. 2nd row: W . Snead. T. Combs. G. Simpson. D. Dulenev. ,1. Elhon. 1 Middleton, D. Noel. C. Wright. 3rd row: Coach Dunn. R Hacslett, G. Ha nes, C. McDavid, M. Michie, ,1. Combs. B. .Simpson. R. W right, and Coach Carpenter. I ' ilMtlltlM ’llltlilMtlltl ' J • " ' li-iiiiiiiiiiiiiii™ iMuiiuniii MtlUIMi: Si ildiiiiiSiii ' i ItMIUUil HlUfiltllll imiiHiiumtiHmiM Terr Combs anxiousK avails a chance for a " grand slam " . 72 " Duok " Dulaney gets an out in a quick play. Coach Dunn and the guys discuss the plays before the game. 73 Varsity baseball at Alleghany was ex- citing, but not quite as successful as in the past. .A disadvantage to the guys was the postponement of many games because of the extraordinary spring rain. The Colt squad placed second in the district with four guys making all district. Terry Combs led the team with a batting average of .368. The squad loses many guys, but also has some great returns for next year. Couch Carpenter seems confused over the umpire ' s call. Coming in safe at home. Eddie Putnam watches another Stan Parham hurls a curve ball to the plate. gu ' s double. 74 Running from third, “Shot " Combs steals home in a fast play. A.C.H.S. OPPONENT 1 1 Lord Botetourt 5 5 Glenvar 6 4 Clifton Forge 6 19 Greenbrier East 0 7 Addison 0 2 Lynchburg J.V. 1 5 Lord Botetourt ■) 3 Glenvar 4 6 Covington 1 4 William Byrd s 10 Covington s 3 William Byrd ■) 12 Addison 4 14 Clifton Forge 4 9 Addison 1 2 William Byrd-Tourn. 3 Over-all Record 1 3-3 75 0 76 FEATURES Patricia Nicely Reigns Ove r Patricia Nicely is all smiles after being crowned the 1972 Home- coming Queen. Sharon Ward eagerly crosses the football field to await the announcement of the Queen. This year Homecoming arrived with an air of excitement for many people. Six nervous se- nior girls were chosen by the varsity football team as candidates for Homecoming Queen, and many graduates planned to return to their Alma Mater to see the fantastic Colts in action. Decorations for the dance were provided by the S.S.S. Club. The theme “Football Hall of Fame” was exemplified by enlarged pictures of the individual players and a huge goalpost and football for the centerpiece. Adding a touch of beauty to the “Hall of Fame” was Miss Patricia Mae Nicely, Home- coming Queen for 1972. Trisha was crowned by Eddie Nicely after being voted on by the entire student body. Despite the disappointing loss to the Spartans, students and alumni still enjoyed dancing to the music of Uncle Sam. Margaret Rooklin smiles as she is in- troduced to the crowd at halftime. Pat Bennett appears excited as she awaits the big announcement. 78 1972 Homecoming Festivities Carol Jones smiles happily as she watches the crowning of the Queen. The Six lovely candidates for Homecoming Queen are Sharon Ward, Carol Jones, Patricia Nicely, Margaret Rooklin, Brenda Howard and Pat Bennett. 79 “The Day Of The Fiesta’ Arrives At A CHS Students attending the Spanish Club Dance found themselves in the midst of a lively fiesta. The gym was transformed into an authentic street scene from Mex- ico, complete with a fruit stand, pinatas, Mexican hats and blankets. Adding to the usual excitement of the dance was the fact that it was held on the new gym floor. Although the music provided by Stone- henge wasn’t exactly in the Spanish tradi- tion, “The Day of the Fiesta” was indeed a smashing success. Suzie Spraggins, President of the Spanish Club, presents a bouquet of roses to Mrs. Sumner in appreciation for her help. Lori Zimmerman and Glen Ward dance to the music of Stonehenge. 80 Sadie Hawkins Invites “Hee Haw” To A CHS The Hillbillies slow things down a bit as Ronnie Batton sings “My Girl. " Members of the F.H.A. strained their imaginations to the limit and the final product was an extra special Sadie Hawkins Dance. The usual dimes, nickels, and pennies were required along with the traditional costumes, but the decorations took on a different appearance from previous years. The theme for the dance was “Hee Haw” and there was said to have been a lot of “pickin and a grinnin” going on. A special - ' ' ■ ner and Daisy Mae, Richard Hays- , , , , . ■ letl and .lune Loan, get readv to show their appearance was even made by the dancing pigs! ! .(uff and do some square dancing. Chosen as this year ' s Lil Abner and Daisy Mae were Richard Hays- lett and June Loan, who were appropriately decked out in long under- wear and cut-offs. The people from Dogpatch ‘stumpjump’ to the music of Ronnie Batton. Cindy Roberts and Boomer Byers (The Tackiest Dressed Couple) obviously had no competition. 81 " Heart of Gold " Enchants Many “Should we dance the next number?” couples seem to be thinking. Neil Young’s popular song, “Heart of Gold” came alive at the Sweetheart Dance with a shining gold heart catching the eye of everyone entering the gym. Suspended from the red and gold streamers were tiny glittering hearts, swaying with the excitement of the first formal dance of the year. The Sr. Tri-Hi-Y obtained the musical talents of Stewart Jones, who performed two special numbers before intermission. Liberation contributed the rest of the sounds, and to make the evening complete, Don Shanks and Patricia Nicely were crowned King and Queen respectively. I 82 A t The Sweetheart Dance Candidates for Sweetheart Queen: P. Nicely, T. Lockard, C. Jones. G. Bodell, G. Minter, C. Armentrout. and M. Rooklin. Can- didates for Sweetheart King: R. Vint, R. Hayslett, D. Dulaney, D. Shanks. B. Reed, M. Noel, and P. Riley. 83 Key Club Offers A lleghany A Danee 1 1 Can’t Refuse The exeiling sounds of The Roval Kings keep the dancers on their toes all night. F DU5AN0 CVIZIONA JOFY CARPEN70NI TEDDY FARRARIF BR-D-IONIA ■, ARG,h drm ROOKLIOr:! m :m DON . L,Vx.HlA mike FUiOiiX:! “DON " Dusano Cvi iona heads The F amily which consists of Key Club personalities. The Godfather falls to the ground after being hit by a deadly bullet. 84 Keith Wilhelm capably handles his toy machine gun. Candidates for Key Club Sweetheart and their escorts: Beth Stewart. VV oody W arren. Christie Stone. Nick Nickell. Kim V aters. Greg Haynes. Nancy Childs. Charlie Walker. Steffy Nicely and Larry .Anthony. Key Club Sweetheart Kim Waters is caught dancing with a well known Mafia leader. Mike Bradley. March 16th turned out to be an exciting day at A.C.H.S. That afternoon, Roanoke ' s famous Royal King ' s performed in concert to give the students a pre- view of what they would hear that night when the Key Club presented “The God- father”. .A black and white color scheme complete with filmstrips and murder props provided an exciting if not scary atmosphere in the gym. Despite the tragic murder and burial of the Godfather, the family found time to crown Kim Waters as their 73-74 Sweetheart and to present club sponsors Joey Carpentoni and Teddy Farrarie with gifts of appreciation. Good entertainment, authentic decorations and the fantastic Royal King ' s enabled the Key Club to give Alleghany a dance it couldn ' t refuse. The Godfather is laid to rest by members of The family. As he starts his lunch hour, the Old Man (Mike Minger) whistles a Blue Jeans (Carol Jones) opens the plav in an “artistic " way. spirited tune. As the Old Man (M. Minger) prepares to read the ode and Blue Jeans (C. Jones) tidds a serious musical note, the ,Angr Young Man (Mike Noel) watches in disbelief. As the Angry Young Man tries to talk his way out of u make-believe feast, the Old Man listens patientK. 86 Following last year ' s tradition, ACHS again presented an award-winning one-act play. In competition “The Feast” captured superior ratings in the District and Regional One-act Play Festivals. Set on a deserted stage, a confrontation takes place between an Old Man, played by Mike Minger, and the Angry Young Man portrayed by Mike Noel. Carol Jones aided in setting the mood for the play by effectively portraying Blue Jeans in her various roles. The con- frontation ends with the Angry Young Man unknowingly becoming a student of the Old Man. Mr. Sam Yates, drama director, was invited to direct a one-act play this year for a local festival at Dabney Lancaster Communit College. Flis choice, “The Love- liest Afternoon of the Year. " was favorably received by the .ACHS student body as well as by the audience at Lancaster. Carol Jones and Mike Platt portrayed the only characters, a girl and a man in the park. Able to meet only on Sunday afternoons, the couple fall in love and the play is centered around the real and imaginary events which occur in their relationship. One A ct Play Rates Superior Stage creu. actress and costume mistress set the informal scene for " The Feast.” The Man and the Girl observe some of the unhappilv married couples in the park. Mike Platt as the Man declares his love for the Girl (Carol .Jones) with a Cracker-.lack box rina. 87 Diligent Work By Cast Camelot, the legendary fortress of King Arthur, Queen Guenevere, and the knights of the Round Table, came to life on the A.C.H.S. stage this year. Lerner and Loewe’s “Camelot” is the story of King Arthur, who is said to have established his right to the throne by pulling the sword Excalibur from a block of stone. His wife Guenevere’s romance with the valiant knight Lancelot, along with the scheming of Arthur’s illegitimate son Mordred, brought the King’s downfall. This year’s musical brought with it new innovations which have never been used at A.C.H.S. As in previous years, Mr. T.F.D. Farrar handled the direction, only this year he shared it with three other men. Mr. Farrar was Musical Director, Mr. Samuel Yates handled staging and drama, Mr. Ed Steger was Technical Director, and Mike Noel served as the Student Director. .Also, new this year was a student orchestra which provided musical accompaniment throughout the show. .As the last performance came to a close, it was clear that “Camelot” was a hit. The weeks of work that had been put forth had finally paid off and “Camelot” was certainly a smashing success. Reluctant to become queen, Guenevere finds a new friend in a young man known as " Wart. " Merlyn inspects the King’s court as they prepare to meet their future queen. 88 And Crew THE CAST Even after being ordered to rise, Lancelot suffers at the thought of his blow felling the great King Arthur. Much to the dismay of Guenevere. “Wart " becomes King Arthur as he is robed by Sir Dinadan and Sir Lionel. King Arthur Michael Bradley Queen Guenevere Theresa Mays Sir Lancelot Michael Noel King Pellinore Samuel Worley Horrid " Buffy” Miller Merlyn Joey Clark Mordred Dwight Rowan Morgan Le Fey Tammy Scruggs Nimue Kathy Saville, Tracie Nelson Sir Dinadan Michael Minger Sir Sagramore William Reed Sir Lionel James Mason Tom of Warwick Nathan Goldberg Lady Sybil Theresa Burks Lady Anne Tracie Nelson Squire Dap Tommy Hall Pages Allen Harrison, Whitney Loving Clarius Glen Ward Herald Don Adams A Priest Steve Miller MEMBERS OF THE COURT LADIES: Cindy Hubbard Caren Evans Michele Clifford Dawn Lambert June Loan KNIGHTS: Thomas Hall Joey Clark William Reed Michael Minger Keith Wilhelm James Mason Tracie Nelson Kathy Saville Susan Stephens Theresa Burks Janet Wolfe Michael Michie Glen Ward Don Adams ■Allen Harrison Whitney Loving Nathan Goldberg MORGAN LE LEY ' S COURT (Dancers) Patricia Nicely Pat Bennett Beth Stewart Kim Waters Mary Burks Sally Smith Lori Zimmerman Lori .Averill 89 Make “Camelot” l.ancelot professes his lo ’e to Guene ' ere in his son " irh ' er I Would Leave ' ou. ' ‘ Mordred attempts to bribe his aunt Morgan Le Fe with a basket of chocolates. A Success Morgan Le Fey ' s court helped in making the play a success with their superb dancing abilities. Arthur quietly sits and listens as Pellinore tells of his and the other knights ' dislike of Mor- dred. Arthur prays for wisdom to help him decide Guenevere ' s fate. Tom of Warwick, a young and courageous Warrior, becomes a knight after he has pledged to remember the original pleasures and goals of Camelot. King Arthur. Queeen Guenevere, and Court prepare for knighting ceremonies in the Great Flail. A ' fS ISi ' iSi W ' l Spellbound Juniors A nd Seniors Find The royal fumil reigns over the prom; Princess Steffy Nicely and Prince Max Miller. Queen June Loan and King Paul Riley (Bill Reed, substitute). Before the dance, couples visit the characters Seniors solemnly “follow the yellow brick road”, from Oz. 92 Their Hearts In “The Land Of Oz” Rhonda Patterson, Benny Capps, Linda Nickell and Mike Platt cross the bridge into " The Land ofOz " . “Some people go this way, and some people go that way " . “Somewhere over the rainbow " - that ' s where the juniors and seniors found themselves May 1 1, 1973. Brightly colored murals and life-size char- acters from Oz helped set the mood for this year ' s fanciful prom, “The Land of Oz”. As in the past, the highlights of the prom were the Grand March and the crowning of the royal family. An amusing skit about the Journey to Oz, along with solo selections by both Stewart Jones and Dwight Rowan, closed out the special portion of the prom. Following the entertainment, couples resumed dancing to the music of “Time Piece " and also enjoyed such goodies as wizard whiskey and munchkinmints. 93 Seniors Are Featured Guests In Oz Mike Bradlev, Karen Carr, Rene Weber, Betsv Deaeon. Max Miller, Christ) Stone, Don Dulaney, and Cindy Armentrout lead the seniors in the Grand March. .M ' ler the Grand March, the seniors ha ' e one dance to themseUes. I 94 The scarecrow (Jane Lawler) and Doroths (Tammy Scruggs) stop and ask the tin-man (Steve Minter) to join them. Serving girls: V. McCormick. J. Coffey, L. Zimmerman. ,1. Potter. S. Smith. B. McCormick. B. Futch, P. Terrell. R. Craft, B. Harri- son, K. Newcomb, J. Davis, Sherry Walker, C. Sizemore. Some “munchkins " enjoy a rest and a chance to view the colorful decorations. 95 Billy Simpson Chosen “Man Of Each year the Senior class honors the outstanding male in the class with the title “Boy Of The Year. " This person should possess outstanding qualities in the fields of academics, athletics, personality, and leadership. Seniors in the class of ’73 have chosen William Stewart Simpson, a very deserving recipient. He has served as a class officer, been on the football and baseball teams for five years and the basketball team for four years. He has also been a member of the .American Legion Post 4 base- ball team. Among his athletic awards are election to the All Blue Ridge and the All Area Baseball teams two years and being chosen the Most Valuable Player on the baseball team his senior year. This year ' s Boy of the Year award has grown up . . . therefore, the inscription on the trophy read - M.AN OF THE YEAR 72-73 WILLEAM STEWART SIMPSON. Taking advantage of a senior privilege, Billy lounges int the sun during Studs Hall, 96 The Year” By Class Of ’73 After a long hard practice, Billy leisurely Margaret Rooklin presents VV ' illiam Stewart Simpson with the trophy signitying his demonstrated how simple it is to catch a foot- selection as the 1973 Man OfThe ' ear. ball. 97 Carol Jones, June Loan, Trisha Nicely, and Pat Bennett attempt to get a drink from an outside fountain. Suzie Spraggins, Teresa Lockard, and Brenda Howard examine this year ' s pub- lication of HOOFPRINTS. Everything s Coming Up Roses Each year twelve girls are nominated by the senior class to compete for Miss Alcova, Afte r being nominated the girls are interviewed by a panel of judges composed of teachers and area residents. During the course of her interview, each girl is scored on poise, personality, current envents, dating habits, appearance, and school spirit. The individual scores are tabulated and the five girls with the highest scores become finalists. Fourth runner-up this year was Cindy Armentrout: third runner-up was Carol Jones; second runner-up was Margaret Rooklin; first runner-up was Patricia Nicely; and Miss Alcova for 1973 was Suzie Spraggins, 98 Genie Bodell, Cindy Ar- mentrout. Margaret Rook- lin. and Karen Carr try to guess who Miss Alcova will be. Becky Bostic relaxes in the shade of one of the friendly bushes beside Woodcliff Barn, Miss Alcova for 1973, Suzie Spraggins is presented a dozen roses b senior class president Don Dulaney . 99 Five Finalists Beautifully Represent Class Second runner-up, Margaret Rooklin, First runner-up, Tirsha Nicely, takes a breather from patientl waits in line at the Senior a strenuous volleyball game at the Senior Picnic. Banquet. Carol .lones, Trisha Nicely, Su ' ie Spraggins, (Miss .Mvoca) Margaret Rooklin. and Cindy , rmentrout seem to be overjoyed finalists. 100 What A Gal! " " If You Knew Suzie — Oh, Suzie (Miss Alcova) Spraggins takes no chances on getting wet as she also demonstrates onl one of the many giddy facets of her personalitv . Carol Jones, third runner-up, hurries up on stage to await the next girl to he named a finalist. After learning that she is fourth runner-up, Cindy Armentrout excitedly waits to learn the name of the next finalist. 101 Class Of ’73 Institutes Tradi- (iool ' ing off and posing for pictures seems to be a favorite past-time for some of our more illustrious seniors. Senior Day conceived of and brought to life by the class of ' 73 offered a new senior privilege to the so-called “underprivileged” class of ' 73. The day began with Senior class president Don Dulaney conducting an assembly. Including only senior participants, the assembly featured recognition of the honor graduates, scholarship recipients, a satirical skit featuring Reggie Lemon as a newly arrived eighth grader, and a musical conclusion presented by the senior members of the choir. After the assembly the seniors were excused from school to go to a picnic which was held at Woodcliff Barn. This year ' s class began a tradition that, hope- fully, will continue as a reg ular senior feature. Several seniors seem to have found one of those rare moments when the can just sit and talk. Shades of Phys. t:d. class! Volleyball was ne ' er played like this. Mr. Cvizic (Mike Minger) explains some of the do ' s and don ' t ' s to the new eighth grader. 102 tion By Staging First Senior Day Reggie Lemon (the eighth grader) witnesses his first class change at A.C.H.S. — from the air! Music for the Senior Day assemblv was pro ided by the senior mem- bers of the choir under the direction of Mr. Farrar. 103 Eat, Drink, A nd Be Merry Together Another first for the class of ’73 was having their Senior Banquet at the Holiday Inn. Besides having a fine buffet-stvle supper, the seniors also enjoyed an opportunity to have an evening of fun with old friends. After the meal. Senior Class President Don Du- laney introduced Theresa Mays who sang two selec- tions for her fellow students. Then Dulaney spoke for a few more minutes, wishing the best of luck to all the seniors. So ended another fulfilling senior get-to- gether. Class president Don Dulaney closes the evening out by wishing I ' ellow students the best of luck in future sears. Mr. Walker. Mr. Cvizic, and Mrs. Cvizic finish their meal with an extra cup of coffee. Seniors not only get a good meal, but also a chance to talk over some old times. 104 Frank Roland finds time to pose for one shot before getting his meal. .■ ccompanied on the piano by Joyce Markham, Theresa Mays sings an appropriate selection. “Come Saturday Morning " . 105 Seniors Mark The End Of The Beginning Row I: C. Arnientroul, D. Dulaney, J. Miller, .1. Markham, G. Minter, T. Campbell, S. Irvine, M. Griffith, T. Nicely F. Bush, C. Armentrout, G. Bodell, I. Burgendine, B. Biddle, B. Howard, K. Carr, M. Platt; Row 2: D. Williams, B. Hoke, R. Tingler, S. Nieel , T. Cason, D. Lambert, ,1. Mitchell, D. Rile , G. Cartwright, M. W alton, C. Kellison, S. Bowers, .1. Hall, G. Mines, M. Morelli, M. Clifford, D. Ailstock; Row 3: D. Atkins, S. Spraggins, D. .Snowe, C. W renn, S. W ' ilcher, P. Smith, B. Capps, P. Bennett, R. Hepler, S. Burgendine, E. Putnam, T. Mass, O. Jordan, D. Joines. R. Lemon, E. Fridley, D. Jackson, T. Linkswiler, R. Haynes, S. Spangler; Row 4: R. W ' ade, K. Bethal, W’. Hartless, B. Craft, R. Tucker, D. .Angle, M. Noel, V. Fridley, D. Shanks, ,1. W ' olfe, ,1. Clarke, V. Poague, J. W ' allace, M. Tyree, D. Vest, Y. Loan, D. Feury, B. Banker, J. Ball, C. Franson, S. Haynes, K. Cvizic; Row 5: E. Meadows, V. Persinger, M , Reynolds, L. Fornwalt, B. Walton, R. Wolfe, ,A. Basham, R. Williams, J. Stone, J. Per- singer, G. Hepler, L. Mines, .A. Putnam, L. Nickell, W. Madison, S. Wade, S. Parham, N. .Andrews, Keith W ilhelm, G. Dunford, R. George, E. Clarke, G. Bowers; Row 6: D. Owens, B Buzzard, T. Hall, M. Byer, C. Formick, D. Johnson, J. Freels, M. Nicely, D. Mutterspaugh, B. Reynolds, .1. Sampson, .A. Smith, S. W right, N, Dodd, T. Byerly, P. Fridley, G. Bartley, L. Hylton, M. Bradley, B. W atson, A. W alton, B. Buzzard; Row 7: 1.. V ' right, B. Bostic, S. Marshall, D. .Armentrout, M . Bartley , S. W ard, R. Hostetter, K. Brad berry , K. Gunter, L. Lugar, G. Hay nes, T. Martin, D. Blankenship, F. Thompson, D. Da is, 1. Clarke, R. Hayslett, D. Slusher, W . Knick, D. Martin, S. Taylor, P. Stayton; Row 8: V. Carson, D. Eggle- ston, A. Fisher, M. Crawford, B. Bogar, H. Nicely, .1. Bussard, K. Johnson, D. Morgan, J. Futch, D. Oyler, M. Boggs, P. VN ' ilderson, L. Waldron, D. Craft, M. Blakey, A. Childs, T. Lockard, J. Loan, S. Parham, R. Hamlett; Row 9; J. Bess, D. Kitt, B. Cromer, L. Craft, G. Smith, M. Rooklin, B. Reed, P. Nicely , P. Riley , T. Leighton, J. Henson, B. Simpson, T. Paxton, D. Quarles, R. Vint, R. Meadows, G. Short ridge, B. Simpson. Serving as honor marshals for 197, were J. Powell. S. Redman. K. Taylor, .A. Wilson. D. Bell. S. Wolfe. L. Smith. S. Myers, B. Deacon, and J. Adkins. 106 As They Move From Students To Alumni Top college preparatory student Teresa Nicely chal- lenges the class of ’73 to be individuals. June 6, 1973 started out as just a regular day in early summer and for most people it stayed that way, but for 185 young men and women it was to be a day that they would remember for the rest of their lives. Those young people were the seniors at A.C.H.S. and June 6 was graduation day. Ending twelve long years of happiness, frustration, and study, the seniors will remember this day as a climax to their high school career. From now on they are to be on their own to do with their lives as they please. From this day on, these seniors are no longer seniors - they are alumni. Becky Hoke receives the nursing scholarship, one of many scholarships given at graduation. Joe Ball proudly receives his diploma from Mr. Cvizie, ending twelve years of hard work. 107 Bush, Griffith, And Nicely Take Top Honors Top general student, Mar Ann Griffith, reminds the class that this is onis the end of the beginning. Tears ot joy and sorrow seem to collide as some of the seniors lealize they are seniors for the last time. Frances Bush, top commercial student, tells Brenda Howard and Cindy .Armentrout seem to dis- the class to be reads to make their own deci- pla mixed emotions follow ing graduation. sions. 108 With Class’s Recognizing Three Diplomas Graduating seniors make their last walk down the aisle of Hodnett Hall as students of A. C H S. Wkjm JfJ irlv m After twelve long ears. it is finally time for the class of 1973 to become official alumni of A.C.- H.S. Judy Bussard receives her certificate for five years perfect attendance. Mr. Holbert presents the Industrial Arts award to Charles Armentrout. 109 SCA Tries To Overcome New Problems Row 1; M. Bradley. Row 2; G. Bodell, M. Rooklin, C. Armentrout, B. Howard, D. Lockard, W. Childs, W. Mader. Row 3; M. Platt, T. Gregory, [). Davis, ,1. Lawler, K. .lamison, K. Bodell, S. Smith, L. Zimmerman, V. McCormick, C. Wright. Row 4; D. Dulaney. L. Hubbard, C. Hubbard. D. Stull, D. McDowell. .1. Adkins, P. Hicks, G. Price, S. Minter. K. Reyns, S. Lemon. Row 5; .1. Wolfe. L. Nicely, B. Bostic, ,A. Owens, C. .Sizemore. D. Rowan, S. Major, L. Averill, R. Ryan. Row 6; R. Elbon, .1. Davis, B. Futch, C. Roberts, T. Whitehead. L. Smith, B. Carter, S. West, S. .Sweet, K. Wilhelm. Most important of all organizations at Alleghany County High School is the S.C.A., Student Co-operative Association. This organization is the only one linking the students with the administration of the school. One person from each homeroom comes to the S.C.A. meet- ings and brings with them other students ' ideas or prob- lems, which are related to the school. S.C.A. members assisted Miss Wolfe again this year with the magazine campaign which turned out to be one S.C .,A. officers: Kristie Poe, Treasurer; Cindy Armentrout, Vice-Presi- dent: Nancy Childs. Secretary; Mike Bradley. President; David Davis. Historian. of the greatest campaigns. This year there was a long dispute over the interpre- tation of the S.C.A. Constitution. All of the problems were straightened out before the school year ended. S.C.A. members also worked on a point system for A.C.H.S. and one of the major projects was the initiating of Senior Day. As the 1972-73 school year came to an end, the S.C.A. was beginning to regain its authority and respect. Color Guard members march into the “Memorial Assembly” sponosred by the S.C.A. and follow- ing the Viet Nam peace agreement. 112 NHS A wards Annual Scholarship Front row: M. Griffith, S. Burgandine. T. Nicely, B. Deacon, M. Back row ' : G. Bodell, M. Miller, C. Armentrout. Hostettor, B. Bidde, C. Jones, I. Miller, J. Adkins, R. Weber. Since the flood ruined the auditorium this year, the National Honor Society was unable to induct its new members until January, Several meetings were held during activities period for the few old members, Mr. Heywood, the new cur- riculum advisor, was guest speaker at a special meet- ing, when he discussed the curriculum at A.C.H.S. and changes he hoped to be made in the future. Also, the club sponsored and sold programs at the state wrestling tournament. After the new members were inducted, there was time for only a few meetings. At one of these meetings, Mr. Letson spoke about several different aspects of the school year. Closing out the year, the club once again gave a scholarship to a deserving senior on the night of graduation. Officers: Cindy Armentrout, R. Weber, G. Bodell, M. Miller, ,1. Adkins. 113 Honor Council Strives To Maintain Goal 1st row; Nancy Childs, Genie Bodell, Linda Hylton. 2nd row: Randy Beaver, Dwight Rowan, Lorie Zimmerman, Jane Lawyer, Sarah Major. 3rd row: Miss Wolfe, Gratten Hepler, Betsy Deacon, Sam Worley, Larry Brugh. In its third year the Honor Council helped to instill integrity and honesty in the students of Alleghany Coun- ty High School. At the beginning of the year the Honor system was ex- plained to the eighth graders. A great per cent of the stu- dent body at A.C.H.S. became members of the Honor system after a membership drive in October. Betsy Deacon. Miss Wolfe, and Genie Bodell look over the agenda for an upcoming meeting. Membership in the council is not mandatory. The stu- dents that joined the council have promised to uphold the Honor Council ' s policies. This was very important during each time the Honor system was stressed. Chairman Genie Bodell, Secretary Betsy Deacon, and Faculty Adviser Miss Wolfe work together to bring the Honor Council the recognition it deserves. Vital to the success of the Honor Council, the “box " is conveniently placed in the library. 114 FBLA Prepares Members For Business World Row I: S. Pailsel, K. Bethel. Row II; D. Wilhelm, B. Lawhorn. B. Cahoon. Row III: N. Agle, D. Rowsey, 1.. Craft, Y. Loan. Row IV: M. Snider, P. Wilkerson, D. Kitt, F. Bush. Row V: T. Whitehead, P. Fridley, K. Porterfield, L. Stull. Row I; M. Stull, T. Simmon, M. Byer, D. Dudley. Row VII: M. Buzzard, D. Campbell, D. Craft, B. W olfe, C. Nicely. With the leadership and support of Mrs. Jamison, Mrs. Swartz and M iss O’Farrell, the Future Business Leaders of America had a very busy year. Their activities included regular meetings with speakers, interesting field trips and worthwhile service projects. In relation to their chosen field of business they visited Dabney S. Lancaster Community College, Flercules, U. Va. Hospital offices, and Westvaco. They also went to Radford College and competed in district compe- tition. Featured projects were a Halloween party, making Thanksgiving favors and taking them to Lewis Manor, selling doughnuts and candy, and selling trash bags for the March of Dimes. To end their year they held a banquet at which they installed their new 1973-74 officers. Officers: F. Bush. D. Kitt, N. Angle, M. Byer, P. Fridley, L. Stull, C. Tucker. 115 Jr. Tri-Hi-Y Maintains Christian Character Club Members: R. Flbon, T. Hammond. .1. Cotree, T Hall, G. Loomis. C. Markhum, R. Hulton, D. Moltern, P. Angle. P. Smith. L. ' erill. T. Scott. K. Kesser. V. (Linson, T. right. B lr ine. S. .Smith. M. Laglie, .1. Davis. T. Rogers. L . Zimmerman. S. Major, G. Ramses, .S. Clark. B, Cral ' t, C. Robinson, P. Raikes, D. Chapman. C. Rice, K. Parker. .1 Osier. T. Scruggs. S. Lemon. .S. Walker. V. Adkins. C. Roberts. M. Stone. R. Dossns, 1). Craft. K. Nesvcomb. R. Stinnett, D. W alton, K. Bodell, P. Simpson, C. Eggleston. L. Smith, P. Blankenship, K. Bosvers, S. Sorrells. McC ' ormick. .Ir. Tri-Hi-Y, a younger version of the Senior Tri-Hi-Y. helps prepare girls in Christian standards, highth grade and Freshman girls make up the membership of this entirely female club. Making corsages for the annual Sadie Hawkin ' s Dance was a main project. Funny moments were experienced while making and delivering the corsages, however, some boys seemed a bit appalled when they received the beautiful corsages. This year the .Ir. Tri-Hi-Y had a picnic at Douthat where they entered into activities such as boating, hiking, and horseshoes. in? s. 1 k r. OfTicers: Sully Smith, Kuth Bodell., Vickie McCormick. Lor Zimmerman. Kathy Parker. Lori Averill. Tammy Hammond. 116 Sr. Tri-Hi-Y Performs Indispensable Services Row I: D. Cook, L. Nicely, T. Burgandine, C. Jones, P. Nicely, M. Rooklin, T, Waters, C. Harrison, L. Wright, K. Watts, T. Four- qurean, S. Lemon. Row 2: C. Armentrout, A. Mundy, G. Minter, K. Waters, K. Putnam, G. Bodell, J. Lawyer, D. Stull, T. Gregory, K. Jamison, D. Shriver, M. McCaleb, K. Poe, S. Morgan. Row 3; K. Cvizic, T. Lockard, S. Irvine, J. Markham, J. Miller, V. McCoy, A. VanLear, L. Nickell, M. Clifford, M. Humphries, J. Adkins, C. Wheeler, J. Barr, T. Lipscomb. Interested in Christian character, the Alleghany County High School Senior Tri-Hi-Y performed many services for the school and the community. During Christmas the club spread the Christmas spirit by bringing toys and clothes which were wrapped and taken to a chosen family on Christmas Eve. In the spring the Tri-Hi-Y collected money for the Heart Fund. “Heart of Gold” was the theme for the annual Sweetheart Dance. This year the dance had a different look for it was also the first winter formal of the year. This year an additional honor was brought to the club when Teresa Lock- ard was elected Doorkeeper at the Model General Assembly. Guided by sponsor Miss Judith Body, the Senior Tri-Hi-Y continued to serve the school with worthwhile projects. Margaret Rooklin is amused by the antics of Carol Jones. Officers: P. Nicely, T. Burgandine, M. Rooklin, C. Jones, K. Reyns, T. Waters, C. Harrison. Teresa Lockard is startled by the camera. 117 Key Club Has The Incentive To Help Others Kneeling: T. Hall. G. Craft, B. Capps, P. Riley, M. Platt, M. Minger. M. Bradley, M. Noel, J. Stone. G. Bennett, D. Muterspaugh. E. Putnam. Row 1: lr. Carpenter. B. Major, W. Warren, M. Mickie, M. Spraggins. J. Johnson, K. Johnson. L. V right, B. Reed, T. Byerly. M. Miller. J. Hen- son, D. -Shanks. B. Buchanan. W. Golden. J. Virgil, D. Dulaney, Mr. Farrar. Row 2: D. Simmons. R. Weber, A. Lemon, G. Crossland. G. Smith. S. .lohnson, C. Swart . R. Vint. (j. Helpler, ,1. Hamletl, A. Wilson, J. Bess, J. Futch, R. Hayslett. M. Sunderland. B. Wright. C. Wthrow. Mike Bradley and Faculty Adviser. Mr. Farrar discuss some plans for the upcoming events. One of Alleghany’s largest and most industrious clubs is the Key Club. Composed of boys with 85 or above averages, this organization performs many jobs around the school and community. During the flood in the summer of 1972 the Key Club was very active in helping people re-establish their homes and in clean-up operations. The Key Club also served the community by giving a Christmas party for the boys, twelve and under, from Boy’s Home. Key Club members manned the Salvation Army booth and won a plaque for collecting the most money. Aside from sponsoring and planning the Key Club dance, which was one of the biggest events of the year, members also helped other clubs with decorating and ushering for some of their activities. Five members of the Key Club attended the annual convention, which was held in Ocean City, Maryland. They were given opportunities to attend meetings, a banquet, and the Governor’s ball. Members of the Key Club gathered at Woodcliff to hold their annual picnic. Highlighting the end of the year, the Key Club won the Club of the Year award. 118 Eddie, Genie, Kim, and Mike enjoy the steak at the Key Club picnic. Key Clubers and their dates enjoy the Mr. Jonas shows Toby some of the “Funny " members and their dates, calm atmosphere at Woodcliff. Officers: Rusty Vint, Mike Bradley, Don Shanks, Mike Platt, and Don Dulaney. 119 Clock Is Presented To FHA Members of the f’.H.A.: B. Bunker, C. Belcher, B. Brown, T. Buchanan, R. Arrit, S. .lohnson, D. Kelly, K. Livesay, M. Paitse!, E. Reid. M. Stull, S. VanLear, S. WoH ' e. N. Angle, G. Arrington, I). Bowers, T. Bradberry, N. Broughman, M. Buzzard, D. Campbell, B. Cole, M. Clark, D. Critzer, S. Downey. D. Runyon, K. Sa ille, L. Scott, P. Sizemore, D. Stogdale. D. T ucker, E. Walton, G. Webb, D. Wilhelm, C. Fridley . Officers Left to Right: M. Stull, C. Belcher, K. Levisay, S. .lohnson, B. Brown, S. VanLear, T. Buchanan, M. Paitsel. Alleghany Officers accept the clock from the Covington Offi- cers. This year, girls in the Future Homemakers of America were engaged in many interesting activities. Students in F.H.A. planned a Mother-Daughter banquet, which they gave for their mothers on May 4. They also sponsored the an- nual Sadie Hawkins Dance held on March 16. F.H.A. members manned the concession stand for the State Vv’restling tournament. In the fall soon after the Home Ec. department was refurbished, the Covington Chapter of the F.H..A. presented a clock to the Alleghany F.H.A. Initiation week introduced new members into the club. Officers were elected and they were Shelly Johnson, President; Sherry Wolfe, Vice President; Kathy Levisay, Secretary; Sarah VanLear, Treasurer; Carol Belcher, Parliamentarian; Earleen Reid, Song Leader; Terry Buchanan, Historian; Marcia Stull, Reporter; Mary Paitsel, Degree Chairman; Bev- erly Banker, Out of Class Chairman; and Barbara Brow n, Student .Advisor. 120 FT A Gives Insight Into Teaching Methods Officers Clockwise: G. Cartwright. T. Nicely, K. Cvizic, D. Crance, M B er. To prepare students of Alleghany High School for a career in teaching and to give them insights into the basic teaching methods were the purposes for the Future Teachers of America. Meetings were set up for the first Tuesday of every month. Featured at these meetings were panel discus- sions and guest speakers. F.T.A. members lent a ' helping hand ' to the faculty by grading papers and occasionally teaching a class. Sharon Lemon, Kristie Poe and Janice .Adkins were the delegates sent to the State F.T.A. con- vention held in Hampton. Janice .Adkins was elected State Secretary. In the spring the club traveled to Bridgewater College to tour the facilities there. Closing out this year ' s club activities the annual picnic was held at Dawn Lambert ' s camp on May 26. This year the club acquired a new club sponsor. In the middle of the year Mrs. Shelor left and Mrs. Earheart took over as the club sponsor. Members of the F.T.A.: C. Harrison. M. McCaleb. A. Maddy, K. Unroe. S. Nicely, V. McCon. E. VanLear, T. VV ' aters. J. Buzzard, S. Irvine. K Waters. L. Hylton, D. Lambert. K. Cvizic, D. Lockard. C. Nicely, C. Stone, N. Childs, B. Middleton, B. Loomis, J. Adkins, M. Humphries, J. Mays, P. Simpson, A. Munday, S. Morgan, V. McCormick. K. Bodell, L. Craghead, T. Lipscomb, C. Wheeler. G. Cart- wright, T. Nicely, M. Byer. D. Crance. S. Jones. K. Poe, P. Fourquean, J. Barr. D. Witt. B. Lomasney, P. McDowell. S. Craft, J. Welsh, B Biddle, 121 Business manager, .lohn Henson, spends most of his time making layouts for ads. Academic section members, .loyce Markham and Gratten Hepler, work steadily toward meeting their deadline. Alcova Staff Puts The Pieces Of The Puzzle Together Tommy Hall and Margaret Rooklin, members of the fea- tures section, have some problems thinking of captions. i Editor, Genie Bodell and assistant editor. Rusty Vint, make plans for the opening section of the .XLCOV.A. Melissa Hostetter looks on as Sally Irvine tries to get pictures in the right order for the classes section. 122 Gutters, spines, bleeding, cropping, layouts, and dummies biology? Psychology? Drafting? No, this is merely the yearbook terminology. Each year it is the awesome task of a handful of juniors and seniors to put together the school yearbook, ALCOVA. From the first to the last page students must plan pictures, devise layouts, write captions, compose copy, and create headings. Besides these functions, the staff members also must organize class pictures, sell ads, sell subscriptions, choose a dedicatee, and plan an assembly. This year’s staff worked hard all year to have the book ready to be mailed early in order to insure an earlier fall delivery. Rusty Vint, staff photographer, assisted by Gratton Hepler and Don Dulaney, took many of the pictures and Genie Bodell, editor, capably advised the staff in regard to layout design and copy writing. All the staff members worked well together and tried hard to produce a more ingenious and innovative yearbook. Trisha Nicely and Jerry Freels look for the best pictures before they begin to layout the sports section. Don Dulaney and Kathy Cvizic, mem- bers of the organizations section, are having a problem identifying all of the members of one of the clubs. Mrs. Barber is always willing to help members of the staff by typing pages for them. Joyce watches as Mrs. Barber shows little Billy Barber what she is getting for Christmas from the annual staff. 123 Patriot Keeps Student Body Informed Staff members: B. Cole, S. Tolley, W. Golden, R. Lemmon, D. Davis, G. Smith, J. Stone, C. Jones, J. Miller, R. Weber, C. Stone, Mr. Yates, B. Lomasney, D. Williams, G. Ayers, M. Minger. Gary, Reggie, John, Carol, and Dave proofread their work in the PATRIOT. ACHS ' s PATRIOT Staff increased in size this year because a Journal- ism I class was added. The Journalism 1 class learned the aspects of pub- lishing the PATRIOT by watching the Journalism 11 students in action. Mr. Yates taught the Journalism 1 students, before they took over as publishers, the techniques used on the PATRIOT. ACHS’s PATRIOT Staff is a very “close knit” group. All members help each other in meeting their deadlines. Mr. Yates works closely with the Staff in getting the PATRIOT to the press on time. Mr. Yates impresses Mr. Farrar with his typing ability as Reggie and John look on. 124 D.E. Prepares Students For Future Occupations Row 1: R. Nicelv. D. Blankenship, T. Campbell. L. Lugar. N. Andrews, S. Burgandine. M. Vess, .1. Bussard. Row 2: W. Knick, D. Frurv. C. Conner, ,1. Sampson. C. Ginger, M. Crawford, T BrulTe . R. Flenner. Row 3; D. Snowe. R Bocook, E. Rose. D. Owens. R. Fridley, S. W ileher, C. Kellison. F’. Kersey, .1. Ball. Row 4; B. Armentrout. 1 . Tingler. B. Madison, ,1. I’owell, C. Formeek, F). FFyier. S. Tay lor. 1.. Nicely, C. Armentrout. S. W est, ,A. Kern. D. Vest. ■At Alleghany High the Distributive Educa- tion Department prepares the students for future employment. Students enrolled in the D.E. Club received classroom instruction which was directly related to retailing and wholesaling. At the same time, they acquired work experience and advanced their training through the area businesses that provided part time employment. As a result of their combined efforts in D.E., the students received a school credit, a world of experience, and, of course, PAY. Highlights of the year were two trips. Some of the members went to the District 9 Eeadership Conference in Waynesboro. Almost all D.E. members attended the District 9 D.E. Rally at Bath County High School. Officers ( L to R): S. Burgandine, C. Conner, T. Campbell, and D. Snowe. 125 FNA Members Continue To Serve Mankind Row 1: B. Banker, R. Williams, B. Hoke, D. Riley. Row ' 2: M. Griffith, D. Lucas, P. Wilkerson, N. Nicely, C. Sizemore, M. Per- singer, K. Lockhart Row 3: L. Thompson, D. Jackson, J. Fridley, D. Adkins, S. Hubbard, C. Hubbard, D. Baker. Row 4: T. Wil- liams, .1. Markham, C. Rose, D. Hoke, P. Angle, M. Snider. Row 5: B. Taylor, R. Whiting, J. Miller, A. Byer, P. Edwards. Under the guidance of faculty sponsor, Mrs. Enza Reynolds, the FNA organization furnishes an oppor- tunity for interested girls and boys to explore the many aspects of all health careers. This year the FNA assisted with the Bloodmobile. Members of the FNA were eligible to become Candy Stripers. Working on alternate Saturdays at the Alle- ghany Memorial Flospital, these girls gained valuable experience. During Christmas, club members went to Fewis Manor and sang Christmas carols to the veterans. They also decorated a Christmas tree at Alleghany Memorial Hospital. The club started a hospitality cart, which con- sisted of books, cards, and magazines, at the hospital. FNA members made two trips to visit hospitals. They went to Roanoke and Charlottesville. On these trips the members learned about the duties of nurses. Members were very active in raising money for the Cancer Drive, which was one of their main projects. Officers ( l, to R): V. Nicely. R. Williams, B Banker, Becky. Bonnie, Robin, and Debbie look a little surprised as they were distracted from Ci. Dunford, D. Riley, B Reynolds. their business by the photographer. 126 Art Club Members Hold Annual Exhibition Row I: L. Mines, S. Wade, J. Fridley, S. Downey, K. Meeks, ,1. Mitchell. Row II; B. Loomis, D. Eggelston, M. Michie, G. Carter, D. Lambert, B. Taylor. Row III: .1. Cabrejo, Mrs. Hodges, G. Haynes, ,1. Hudgins, A. Basham, L. Hayslett, J. Ball. G. Carter finishes his art project. Those who take art and have a desire to acquire more knowledge about this subject join the Art Club. Mrs. Hodges, sponsor, offers competent guidance and as- sistance whenever she is called upon. After the Baccalaureate services at Alleghany they held their annual art exhibition. The members assisted with the production of “Camelot” by drawing and paint- ing the beautiful backdrops. In the spring they viewed the art exhibits in the art mobile at Lancaster. All through the year club members sold handmade artifacts. D. Johnson prepares his project for the exhibition. 127 Jr. Classical League Enhances Study Of Aneient Rome Miss May is amused at one of the replies she receives in Latin. Row I: K. Putman, D Witt, J. Fridley, L. Fitzgerald, M. Flostetter. Row II; S. Minter, Golden, L. VV right,T. Nice- ly, B, Taylor, E. Gardner, T. Byerl , K. Reyns, M. Rooklin. Sponsored by the Latin teacher Miss Barbara May, the .Ir, Classical League hoped to instill in students an interest in, and an appreciation for, the civilization, literature and art of .Ancient Greece and Rome. The club endeavored to give the members some under- standing of the debt of our own culture to that of classical antiquity. Programs consisting of films, discussions and displays of various facets of Roman life were presented each month. OfTrcers: L. Wright. M. Hostetter. T. Byerls. E. Gardner, W. Golden. 128 French Club Serves The Faculty S. Irvine, T. Curtis, K. Bethal, T. Cason, R. Williams, P. McDowell, B Stewart, D Williams, M. Kincaid, M. Roth, A. Wilson, A. Dun- can, J. Lienhart, M. Burks, K. Saville. Under the guidance of Mrs, Nichols, the French Club worked hard toward learning the French customs. Mem- bers tried to master the French language with a pro- ficiency that would enable them to carry on their meet- ings in French. One frequent activity was a group presentation of short French plays from time to time. Officers: Beth Stew ' art, Patricia McDow ' ell, Tim Curtis, and Alvin Wilson relax in the sunshine. One of the highlights of the year was an elegant tea served to the teachers this spring. Club members were responsible for baking French pastries and dainties. Club members entertained with several popular French songs and a part English-part French play. I r Mrs. Nichols makes last-minute preparations for her part of the program. 129 Spanish Club Visits “La Hacienda " 1 i All students who take or have taken Spanish are eligi- ble to become a member of ACHS ' S Spanish Club. Monthly meetings were held and the members learned more about Spanish-speaking people. Members learned about Spanish cuisine by traveling on May 14 to La Ha- cienda, a Mexican-American restaurant in Staunton, Va. .Again, they sponsored the annual Spanish Club Dance “The Day of La Fiesta " which was held in the fall. At Christmas time the Spanish Club hosted a party for the children from the Betsy Shugart School for retarded children. For an Easter project the members created Easter baskets for the needy. To aid in the study of Spanish in the classroom, the club donated money to the Spanish department. Closing the year the annual picnic was held at Eongdale Recrea- tional Center. Janet gives Crystal Sizemore a big hug as Sarah Bonner looks on. Sitting; Suzie Spraggins, President, Steffv Nicely, Trea- surer. Standing: Beck Loomis, Secretar , Reggie Lemon, ice President. Bets Deacon. Historian. Santa Claus (alias Dennis Pinner) greetsTammy. 130 For A Taste Of South Of The Border Fare Row I: G. Craft. L. Morgan. D. Adkins. B. Futch. B. Davis. J. Brugh. M. Persinger. D. Lambert. .1. barren. B. Middleton, R. Patterson, J. Steward, D. Rowan. Row II: J. Frye, S. Spraggins, S. Nicely, S. Platt, J. Lawer, D. Stull, B. Loomis. P. McDowell, D. Lockhart, K. Newcomb, D. Rynolds, C. Swartz. G. Broce. Row III: S. Craft, S. Bonner, D. Shawver, B. Kitt. C. Stone, B Lomasney, G. Bennett, M. McCaleb. D. Shriver. K. Unroe, M. Stone, K. Poe, .1. Markham. W . Botkins. Row IV: D. Johnson, P. Simpson, S Burks, C. Sizemore, S. Wrenn, N. Childs, C. Nicely, T. ' A ' aters, D. Shriver, N. Barrington, D. Bell, V. Ryder. T. Nicely. Row V : R. Hamlett, T. Kouns, H. Birckhead. J. Barr, T. Lipscome, K. Waters, C. Wheeler, B. Steward, G. Minter, T. Gregory, C. Rose, S. Morgan, R. Sparks. M. Humph- ries. A, Cladwell, B. Deacon. J. Adkins. Suzie Spraggins helps Santa distribute gifts to Tammy. 131 Pep Club Activities Arouse Colt Spirit S.S.S. Club Officers: Teresa Lockard, Terry Bennett. Terrv Burgandine. Jeff Brugh. and Trisha Nicely. A.C.H.S. ' s Pep Club had one of its best years. The name was changed this year to the S.S.S. Club, members represented Students for School Spirit. S.S.S. Club members participated actively in “Farmer Day.” On the night of the Homecoming Dance, the club members presented a very successful dance entitled “Football Hall of Fame.” Before the State Wrestling Tournaments arrived at Alleghany, the S.S.S. Club was busy making posters trying to arouse school spirit. Row 1: R Patterson. M. Rooklin, T. Hall.T. Lockard. D. Lockard. N. Childs. B. Davis. K. Parker. B. Loomis. P. McDowell. Row 2: T. Waters. C. Armentrout. A. Mund . T. Gregory. K. Jamison. S. Spraggins. C. Nicels. C. Stone. B. Stewart. B. Mid- dleton. K. W aters. B. Lomasnev. Row 3: T. Whitehead. C. Campbell. K Bowers. L. A erill. R. Stinnett. T. Hall. S. Major. S. Nicely. L Hostetter. k. Putnam. G. Bodell. S. Lemon. Row 4: ,1. Lienhardt. K. Newcomb. L. Zimmerman. L. an Lear. ' . McCoy. G. Minter. M. McCaleb. K. Poe. V. McCormick. R. KIbon. S. Hinkle. Row 5: G. Loomis. S. Paitsel. L. Nicels. C. Har- rison. D. Cook. M. Stone. B. Wolfe. V. Tingler. N. Jamison. R. Downes. Row 6: S. Irvine. .1. Miller. S. Morgan. D. Stull. D. Shri er. D Walton. R. W ilson. T. Rogers. K. Newcomb. .1. Lawler. Row 7: P. Simpson. S. Sorrells. R. R an. G. Stavton. J. Scott. P. Smith. L. Smith. M. Adkins. C. Stull. J. Kellison Row 8: D. Adkins. A. Harrison. J. Smith. C. Price. C. Black. D. Lerrell. M. Clifford. B Hoke. K. Carr. Row 9: R. Hamlett. T. Curtis. D. Lambert. M. Crone. D. Johnson. G. Broce. S. Smith. .1 W ilhelm. K Bodell. R. Re ns. Chess Club Helps Strengthen The Mind Seated; C. Armentrout, T. Bradberry, R. Norkus. R. Wilson, K. Saville. T. Walker. J. Clark. Standing: Mr. Williams, G. Humphries. C. Comer. .A. W ilson. B. Wright. R. tntsminger, R. North wood. L. Whitmore. G. Hall, B. T ucker. P Zimmer- man, A. Paitsel. J. Wilhelm, S. Parham, R. Archie. S, Entsminger, C. Formeck. L. Smith. Mr. Williams discusses some moves with the club officers, Joey Clark and Charles Armentrout. Students at Alleghany have an opportunity to in- dulge in a thought-provoking game by joining the Chess Club. In this game, practice, patience, and concentration are the keys to success. Under the guidance of Mr. Williams, the Chess Club membership has been growing steadily over the past few years. Members of the Chess Club shared their personal techniques with one another and played matches in order to obtain a higher rank in the club. For those students who enjoyed strong competition but liked to attack their opponents in a quiet manner, the Chess Club was the club for them. 133 Varsity Club Has A Steady Growth In Membership Row 1: K. Carr. K. Poe, B. Howard, K. Newcomb, N. Childs, S. Nicely. D. Lockard, T. Whitehead. Row 2: ,1. Wallace, B. Simpson, O. .Iordan, J. Johnson, T. Paxton, M. Blakey, K. Johnson, .A. Lemon. S. Worley, D. Shanks. Row 3; M. Bradley, J. Vigil, M. Michie. B. Buchanan, R. Simmons, W . Snead. R. Waddell, G. Cross- land, G. Haynes. B. Reed, T. Byerly, P. Riley. Row 4: J. Hamlett, M. Miller, D. Rowan, S. Minter, S. Par- ham. B. Nicely. R. Haysletl, D. Eggleston, J. Powell, M. Sunderland, M. Bartley. S. Parham, J. Clark. T. Smith. Row 5: A. Wilson. M . Crone. G. Ward, R. Lemon, J. Elbon, D. Dulaney , S. Jones, T. Combs. D. Noel, B. Major, R. Vint. To be a member of the Varsity Club, a person must earn a letter in one of the sports at Alleghany. This deed involves long hard practice, skill, and a great deal of determination. Members of the Varsity Club are honored annually at the athletic banquet. At this banquet people who have excelled in some vital role in a sport are honored and given trophies. Near the end of the school year, the Varsity Club held its annua! picnic at Douthat. The picnic was enjoyed by every- one that attended it. Paul Riley, President, and Richard Waddell, Secretary- Treasurer, discuss some money-raising projects. Coach Williams and Coach Jonas argue about the right way to cook hamburgers. 134 Mrs. Smith isn’t as amused as Miss Bogan over Mr. Smith’s statement. Coach Uzzell shows the proper form for pitching horseshoes. Miss Hoover, Mrs. Jonas, Mrs. Snead, Mrs. Armstrong, and Mrs. Cvizic seem to be enjoying the food at the picnic. Coach Rhea proves to Coach Jonas and Coach Wil- liams that he is also a cook. Mrs. Barton, Mrs. Carpenter, and Mrs. Rhea discuss some ideas, while Kelly Barton amuses herself. 135 Choir Produces Two All State Members All regional representatives leave school for Radford. Row I; B. Reed, G. Ha nes, T. Mass. T. Hall. M. Noel. Row II: M. Bradley, R. Northwood. Tommy Hall and Teresa Mays are the All State Choir representatives. 1972-73 was an extremely busy year for the .A,.C.H.S. Choir. Held back by the work on the auditorium, the choir ' s first appearance was in the spring when they presented the first “pop " concert. Songs such as “Jesus Christ Superstar.” “Bridge Over Troubled Waters,” and “Day by Day” were sung to the delight of the student body. A select few also gave a concert for the Woman ' s Club. Keeping in the tradition of great musicals, “Camelot” was one of the best productions ever presented on A.C.H.S. ' s stage. The choir members worked extremely hard and kept long hours but it all paid off with the student body and public having tremendous reaction to the show. Teresa Mays, Bill Reed, Greg Haynes, Tommy Hall, Mike Noel, Mike Bradley and Roger Northwood traveled to Radford College to participate in the All Regional Choir concert. While there Teresa Mays and Tommy Hall were chosen by audition to be representatives to .All State Choir. Senior choir members gave their last performance during the Senior Day activities. Baccalaureate marked the final appearance of the choir. Mr. Farrar conducts a " Camelot " practice. 136 Choir Presents “Camelot” Mr. Farrar invites the audience to sing along during the " Pop " concert. The choir gives a concert for the Women ' s club. Modest Mike Bradley tells the photographer to get out. Deep concentration is shown on the faces of the choir during a concert. 137 Majorettes Display Originality 1st row: V. Meadows, P. Bennett, V. McCormick. 2nd row: C. Franson, S. Morgan. 3rd row: S. Patisel, B. Stewart, K. Waters. Kim Waters twirls on Farmer Day in her farmer garb. Under the leadership of Head Majorette Pat Bennett, Kim, Beth, Sherry, Vickie, Christie, Sheila, Vickie, and Trev origi- nated their routines to the versatile sounds of the band. Pre-season training for the Majorettes was obtained at Fer- rum College. After that they practiced every day during sixth period with the band. The girls also put in additional hours of rehearsal after school. At the beginning of the year a new face was seen. Trev Greg- ory displayed poise and twirling talents. Adding to the appearance of the band, the Majorettes marched in parades at Covington, Clifton Forge, and New Castle. Keeping in the spirit of things the A.C.H.S. Majorettes en- couraged school spirit by dressing up as farmers for Farmer Day. 138 Pom Pom Girls Keep The Spirit Going “All right girls, let’s get to work!” This familiar saying of head Pom Pom Girl Michele Clifford, was heard every day before a hard practice. During the summer some of the girls went to camp at Concord College in West Virginia. From this experience they learned new routines to the Band’s music and how to make up their own routines. During every half-time the Pom Pom Girls marched with the A.C.H.S. band adding their beauty to the show. They also marched in the Christmas parades in Covington, Clif- ton Forge, and New Castle. They sponsored the unique opportunity to win the game ball from the game between Alleghany and Covington. With new uniforms and fresh new ideas, the Pom Pom Girls added their elegance to the band and the school. Michele, Alma, and Becky performed a routine during the last pep rally of the season. June Loan, Alma Mundy, Cindy Bane, Cindy Price, Head Pom Pom Girl Michele Clifford, Kelly Bowers, Becky Hoke, Donna Johnson, and Gail Minter. 139 Two New Clubs Formed A t A CHS Photography Club: .1. Stone. D Davis, M. Minger, .1. Futch, G. Flepler. 1. Brugh. R Vint. B. W right. B. Dea- con, C. Reed. I . M iller, L. Stull. T. Terrell, M Boggs. C. W alker. One advantage of the Phot ography Club was the op- portunity for A.C.H.S. students to learn about the world of pictures. Members of the club learned all of the me- chanics of a sophisticated camera. They became ac- quainted with the work of different photographers and discussed the various techniques that were used. Photography Club officers for 1972-73 were Rusty Vint. President, .John Hamlett, Vice President, Steve Miller, Secretary, and Mike Boggs, Treasurer. One of Alleghany ' s newest clubs, the Science Club, strove to attain three goals: to promote interest in Sci- ence, to stimulate thinking among students, and to en- courage research. Exploring the vast- fields of Science was a continuous program throughout the Year. April seventh was an eventful day for young scientists as the Science Club sponsored the county wide ele- mentary Science Fair. The Science Fair proved to be a successful project of the club. Officers forming the new club were: President, Tim Curtis. Vice President, Robin Williams. Secretary. Fy- dia Smith, Treasurer, Melissa Hostetter, and Diane Tingler, Flistorian. Science C lub: R. Smith, T. Curtis, R. Williams. M. Hostetter, W. Sizemore, D. Tingler. L. Smith. 140 Mrs. Perkins Is New Staff Member The Ladies of the Cafeteria have a meeting to discuss problems before they begin serving lunch. Mrs. Perkins, a new person on the maintenance staff, assisted Mr. Markham in keeping up the school’s clean appearance. They contributed to the re-establishment of the school after the flood by helping the work crews. After a delay of about twelve weeks, due to the flood, the cafeteria opened. ACHS received new equipment which helped the staff serve the nutritious meals. Mrs. Perkins sweeps the hall to end her day’s wo rk. Mr. Markham relaxes after doing a chore for the office. 141 As First Year Students The Eighth Graders Boyd Andrew Adams Eugene Richard Adams Melveen Gay Adkins Sandra Lynn Ailstock Diana Grace Alexander Bobby Eugene Ambrose Patricia Carol Anderson Susan Jane Anderson Susan Diane Angle Dwight Gilbert Argobrite David Blane Arritt Lori Mae Averill Calvin Eugene Ayers Michael Jerold Bailey Ereddy Dean Barnett Rebecca Lynn Barr Judy Kay Bates Ryland Lanier Bates Donald Randal Beever Charlene Bernice Bell Kelly Margaret Bennett Luke Wayne Bennett Patricia Ann Bennett Priscilla Layne Blankenship Clifford William Bogar Donna Darlene Bowers Robin Greig Bowyer Donald Ray Brackenridge Wayne Linwood Brigan Anna Hambleton Broughman Charles Andrew Brown Cynthia Jean Brown Denise (iail Brown Mar Jo Brown Barbara Ann Broy Larry Edward Brugh Tamm Denise Buchanan Virgie Mae Burks Roger Cene Byer Janice Lee Cahoon Timothe Paul Camp Gerald Lvnne Campbell l.eon Leonard Campbell Martha Ann Campbell 144 Are Becoming Part Of The Puzzle As first year students the eighth graders were dazed new students filled with much awe and expectation. For the first time eighth grade students experienced the re- ality of high school life. With the help of the faculty and fellow students they got in the groove. They became active parti- cipants in many facets of high school life including cheerleading, sports, and various clubs. This year the eighth graders did not feel out of place at football pep rallies since they stood up along with everyone else. Welcoming the new class was a privilege for the other classes as the eighth graders became a part of ACHS. Although the eighth graders realized that the coming years at ACHS would not be easy, they knew that “TOGETHER THEY COULD MAKE IT.” Eighth grade class officers Mary Higgins, Robyn Ryan, Teresa Nida, and Linwood Jones discover that being an eighth grader is not always an uphill battle. Rhonda Leigh Carr Cathy Jean Case Christine Marie Childs Donald Lee Childs Debbie Jo Clark Edgar Thurmond Clark, Jr. Patricia Wayne Clark Susan Lynn Clark Teresa Ann Clark Tami Jane Cook Bonnie Lynn Craft Karen June Craft Billy Crawford Wayne Allen Crawford Charles Russell Crookshanks Jane Renee Dainty Robert Rupert Deacon Betty Jane Deacon James Willard Dilley Karen Joyce Downer Rhonda Sue Downes Freda Fay Dressier Mary Kay Dressier Teddy Justice Dressier Gloria Ann Dudley Lois Geraldine Dudley Marie Elaine Dudley Regina Carol Duncan Cindy Anne Dunford Brian Kent Edwards 145 As They Strive To Participate In Various Cynthia Lee Hggleston Robin Ann l-.lhon Robert Monroe tiniore. Jr. Marsbeth F aglie Ruth Lli aheth F-ornwalt Donna Ka Lranson Carol Ann F ridley C ' aroly n Sue F ridley •loseph Thomas Fridley Vietoria F.y nn F- ridley Lynn Renee F uller Carol Sue Gadd Woodrow Arthur Ciarrett .lulia Lllen (iilbert Shelley LynnC ' jinger Michael F ichard Cireen Cjary Lee CjrifTith Bobb Joe Ciunter T ony Bishop FFague T ammy Paige FJall Tamra Jo FFammond Patricia Beth FFanson Vicky Sue FFarrnon Dwight Allen FFarrison Leonard Neal FFaynes Terry Lee FFaynes John Reginald FFayslett Sandra Jean Hensley Patricia Ciail Hicks Mary Lucille Higgins Carrie llen e FFill Sandra F.ouise FJinkle Da id Vernon FFipes Lllen Denise FFoke .loseph Anthony FFoke Allen Ra FFooker FJreama Day FJoover Charles Lee Horn. .Ir. Sylvester Pearl Hosey Barry Lee FFousman Ronnie Hayden FFumphries Rebecca Jane lr ' ine FJehra Marie Jennings F)ebra Raye Johnson Karen Marie Johnson Lrnest William Jones I. inwood Theodore Jones F’ennv Lee Jones F ' .li abeth F.ee .Iordan Clarence F dward Kellison .lamie Lay Kellison V illiam Flandy Kelly Deborah Kay Kern Kathy rn Kay Keyser •le.sse Thomas Kimberim F.thel Mae Kim bo Ciregory Lester King W illiam David King Melissa Kouns Diane V inil ' red Kruse 146 ! Activities Of High School Life Robert Bruce Kruse Joe Lawrence Kenneth Lawrence Dewev La man Barbara Jean l.eech Marsha Lynn Livesay William Bret Lockhart Will iam Henry Long, Jr. Virginia Knight Loomis Whitney Harter Loving Sara Lee Major Kevin Wayne Martin Charles Jackson Matheney Dewey Carlos May Gerry Diane May Ralph Eugene May, Jr. Katie Kathleen Meyer David Herbert Miller Frank Harmon Miller. .Ir. Gwendoh n Moore Bett Jean Montgomer Jack Wa ne Montgomer Randolph Owen Montgomery. Ill Ronald Wayne Morgan Jeffrey Ray Morris Joseph Franklin Morris Debra Sue Mottern Thomas .-Mien Mustoe Danny Lee McCulle Rebecca Sue McCufley Paul Alexander Nicely Robert nthon Nicelv Teresa Lee Nida Pamela Ann Nikkei Valerie Lu Noel Thomas Joseph Norkus Wilbur Lew is O ' Conner Julie Renea Oyler Randall Dale Oyler Lisa Gale Paitsel Richard Randolph Paitsel Robert Lee Paitsel Steve Allen Paitsel Kathy Sue Parker Roy Thurman Patterson Charles Oliver Perkins, Jr. Leslie Ellen Perkins Rebecca Susan Perkins Sandra Lei gh Perry Edith Irene Persinger Kevin Wayne Persinger Susan Diane Persinger Julie Ann Peters Kim Daniel Petters John Dallis Phillips Deborah Kay Plymale Terrie Jean Poague Patricia Lynn Porterfield Cynthia Sue Posey Gregory McKinley Price 147 By Competing A cademically And A thletically C’lirislinc (i;iil Prill Joyce Darlene l rill 1 dward Ray Piiekell Deborah Melissa Putnam Michael l ee Raether Patricia fiail Rakes Cry sial Joan Ramsey Terry Lee Rallill Quilin I y le Reid I li ahelh Carole Redman Henry Curtis Redman James David Rey nolds Dale Imgene Richmand VVilliam Joseph Riley . 1 1 Carol Tvonne Roberts Billy Robertson Cynthia Ann Robinson (ierald Wayne Rogers Theresa Ann Rogers Thomas Herbert Rothe Sherry Jean Rucker Robyn Lynnette Ryan Richard Norman Sawyer Scott Allen Schumaker hli abeth Jean Scott T ricia Diane Scott Jay Patrick Scruggs Timothy Ray Sexton David W ayne Simpson Katherine Demarion Simpson Michael Dwight Simpson Patricia Diane Simpson Phy llis Ann Simpson Mary Magalene Simmons Cynthia Jean Slay ton Barry l ee Smith Lli aheth Paige Smith Howard Judson Smith Joey Allen Smith James W illiam Smith l isa Annette Smith Peggy Sue Smith Tammy Louise Smith Ke in Marvin Snowe Sandra (jail Sorrels John Arthur Sparks Ruthie Spinks (iwynilh Paige Staton Michael Lee Steady I homas Ldmunds Stephenson Robin Ly nn Stinnett Robert Allen Slone Donna Stovall Brenda (iaie Stull Carmen I rene Stull Charles Bradley Stull Sherry Lynn Sweet Palricianne Jean Swit er Phy llis Ly nn Sw ii er Karl Leroy T aylor 148 Along With The Rest Of The Student Body Michael Ra Terry Nona Charlene Thomas Ester Elaine Thurston Sharon Theresa Tucker Tamra Denise Tucker George Spellman Tyler Charles W illiam Unroe Cynthia Tynn Unroe Stephen Ellery Vess Craig Steven Vint Thomas Edward Walker Charles Michael W alton Janice Dale W ebb Richard Mian W ebb Susan Gale W ebb Sandra Dalphine West Robin Olivia W hiting Anita Dale W ' ickline Jane Eaye W ickline Karen Leigh W ilhelm Teresa Pearl W ilhelm Dale Andrew W ilkerson Patricia Kay W illiams Robert Leslie W illiams Robin Su ette W illiams Theresa Gay Williams Trunk William Willis Robert Lewis W ilson Steven W ayne Wilson Coyde Allen W olt ' e David W illiam W olfe Harry Miller Wolfe, Jr. Teresa Angeline Wolfe Joan Marie W orley Barbara Darlene VVright Glenda Kay Wright Leo Duane W right Leonard Wilson W right Robert Eagle Wright Tammy Jo Wright Walter VV ayne W right Daniel VV illiam Ziehr Donald Erancis Ziehr Tammy Hammond. Lisa Paitsel, and Becky Barr seem to he watching cautiously for the arrival of their teacher. 149 Along With The New Title Of Freshmen Ninth Graders Donald Mckinlcs Adams alcric .loan Adkins Dawn Chrisls Andrews Rick Dale Angle Sandra ngle Terrs Angie David Dugene Asers Dana L nn Baker Barrs Grant Balser kim Reheeea Barger kaths Cover Barlles .Ian Iiehael Batten Coite Charles Beirne C onnie Sue Bkiek Rieks James Blaek Roger Alan Boeook kathrsn Carnes Bodell Das id W as ne Bogar Sarah EJi aheth Bonner Gars Eugene Boo e Earrs ks le Botkins Dinah kas Bowen Norman Ras Bossen kells .Ann Bowers Teresa kas Bradbers Donna Lsnn Broughl ' man Peggs Sue Broughlmtin I.acs Nelson Broughman. Ill Nettie Mae Broughman Rasmond keith Brosvn Roger Paul Brossn .lellVes l.snn Brtigh Mars karen Burks Shelia Ann Burks Mark Walker Burnette nnette Ellen Bser C hersl Robin Campbell .las Darrell Campbell Ronald Berkles Ctimpbell Dolls Gail Carter l ues Marie Carter .Times V illiam Cash Stephen Manles Cash Debra kas Chapman 150 Find Comes New Responsibilities And Privileges Clell Richard C lemons Janice Marie C ' olTey Debora l.ouise C ombs Vance hlliolt Conner Dehora Jean Cruft Rhona Faye Craft Michael Clayton Crouder Judith L nn Da ' is Rebecca Ann Davis Russell Dean Dawson Mary Ann DePriest Fran Marie Downey Sharon Kay Downey Steven Charles Downey tugene Curtis Dressier. Jr. •Anna May Duncan Pamela Jean hdwards Timothy Lee Fggleston Douglas Allen L.lbon Carl Dale Evans Patricia Anne Faidley Jackie Lynn barren Deborah Claudine Ferrell Edward Vernon Ferrell Victoria I.eigh F ranklin Donna Jean Fridley Gordon I.ewis Fridley Einda Sue Eury Eli abeth Fly me Futch Alan Kent George Ronald Franklin Ginger Chery I Dawn Goode Calvin Eugene FJamlin Kimberly Susan Hanson Rebecca .Ann Harrison Ricky Lee Hartman Richard Dale Haskins Gary Lynn Hay nes Sara Marsha FFester Darrell Wynn Hicks Linwood FLay Higgins Rembert Stephen Hoke Tammy 1 y nn Hoke Cynthia Lynn Hoover 151 Including Choosing Electives And C hnstine Madeline I loses I isa kase Hubbard Sle en Richard Humphries Rulh L.mil Hvlton Nanc l. nn Jamison Timolhs Todd Jennings Gars 1.. Jensen Patricia Darlene Jessee Gregors Tdsvard Johnson Gordon Phillip Joines 1 ichael Das ' id Jones Timolhs Man Keaton Dana Tuanne Keith Jeffers l.sn Kendig Darrell aughn Kern Robin Neal Kes ser Michael W asne Kimberlin Timms Kimberlin Tserett K Ingres Tim Kouns Nancs Catherine Leech Sandra Jean l.emon Jeffers Scott Less is Jill Biddle Tienhardl Jessel l,s nn Loan Allen Dale Lossrs Chers I Ann Markham James Dillard Marlin John Clinton Mas . Ill Rebecca Sue McCormick Cicki l.snn McCormick Stese edford Meadosss Vickie Lsnn Meadosvs Jerrs ITosd Meser Steve Allan M iller W ilma Darlene Moore Lllen Jane Morgan Gars Lalburn Morgan Linda l.ouise Morgan Sarah Jo Morris Upon receiving the title of freshmen, the ninth graders realized that in just three more years they would become seniors. As freshmen they enjoyed many new privileges, including the choice of taking a variety of electives ranging from a foreign language to personal typing. The long-awaited privilege of being able to sit down in assemblies also finally arrived. Their new social status allowed them to join a variety of new clubs including the French and Spanish Clubs. It also permitted freshmen boys to become active participants in J.V. sports and freshmen girls to try out for J.V. cheerleading. Fourteen freshmen girls cherished the honor of being chosen to serve at the ' 73 Prom. Looking back over their ninth grade year, the freshmen realized that they were one step further towards obtaining the coveted honor of being a senior. 152 Participating InJ. V. Sports And Cheerleading Karen Leigh Newcomb Arden Randall Nicely Debra Jean Nicely Michael Ja Nicely Nancy Gail Nicely Da id ' Grant Noel Rosemary Norkus Patricia Dianne OlTenbacker Anne Marie Owens Katherine Paxton Stephanie Sue Perkins Donald Ray Persinger Harvey Lucian Persinger Robert Lugene Persinger Susan Lee Platt Julie Anne Potter Ronda Leah Quinlan Mark Donald Raether James Michael Reed Cynthia Leigh Rice Martha Carol Rock Madeline Cecile Rolhe Dorothe Marian Runyon Rodney Lou Sampson John Steven Scott Laura I rene Scott Tambria Leigh Scruggs James Lanzo Selleck Brian Duane Simmons Charles Arthur Simmons Glenn Patrick Simmons Terry Leigh Simmons George Clay ton Simpson Crystal Ann Sizemore Gerald Sizemore Ricky Dean Sizer Sally Nanette Smith Joseph Bennett Southall Susan Kathleen Stephens 153 Mar Alice Stone M ichuel Allen Stull (iar Allen Stuple Harr H ulto n Sw it er. Jr. (ieorge Marion l alles, Jr. Mark Anthons T a lor Patricia Ann Terrell Brenda Jo Terrs Robert Deaton Thomas Patricia Maxine Tingler Victoria Leigh Tingler Deborah Theresa Tolliver Debra Ann Tucker Ralph Lee T ucker, Jr. Teressa Lynn Tucker Joe Hansford L ' nroe Lewis Dale Vass Patricia Gail Vass Dennia Lee Vess Mark Leslie Vess David Lee W ade C hers I W alker Dassn Lli tabeth Walton Rebecca Sue Walton Cinds Trances Ward Darlene Marie W eber Richard Berlin Weese Connie Sue Wilhelm .leffres Glenn Wilhelm Gars Lvans Wilkerson Trnest V illiam Williams, Jr. Ronald Herbert W ilson Mark Wasne Wiseman C heryl Dianne Wolfe Ldsvard Lee Wolfe, Jr -Shassn Stacey V renn Carl .Anthons W right Carol Jean Wright L eslie Stuart Wright l.ori Lynn Zimmerman Peter Isas Zimmerman, Jr. Tlizabeth Cover W alton FresLimen class officers: L ori Zimmerman, Becks McCor- mick. George Simpson, and Ju- dith Davis find guidance a good place to make plans for the coming sear. As Sophomores They Gain More Knowledge Sophomore class officers: Sharon Lemon, President; Christy Poe. Vice-President; Grace Ras , Secretary; and .John W’ilhrou. T reasurer. Stepping up into the middleman position, sophomores established themselves as enthusiastic upperclassmen. Challenged by biology and geometry, they discovered that being an upperclassman wasn ' t that easy. How- ever, with the hard work also came much fun and excite- ment. For the first time, they were allowed to participate in varsity sports and cheerleading. As the year prog- ressed, they became more and more aware that in only a few short months they would be looked up to as juniors. As they looked back over the year, they found that it had not been so trying, but rather rewarding, after all. Debbie Stull seems to be amused by one of Mr. Newberry ' s famous jokes. 155 As They Face The Difficulties Of Diane Sue Adkins Mired II T. Andrews. Ir Reuben llenr Archie Rev a .lane Arritl .lo ce Arhogasl I homas l.dvvard Avers, .Ir. ,lan Noreen Barr Nancv l.ucrelia Barrington ,lohn Steven Bartell Patricia .Ann Bates V endell Preston Bates C ynthia Ann Ba ne .lohn C lev eland Ba rea W illiam Devvev Belvin Roscoe Steven Bennett Teresa L. nn Bennett Robert Tugene Biddle Susan Lee Boerner Robert W avne Botkins Bonnie Lee Bowen Charles lvin Bradlev, II Murrav Prank Buchanan. Ill Deborah Dianne Bush Teresa (ieraldine C add Brenda nn Gaboon Angela Daw n ( aldwell Rebecca Sue Campbell Rockv Allen Campbell Samuel Hinkle Carr. Ir. Linda Mae Carroll Deborah Sue Cash Sharon ,lill Clark Debra Rave C ook 156 Biology And More Advanced Math Gars Lee Cook Susan Diane Craft William Eugene Craft Emma I.eigh Craghead Ralph 1-ee Craig Cathy Mae Crance Ralph Donald Cravsford, Jr. Dorothy Erances Critzer Gars Rynn Crossland Charles Joseph Dean Norman Gregors Dickson •Angelia Kay Donosan Eorrie , nn Dotson Ronald Ras Drummond Jeffres Dane Dudles Deborah Sue Dunford Stuart Eee Enstminger Robert Mien Earrar Richard Ras Eeurs Laurie .Xnn F itzgerald Charlene Sue Eridles Nathan Harold Goldberg Ns lene Etres ' Gregors Robin l.s nn Gunter Michael .Mien Hall Cynthia Ann fFarrison Clara Renee Harses Linda Jane Higgins Tonie .Ann Higgins Stesen Randolph Hoke Debra Leigh Honts Fran k Joseph Hopkins Eric Marion Hostetter 157 Finding Themselves Stuck In Katherine Anne Hosteller (jar Ldward Harper Sonia Rena Hubbard (iarland Lvnn Humphries I leston lontee I rvine Debra Correll Jaekson Henry Calvin Jaekson Kath Louise Jamison Robert l . Jarvis Stephen Paul Johnson I’alricia Darlene Jones Cynthia Alice Keaton Vickie Lynn Kimberlin Mary Elizabeth Kincaid Billy Allen Kirby Mark Duane Knick Dean Erwin l,ane Brenda Lavs horn Deborah Kay Lawhorn Michael Lynn Lawhorn Jane VV att Lawler Sharon Rena Lemon Richard Lee Lewis Tammy Susan Idpscomb Lisa Gale Livesay (ierry Kent Loan Ann Marie Maddy Ntmcy Iw nn Mader Andy Russell Martin Barry Edwin Martin Betty Sunshine Matheney Virgie l-ee May Janet Ly nn May s Mary Elizabeth McCaleb ickie l.y nn McCoy Teresa Jean Meadows Kenny M Meeks 1 ena Kay Metz Michael F redrick Middleton 158 The M iddle Of The Puzzle Barbara Mae Miller Judy Lvnn Miller Steven Meredith M inter Teresa Powers Montgomery Cheryl L nn Morgan Kimberls Ann Morgan Barbara Allen Morris Gerald Alexander Morris Vickie L nn Morris Alma Jane Mundy Ray Tinsley Napier Tracie Glynn Nelson Kathy l.ynn Newcomb Brandon Wayne Nicely Charles Pdward Nicely Judy Garland Nicely Peter Randall Nicely Roxanna Lynn Nicely Harry Paul Nickell Brenda Lou Overton Floyd M . Overton Linda Sue Overton Dinah Faye Oy ler Karen Ann Paxton Roger Allen Paxton Thomas Fdward Perkins Debbie Sue Persinger Raymond Dennis Pinner Ronald Poague Krista Ly nn Poe Ronald L.ee Porterfield Cynthia Paige Price Ha el Marie Putnam Grace Lorraine Ray Chester Wilson Reed Paul Gerry Redman Tina Marie Redman Deborah Marie Reynolds Katherine Woodward Rev ns 159 Sophomores Begin To Wonder Michael Lee Rcise Dwight Lvenston Rowan ,lerr Madison Ruble VV arren Alan Rucker Dale Michael Sampson Milton Brent S;i lor Darcena Sue Shawaer W illiam Anderson Shepard, Jr. Dena Rochelle Shriver Deborah Georgetta Simmons Pamela Marie Simpson Leon Parker Smith Marla Gay Smith Roberta Leigh Smith Susan Gail Smith Wesley Leland Snead. Jr. Rpjenna Lynn Sparks David Barry Spivey .lames Bo d Spivey Michael Vv illiam Spraggins Deborah L.yne Steady .lames Edley Stewart Sherry Paige Stone .Alice Diane Stovall Deborah Kaye Stull Linda Charlene Stull Mark Wayne Sunderland Charles Turpin Swartz Vi ian Daniel Thurston .lames Randolph Tigrett Carl Benjamin Ting ler Paul Merlin Tingler Cindy Lou T ucker Robert Michael Tucker Michael Rusho VanBuren Deborah Ann Vance Lllen Louise VanLear Gregory Eugene Vess Mitchell Lee Vess 160 About The Future And The Coming Year Dorothy Janell Via Debra Lynn Vigil Richard Lee Waddell Glen Hampton Ward Theresa Gail Waters Kathy Diane Watts Charles Jay W ay ts Lila Louise Webb Jane Ruth Welsh Samuel Dale West, Jr. Cheryl Ann Wheeler Jerry Rodney W hitehead Larry Lugene Whiting Shelia Laverene Whiting Donald Reese VV ilhelm Norma Jean Williams Debra Darlene Wilson Carl ilson Withrow John Us me Withrow Charles Lredick W itt Disie l.ynn Witt Brinda Carol Wolte David .Allen V olle Janet Marie Wolfe Luther Rexford W olfe. ,lr. Carol Susan W right Cathy Inez Wright 161 Juniors Look Forward To Receiving Their Janice Mane Adkins Diane Charlene Andrews Norma Jean Angle Eloise Gavie Arrington Gene Edward Ayers Carol Ann Belcher Deborah Sue Bell Donald Eiugene Bennett Greg Malcolm Bennett Katra Diane Bennett Charles Preston Bocock Deborah l.ynn Bovvers W illiam Thomas Brul l ' ev .III Sharon Jean Brugh Theresa Jean Buchanan Marv Ellen Buzzard Eawrence Edward Bvers .loseph Anthonv Cabrejo Donna Marie Campbell .ludy Ann Campbell Bdlie .lean Carter Gary Phillip Carter Margie Marie Carv Nancv Rae Childs Bonnie Mae Cole Charles Thomas Comer 162 Class Rings And Presenting The Variety Show In just one more year the Junior class realized that the puzzle would be complete for them. Throughout the year, the juniors displayed much enthusiasm and zest. They found that this enthusiasm was much needed in put- ting on an outstanding variety show and completing the prom. Many juniors found themselves working over- time as the day of the prom drew near. But when the night of May 1 1 finally arrived, their efforts proved to be most rewarding. The seniors found themselves in the wonderful “Land of Oz. " That long-awaited day when they would receive their class rings also arrived. On that day, elated juniors were seen everywhere proudly showing off their rings. As the year came to a close, the juniors looked back with sor- row, but ahead with joy at the thought of being seniors. Junior class officers Max Miller, Betsy Deacon, Janice Adkins, and Christy Stone. Debbie Charolene Crance Joyce May Crauford Kristal Sherree C reasey Michael Clarence Crone Timothy Lee Curtis Elizabeth Ann Deacon Shirley Ellen Dodd Susan .Adair Downey Donna Marie Dudley Doris Jean Dudley JelTrey Lee El bon Caren Sue Evans Ricky Dale E leaner Theresa (iay Eourgurean Jo Anne Lridley Vickie Lynn Euller Bobby Way ne Gaines Elizabeth Carral Ginger 163 jdhn VVesloN Golden, III Sharon Leigh Hall John Allen I lamlett, Ir. Karen L nne Hanson Lmils Gail Ha nes l.arrv Kenneth Hasslett Mars Sue Hoke Melissa Dsnelie Hostetter Laura Csnlhia Hubhard Mars Margaret Humphries Das id Charles H s ler Carlene Polls Johnson JelTres Kean Johnson Jerome G. Johnson Sheilah Diane Johnson Lleanor L li abelh Jones Donna Lee Kelles ,lohn Letcher Kellison. Jr. . ls in Less Is Kern Patricia Llaine Kerses Barbara Lllen Kitt Gabriele Knighton Timoths Monroe Kniskern .Archie ard Lemon, .Ir. Katherine Mae Lisesas Dinah M,irie Lockard Brenda Charlene I.omasnes Becks Ann l.oomis Diane Jean I ucas W illiam Craig Major They Make Preparations For 164 A Prom To Be Long Remembered Susan Ann Mays Conrad Randall McDa id Mary Patricia McDowell Michael Powers Michie Rebecca Leigh Middleton Clarence tdgar Miller Teresa .lean Moore Susan L ranees Myers Bridget Ann Nicel Cynthia .lean Nicel Stephanie Earlene Nicely Joseph Norkus Mary Katherine Paitsel Shelia Ann Paitsel Rhonda Ka Patterson Kathy Sue Porterfield James Webster Powell, Jr. Golda Louise Putnam Anita Karen Putnam Ro ie .Ann Rave Steven ayne Redman Earleen Gav Reid Cynthia Ann Roberts Burdette .Alvin Rupert, ,lr. Vickie Lynne Rvder Kathleen Jo Saville Marie Persinger Selleck David W illiam Simmons Angela Gae Sizemore William Harding Sizemore 165 Juniors A wait Their Final Year A t A. C.H.S L dia Sue Smith Thomas [ dward Smith (iar (jra son Snead Marvlin Ann Snyder Christie Diane Spangler Anita Ba ne Stanley TIi abeth Ann Stewart Ruth Renea Stinnette Deborah Ann Stogdale C hristy I li abeth Stone Marcia Leigh Stull Becky Leigh Tay lor Trances Diane Tingler Sylvia Ann Tolley tills Mark T ucker Sandra Lee Tyree Kathy Jean Unroe Ricky Allen VanBuren Sarah Marie VanLear Mary Alice Vess Joey Manual Vigil Charles Berkley W alker William Woodley W arren Colette Kimble W aters Ciaye Ly nn W ebb Sharon Leigh W ebb Rene Leon Weber Terry Catherine W hitehead Randal Kevin W hitehead W endy Denise VV ilhelm Douglas tdward W illiams Phdlip trie W illiams Sikis Alvin Wilson. Jr. Lester Jay W olfe Sherry Lee Wolfe Samuel Camden W orley. Jr. 166 Seniors Begin The Year With Great Enthusiasm When the Class of ' 73 stepped into ACHS in August, they realized that this would be their last year together. Next year each senior would be go- ing his own separate way, trying to fulfill his own dreams. As the year progressed, most seniors found themselves having a rather easy academic sched- ule. But even with an easy schedule, seniors found themselves with few moments to spare. Much of their time was spent in filling out endless forms and in sending off applications for college. In May senior privileges began and on May 11 seniors attended their last prom highlighted by the Grand March. As the year came to a close, they became more and more wrapped up in senior activities. The Class of ' 73 established a new tra- dition by having the first Senior Day in the history of the school. Graduation Day brought with it mixed emotions of happiness and sorrow upon leaving ACHS. Senior class officers Don Dulanev. President: Cindy Armentrout. Vice-Pres- ident; Karen Carr. Secretar ; and Brenda Howard, Treasurer. Daniel Justice .Ailstock Nancy Kay Andrews Charles Michael .Armentrout Cynthia Marie Armentrout Debra Jean Armentrout Joseph Craig Ball Beverly Ann Banker Gary Wayne Bartley Michael Steven Bartley Andrew Eugene Basham Patricia Elaine Bennett Julian Wallace Bess 167 As The Year Goes On They Become Involved Lois Kay Bethel Dale Blankenship Roberta (iene Bodell Judy Ann Boerner Barbara Ann Bogar Michael Humphries Boggs Judy C arol Bussard Rebecca Lee Buzzard Karen Bess Bradberry Peggy Lou Brown Sherry Sue Burgandine Terry l.ou Burgandine Mary Ellen Byer Thomas Edward Byerly Theresa Ann Campbell Ernest Benjamin Capps Karen Sue Carr A ' ictoria Kay Carson 168 With The Many Activities Of Their Senior Year Garth Gene C artwright l immy Edward C ason Annahell Sarah Childs Joey Ren Clark Joyce Elaine Clark Mary Euna Clark Bonnie Michele C lifford Barbara Elaine C raft Denise l.ynn Craft V erona Eynn Craft Monty [.eo Crawford Edward Eields C romer Kathryn Ann CAizic David Brown Davis Daniel Stephen Eggleston Wesley David Eeury Roy Erazier Eix Charles Eugene Eormeek V 169 The Grand March, Senior Day And The Banquet l.orenzia Zane Fridley Patricia Ann Fridley Fhomas Durnood Flail Robbie Jess Hamlett Laura Jane Fornwalt Christy Lynn Franson Jerry Lee Freels Elizabeth Carol Fridley Frederick Randall George Mary Ann Griffith Kenneth W ayne Gunter John Lee Hall Vickie Lynn Fridley James Morgan Futch William Jasper Hartless Gregory Powell Haynes Kenneth Ray Haynes Ste en Curtis Haynes Richard Dale Hayslett John Sherman Henson 170 Make The Year One To Remember Ronnie Everett Hepler Rebecca Gail Hoke Richard Allen Hostetter Brenda Darlene Howard Carlos Junior Hubbard Linda Ann Hylton Oliver W illiam Jordan Charles Henry Kellison, III Donna Jeneane Johnson Kevin McDowell Johnson Deborah Ann Joines Carol Anita Jones Dawn Gay Lambert Theresa Layne Leighton Reggie Durwin Lemon Terry Leigh Linkswiler Sara Allen Irvine David Michael Jackson Deborah Eileen Kitt Ernest Wesley Knick 171 Graduation And Baccalaureate Reflect June iolet I.oan N onne Marie I.oan Teresa L nn l.oekard Elizabeth Armstrong l.ugar VV illiam Duane Madison JoNce Marie Markham Janet Elaine Miller (•eraldine Marie Mines Deborah Jean Martin Timmie Jocelsn Martin Gail Marshall Minter James Ro Mitchell ( arl Richard Montgomer Michael Lee Morelli 172 Cherished Memories And Long Friendships Debra Kay Morgan VV illiam Dale Muterspaugh Melissa Barclay Nicely Patricia Mae Nicely Sharon Denise Nicely Teresa Mae Nicely 1 . Linda Marie Niekell Don Michael Owens Denna Kaye Oyler Stanley Royal Parham Steten Ray son Parham Timothy Jerome Paxton Judith Craft Persinger Virginia Mae Persinger Andrew Puller Putnam Edward C arroll Putnam W illiam Newby Reed Bonnie Gay Reynolds Larry Lee Peters Ralph Michael Platt 173 As The Class Of ’73 Completes The Puzzle Brenda Lee Simpson W illiam Stewart Simpson Michael l,arry Reynolds Debra Lynn Riley Frank Lee Roland Margaret Anne Rooklin Diana Lynn Slusher Gary Edson Smith Katherine Ann Smith Dana Corn Snow m John Hamilton Stone Ste en Lee Tay lor Frances Marie Thompson Richard ( urtis Fingler 174 Their High School Career Comes To A Close Susan Ann Wade Lewis Samuel W aldron Mary Allyn Walton Margaret Sharon Ward Brenda June Watson Steven Dale Wilcher Dana Keith Wilhelm Peggy Jean Wilkerson Rita Fay Wolfe Cherry Lynn Wrenn James Lynn Wright Samuel Payne Wright Robin Leigh Williams Jennifer Lynne Wolfe 175 Looking Back 176 Over The Year 177 178 I 180 Congratulations From THE PATRIOT STAFF Congratulations to the Class of ' 73 From A FRIEND David Adkins Danny Ailstock Nancy Andrews Debbie Angle Eugene Angle Cindy Armentrout Debbie Armentrout Richard Armentrout Charles Armentrout Joe Ball Beverly Banker Gary Bartley Mike Bartley Andy Basham Pat Bennett Julian Bess Karen Bess Kay Bethel Barbara Biddle Dale Blankenship Marshall Blakey Genie Bodell Judy Boerner Barbara Bogar Mike Boggs Becky Bostic Gary Bowers Susan Bowers Mike Bradley Sherry Burgandine Terry Burgandine Frances Bush Judy Bussard Becky Buzzard Mary Ellen Byer Tom Byerly Thersa Campbell Benny Capps Karen Carr Vickie Carson Tim Cason Garth Cartwright Ann Childs Joey Clark Mary Clark Michele Clifford James Combs Barbara Craft Elaine Clark Denise Craft Lynn Craft Monty Crawford Buddy Cromer Kathy Cvizic David Davis Diana Dills Nancy Dodd Don Dulaney Gail Dunford Danny Eggleston David Feury Angie Fisher Mike Fisher Roy Fix Chuck Formeck Laura Fornwalt Christy Franson Jerry Freels Elizabeth Fridley Rennie Fridley Pat Fridley Vickie Fridley James Futch Randy George Mary Ann Griffith Kenny Gunter John Hall Tommy Hall Robbie Hamlett William Hartless Jerry Hayes Greg Haynes Kenneth Haynes Steve Haynes Richard Hayslett John Henson Ronnie Hepler Becky Hoke Julie Horn Ricky Hostetter Brenda Howard Carlos Hubbard Linda Hylton Sally Irvine David Jackson Donna Johnson Keven Johnson Debbie Joines Carol Jones Oliver Jordan Charles Kellison Wesley Knick Debbie Kitt Dawn Lambert Theresa Leiglrton Reggie Lemon Terry Linkswiler June Loan Yvonne Loan Teresa Lockard Elizabeth Lugar William Madison Joyce Markham Steve Marshall Debbie Martin Timmie Martin James Mason Theresa Mays Eddie Meadows Richard Meadows Janet Miller Geraldine Mines Linda Mines Mike Minger Gail Minter James Mitchell Carl Montgomery Mike Morelli Debbie Morgan Dale Muterspaugh Harlan Nicely Melissa Nicely Patricia Nicely Ricky Nicely Sharon Nicely Teresa Nicely Linda Nickell Mike Noel Don Owens Denna Oyler Stan Parham Steve Parham Tim Paxton Judy Persinger Mike Platt Vickie Poage Andrew Putnam Eddie Putnam Dianne Quarles Bill Reed Bonnie Reynolds Mike Reynolds Debbie Riley Paul Riley Frank Roland Margaret Rooklin James Sampson Don Shanks Gary Shortridge Roger Simmons Brenda Simpson Billy Simpson James Sizemore Diana Slusher Gary Smith Kathy Smith Pam Smith Dana Snow Sherry Spangler Susie Spraggins Peggy Stayton John Stone Steve Taylor Frances Thompson Richard Tingler Cathy Tingler Debbie Burkholder Rodger Tucker Mary Ann Tyree David Vest Rusty Vint Ralph Wade Susan Wade Lewis Waldron Joe Wallace Alfred Walton Barry Walton Mary Walton Sharon Ward Brenda Watson Steve Wilcher Keith Wilhelm Peggy Wilkerson David Williams Robin Williams Jennifer Wolfe Rita Wolfe Cherry Wrenn Lynn Wriglit Sam Wright James Hall 181 DAIRY QUEEN Phone 863-3791 309 West Ridgeway Clifton Forge Virginia 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 BOBBIE S. SLUSHER and ASSOCIATES. INC. 543 Church Street Clifton Forge Virginia BUDDY AND SONNY ' S DRIVE-IN Route 60 Covington 182 L. L. LOMASNEY LANDSCAPING FLOWERS SCHOOL EQUIPMENT COMPANY, INC. School, Church, and Public Seating Furniture 327 W. Main St. Richmond P.O.Box 26146 Virginia 23260 183 Compare with any other For your complete Dairy Needs Covington Phone Virginia 962-2126 TINGLER ' S JEWELERS Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry Musical Instruments 436 Ridgeway St. Phone Clifton Forge 863-8556 MAIN STREET BILLIARDS Hudson Building Congratulations From NIC ELY ' S FUNERAL HOME Phone 862-4157 Clifton Forge Virginia LEE HARTMAN SONS INC. Wholesale Distributor Sound - Audio Visual - Closed Circuit T.V. P.O. Box 659 Phone Roanoke, Va. 366-3493 184 Mustang Pinto Maverick SALESj LTD Thunderbird Falcon § SERVICE HENSON FORD INC. “Clifton Forge’s Volume Dealer” Route 60 East, Clifton Forge, Va. HIGHLAND MOTEL HEVNER AND SNEAD ELECT. CO. Air Conditioned Rooms 7 Channel T.V. Wall to Wall Carpet - Phones Electric Heat - Tile Baths Master Electricians 720 Highland St. Phone Covington, Va. 962-3901 201 1 Rayon Dr., Covington Phone 962-1825 Congratulations to the Class of ' 73 From APPALACHIAN TIRE COMPANY Congratulations Class of ’73 From NAIR ' S CLEANERS C. P. Tolley, Owner 537 Main St. Phone Clifton Forge 863-9516 DOWNER HARDWARE INC. Paints and Varnishes Electrical Supplies Heating Supplies Building Supplies Plumbing Supplies 608-610 Highland St. Covington Virginia 185 GRADUATES LOWE AND NELSON PLUMBING AND HEATING CORPORATION Phone P.O. Box 2348 DI 4-5834 1817 Salem Avenue, S.W. Roanoke, Virginia 186 PURKEY FLORIST Flowers for all occasions 340 Maple Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 962-2241 ROOKLIN ' S The Store to Shop in Maple Ave. Covington Virginia Dial 9654851 ALLEGHANY READY-MIXED CORP. Low Moor Virginia JAMISON OIL CO. " We are equipped to serve you " 610 W. Locust St. Covington Virginia Dial 962-1176 187 RIDGEWAY HARDWARE 421 East Ridgeway St. Clifton Forge Phone Virginia 24422 862-5405 AVER ILL ' S STORE Dial 862-4545 Lowmoor, Virginia WHITEY ' S DRIVE-IN Just Across the Bridge in Idlewilde Phone 962-1261 Covington, Virginia Snead Buick And Pontiac Company, Inc. Buick Opel Pontiac Route 60 East Pinehurst CMC Covington Virginia FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Home for your Money Money for your Home 862-4209 Clifton Forge CARTER ' S STORE Phone 863-3581 Selma Virginia 188 After almost 500 years, the American forest is still three-fourths as large as it was when Columbus landed. It’s hard to believe, but it’s a fact. After supplying so much of the material and the land to build America’s houses and cities and highways, after meeting our constantly growing demands for paper products, our forest is still 761 million acres big. How have we been able to do so much and still have so much? In the first place, trees are a renewable resource. They grow back, again and again. In fact, about the only way to remove a forest permanently is to remove the land itself. By paving it, for ex- ample, or covering it with a lake. We’ve also been able to add to America’s present forest- land by reclaiming land previously lost to other uses, including millions of acres of marginal farm- land. And to supplement natural planting, we’re planting trees ourselves: more than a million and a half acres of forest a year— and more than one tree for every tree we use. We’ve developed new methods to grow more timber faster on the same land base, too. For example, the forest products industry owns less than 9% of all the American forest. Yet this land provides the raw material for one-third of our wood and paper products. A renewable resource, re- sponsibly managed. New forests. And better ways of growing more timber faster. Almost 500 years and a new nation later, they’re all helping to keep America green. And growing. Westvaco 189 Congratulations from COVINGTON DRIVE-IN Larry J. Vass owner of MARKET WESTERN AUTO Open 9 A.M.- 11:30 P.M. 7 days a week Clifton Forge, Virginia 584 E. Madison St. Dial Covington, Va. 962-0146 REID ' S UNION 76 OIL PRODUCTS HOTEL AND RESTAURANT CRAGHEAD DISTRIBUTOR Good Food - Comfortable 710 W. Locust St. Lodging Covington, Virginia Covington Virginia Dial 962-6336 A. A. McAllister 308e-e98 3UOHJ SONS COMPANY jojEjado puE jauMQ aSpiJuajjoEjg ajuoj puE auEf Real Estate and Rentals juno3 XuEqSanv ui ‘3J01S 91ltn JS9§3ig„ 368 Main St. Covington, Virginia ia ldVIAIMilAd3Am Dial 962-1 155 FORREN ' S SHELL ZIMMERMAN AND CO. STATION “The Man’s Store” Tires Lubrication Batteries Accessories MISS ALLEGHANY SHOPPE Corner Monroe Riverside “Better wear for those who care” Covington, Virginia Dial 962-2131 Clifton Forge Phone Virginia 8634566 190 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES! RITSCH ' S CLEANERS During your high school career, you have learned many things both in and out of the classroom which “For Storage Vault” will be beneficial to you in the future. In the class- room, you have learned how to communicate. Out of Dial 965-3021 or 965-3211 the classroom, you have learned that the telephone is your most important communications link to distant places. We would like to add this message to the other L beneficial knowledge you have gained; WHEN YOU CALL LONG DISTANCE - DIAL DIRECT (jLinmni DIAL 862-4184 Prompt Service CLIFTON FORGE-WAYNESBORO Deluxe Finishing TELEPHONE COMPANY Professional Dry Cleaning DAVID WATERS INSURANCE Health — Life — Auto — Fire The Prudential Insurance Company 328 W. Main St. Dial Covington, Va. 962-2549 Plymouth We Service and Sell Chrysler STANLEY NICHOLS INC. Covington Virginia 191 SELF-SERVICE SHOE MART ONE STOP SHOP Serve Yourself and Save Phone 863-5896 245 W. Main St. Dial 962-1 342 534 Main Clifton Forge, Virginia Covington Virginia STEFFEY ' S CLEANERS “Wliere your clothes look their best” Covington Virginia CARTER AND COX INCORPORATED General Insurance 27 1 West Main Covington Virginia CHITTUM TIRE SERVICE Goodyear Tires Complete Recapping Service Phone 863-3596 125 W. Ridgeway Clifton Forge Street Virginia COVINGTON TIRE COMPANY COMPLETE LINE OF TIRES 1015 S. Monroe Covington AUBREY E. HOSTETTER REAL ESTATE BROKER “Specializes in Farms and Wood lands” Route 1 Dial Clifton Forge 862-3896 192 It’s the real thing. Coke. COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF CLIFTON FORGE, INC. Clifton Forge, Virginia RAPP ' S SHELL HALL ' S TRANSFER AND STORAGE Service is our business Agent for North American Dial 965-8961 Van Lines 819 Monroe Ave. 8624276 Covington Virginia 510 Church St. Clifton Forge Virginia CHILD ' S JEWELERS STANDARD PRINTING D. L. and Hollie Child’s COMPANY Owners Quality Printing Your “Keepsake” Diamond Office and School Supplies Dealer Dial 863-4546 311 W. Main Phone Covington 962-3701 408 Ridgeway St. Clifton Forge Virginia 193 “Service for the Sick” Free Delivery 310 W. Main St. Covington Virginia FRIDLEY ' S PHARMACY WOODY ' S AUTO PARTS mufflers shopwork seatcovers car accessories Parts of all kinds 916 S. Higliland Ave. Covington 962-1103 Virginia Wishing the class of ’73 much success COVINGTON VIRGINIAN WHISPERING PINES CAMP AREA Dial 962-2121 to place your classified Ad Established in 1914 Route 1 Clifton Forge Covington Virginia Congratulations From CREATIVE BEAUTY SALON ARRITT ' S FUNERAL HOME Open 9 to 5 Tuesday thru Saturday 1102 Highland Covington Virginia 9624812 1111 S. Higliland St. Covington Virginia 194 BARR ' S VARIETY DEPT. STORE 325 W.Main St. Covington Virginia GENERAL SALES CORPORATION Wall Paper — Hardware Arts Phone 862-7556 Clitton Forge Virginia Congratulations Class of 1973 from THE DODG E BOYS DRESSIER MOTORS INC. Corner of Monroe and Cherry Covington, Virginia LAWLER FURNITURE COVINGTON MOTOR COMPANY, INC. COMPANY, INC. Quality Furniture at budget prices Ford — Lincoln - Mercury Dial 863-3596 Clifton Forge Virginia Covington Virginia 195 NEW RIVER ELECTRICAL CORP. P. 0. Box 866 1701 Cleveland Ave., S.W. Roanoke, Virginia 24005 Phone 344-3231 196 PINEHURST ESSO GENERAL OFFICE SUPPLIES R. L. Bowen, Owner Dial 962-3422 118 S. Lexington Ave. Route 5 Interstate 64 — Covington Covington Virginia M. H. FISHMAN CO. Leading Variety and Jr. Dept. Store for Alleghany and Surrounding Counties 343 West Main Covington Virginia SMITH-RULE FURNITURE COMPANY Mohawk Rugs and Carpets Dial 862-3496 530 Main St. Clifton Forge 197 THE CAT AND OWL Steak and Seafood House Bruce C. Proffitt, Mgr. Phone 862-5808 MAY ' S LADIES APPAREL Mallow Mall Phone 965-9666 Box 77 Low Moor Virginia 24422 Covington Virginia 862-5718 525 Main Clifton Forge FARRAR ' S DRUG STORE MOTOR SALES CORP. Chrysler - Dodge Plymouth Dodge Trucks - Colt Cricket 862-5795 Clifton Forge 198 SAVINGS ACCOUNTS - COLLEGE LOANS - FREE STUDENT CHECKING ACCOUNTS FIRST NATIONAL BANK Clifton Forge, Va. 199 THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Phone 965-3351 479 W. Main St. Covington Virginia MAYTAG APPLIANCE STORE Hotpoint Appliances Zenith T.V. and Stereo Dial 863-4401 426 E. Ridgeway Clifton Forge PAR GAS Bottled Gas, Ranges Water Heaters, Heating Equipment Dial 9624961 342 N. Maple Avenue Covington Virginia OWEN ' S PHARMACY Dial 8624343 515 Ridgeway Clifton Forge H. C. AUTO McCALEB PARTS INC. WAYLAND INC. Wholesale Automotive Parts Mutual Insurance Paul C. Hendrick “Save with Safety” Don C. Cole 157 N. Maple Ave. Machine Shop Service Covington, Virginia Dial Bob Bill McCaleb Hemp 962-3957 315 Highland Ave. Covington Virginia Bobbie Casey 200 Congratulations From ALLEGHANY APPAREL Covington Virginia 920 S. Lexington CHAPMAN PLUMBING AND HEATING CAROLYN SHOPPE State Registered “FIRST IN FASHION” 203 N. Court Ave. Covington Virginia Ladies’ Ready to Wear Dial 9654291 Night 962-0695 Clifton Forge Virginia Congratulations From Congratulations From WHITESIDES UNION 76 SERVICE STA. DOROTHY PAXTON BROWN Road Service — Open 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Treasurer of Alleghany County 962-5706 Edgemont Dr. Covington Covington Virginia 201 Congratulations Best Wishes to Class of ’73 Mallow Mall Covington, Virginia Gjtarit THE COVINGTON NATIONAL BANK Dial 962-3935 Visit our new Mallow Mall Branch A full service Bank — Three Locations to Serve You Covington Virginia 202 MILK COTTAGE CHEESE BUTTER CHOCOLATE MILK EARLY MORNING DELIVERIES Monroe Ave. Covington Virginia 962-2126 RIVERSIDE EXXON Monroe and Riverside Covington, Virginia Phone 962-8666 AIDES DISCOUNT STORE Covington Maple Avenue Virginia PINE HURST MOTEL U. S. 60-220 E. Covington Exit I.S. 64 Dial 962-2 154 Covington Virginia CORNER NEWS STAND Dial 962-4693 Covington 1 1 1 N. Maple Ave. Virginia BROWN ' S MUSIC SHOP Covington Virginia 9654281 203 ALLEGHANY MOTORS INC. Dial 962-2274 1121 Alleghany Ave . Covington Virginia Good Prices — Good Service Good Merchandise Downtown Covington THE SQUIRE SHOP “The Area’s Man’s Store’’ 204 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. " A FULO SERVICE vBANKy First National Exchange Bank A DOMINION BANKSHARES BANK MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 205 We give OUR flowers that EXTRA touch! Low Moor Virginia Dial 862-4155 M I DW AY GREEN HOUSE SAME GAS STATION Premium Gas at Discount Price 862-5390 Valley Ridge Covington, Va. Best Wishes ROBERT C. HUBBARD Clerk of the Circuit Court for Alleghany County and the City of Covington CLIFTON FORGE CLEANERS Electronic — Jet - Odorless Shirt Laundry 417 E. Ridgeway 111 N. Maple Covington Virginia PLOTT ' S PHARMACY 603 Highland St. Covington, Virginia Dial 962-7776 1 I « Til Shop Leggett For A Fashion Wardrobe That Is Young, Colorful, And Up-To-Date Leggett YOUR HAPPY SHOPPING STORE Dial 962-2101 Covington Virginia 206 PONDEROSA TRUCK STOP Open 24 hours daily 7 days a week Wrecker Service — delicious food at our Restaurant Route 60 East Clifton Forge Good Luck BODELL COMPANY MUNDY ' S A K BARBER SHOP SANDWICH SHOP We need your head in our business 433 Ridgeway 433 Ridgeway St. 7 A.M. to 5 P.M. Clifton Forge, Virginia 207 Best Wishes To The Class of ' 73 From A FRIEND DAIRY QUEEN GRILL Home of the 3-D Burger Banana Splits - Shakes Dial 962-2129 HOUSE OF CARPETS installation and Blinding by Master Craftsmen Wallpaper Paints For Easy Decorating Shop at Home Showroom on 524 W. Main St. Clifton Forge Virginia 208 CITGO j Through nine Virginia Branches for 46 Years HEATING OIL - GASOLINE Low Moor, Va. Dial 8634091 General Offices Clifton Lorge Virginia RACEY AND DEAN INC. Real Estate Insurance Appraisals 8624137 535 Main St. Clifton Lorge, Virginia Aubrey E. Dean Tom P. Dean PAINTER ROBERTSON d i ' . ■ ' i I i-.. . •.» . The Style Shop for Men Women Nunn Bush Shoes, Resistol Hats Arrow Manhattan Shirts Kingridge Suits Lady Manhattan — Prelick. “Austin Hill” “Nelly Don” Phone 965-5236 352-W. Main Covington, Va. 209 All new with color TV and Telephones TOWN HOUSE MOTEL Mr. Tom Massie, Mgr. Dial 962-1 161 West Main St. Covington COVINGTON GLASS AND MIRROR CO. Dial 962-1 115 705 Monroe Ave. Covington Virginia NICELY ' S BP STATION Tires Batteries Accessories Dial 862-3006 Corner of Ridgeway 5th St. Clifton Forge Virginia GREEN MILL RESTAURANT Regular Meals — Short Orders 1 14 East Riverside Covington, Virginia Dial 962-3961 or 962-3962 210 211 212 213 214 215 llHliLbl GEftT COUGPi i I-
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