Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA)

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 190

 

Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1973 volume:

iffi ' Mf iH | t : uM ' t? mMSi W£tff [Sf . M ►—- • NELSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL Lovingston, Virginia Volume XVIII Editors: Bobbi Fitzgerald Debbte Morris TABLE OF CONTENTS Student Life. •••••• •••••• • «••••• xo a . : Hit 26 Sports... 48 Academics... 88 ...... | pW • - ,, People . ........n..., ■•••••••■•••••••••a 100 Advertisements.. ...158 2 WANTED: ONE IDENTITY iMRiMP : i: ' I SI mmm mMm I- ■ .-.s ' 1 gni ; »! » ®5Wi9K ' S«ig ' ; 5 w rS£S gMII . : ' ■ :! i ;.: • ,r?rx.j : i- " W ,3 tgl 1 .-1 -:«W iSI .•• 8S?sS5hH ■ .‘I ■ ■ « , ' -r v- xy.? va - a vi. =pi ffi| mmmmm «i ifeSll Stitlif SmmMMM mmmmmm An identity What is it? Where is it? Do I have one? Searching for an identity— Is it that simple, or is it That difficult? Peeking into that great, boiling pot of neurosis, Becoming hopelessly confused, Watching the bubbles from that pot As they rise and shatter the air With minute explosions. Looking at the world Through a fog of apathy, Seeing it being ripped apart by Wars, Crime, Racial problems, Addictions to narcotics, Alcohol and Tobacco. Wondering why the earth must have its hypocritical phonies, And realizing that they. Fearing exile into a panorama of false ideals, Took a pill And gave up Long ago. Wondering how they could give up so easily, And knowing the answer to one’s own questions. An identity. What is it? Where is it? Do you have one? 3 Identities— Elusive things. Leading one on a roundabout search For something unseen. How, then, is an identity Captured and analyzed? Identities. Phantom-like ideas. Seized firmly if the individual Is willing to do certain things. To open the mind that is pressured shut By unconscious insensitivity— To reach in, To take out new thoughts and feelings— To study them, Turning them over and over In the hand of the mind’s eye— To take down the curtains of ignorance— To ferret out the hidden ideas In the dark corners of the brain— To listen to and communicate with nature, Other people. And God. ° s», ' » ?« 3 Tf ' , J»iw- ' .0) t V7ATiV.4M «! m I’hnom fVn] GClf OF SUM Ku U l.urtif««r r ttoba l The search goes on. The search for an individual self. Being aware of new concepts of old ideas. Shunning old prejudices, Gaining mental maturity, Pushing onward, Heading for an unseen goal, The search goes on. The search for perfection unlimited. Posing questions, Seeking and finding answers, Learning to live with those answers, Never “If only . . .”, but “Next time . . .”, Keeping the faith. Striving always for a faultless character, A definite identity. An identity. What is it? Where is it? Do I have one? Do you have one? Do any of us have one? Yes? 7 r ix •..• ' .y.fe.v.v OTAWajV.xV v5? W: •• ••• ' §0$ jm Ife p ijfe-SSj-S : y::j: :; . ‘ Xf% S{: 5 $ : Sv}jS S.v: :.v.Vj}r£ iMM •Sj5s »S5 :: , f: : ■•: ;■ ' ■ ■ ' ■ i| . .’• STUDENT LIFE t 1 ! i 1 J j Upper left: Powder puff “ladies” take a break from cheer¬ leading. Upper right: “All right, all right, all right.” Lower left: Freshmen put their best foot forward. Center: One of the Junior creations for Spirit Week. Lower right: “SPLAT” 22-14. .... I Spiri t! Right On! As last year’s sophomores became this year’s jimiors, they found that it was indeed a clear slide to victory. In keeping with a win¬ ning tradition begun in ’71, the juniors be¬ came the winners of the 1972 Homecoming Spirit Week by capturing first place honors for the overall creativeness of their posters and by winning the student yell-out. The seniors, too, were recognized by the judges for showing a highly spirited attitude throughout the week. On Friday, their efforts won for them the title of the Most Enthusias¬ tic and Most Spirited Class. Although neither the sophomores nor the freshmen won a specific title, they proved themselves to be challenging oppositions for the upperclassmen. In its second year as a school event, the 1972 Spirit Week was markedly successful in strengthening enthusiasm and school pride. Its success was recognized by Coach Allen at the pep rally preceding the Homecoming Game when he commended the student body for their wholehearted support of the Governors. NIXON PREVAILS IN 72 Upper left: Nixon smiles as Ricky Hancock and Joey Davis prepare speeches for debates. Upper Right: McGovern is pleased as Wandra Mitchell and Mike Bulluek support him at the debate. Center: Senior government students tackle the fundamentals of the voting machine. Lower right: J. Kenneth Robinson announces peace agreement in Viet Nam is at hand. In December 1970, the United States Supreme Court lowered the voting age to eighteen in federal elections. Congress and State Legisla¬ tures adopted the 26th constitutional amendment early in the summer of 1971, giving eithteen year-olds the right to vote in all elections. In the election year of 1972, an estimated 11.2 million people 18 to 21 years old had a piece of the action. This privilege was extended by the seniors to the underclassmen in a mock election. All procedures of an actual election were followed. Ricky Hancock, Jackie Clark, Carol- ynn Evans, Mike McCarthy, Pat Campbell, Edith Mawyer, David Proffitt, and Debbie Ponton comprised the eight senior coordinators who organized registration, campaigning, and demonstration of using the voting machine. On October 24, an assembly in the form of a press conference was held. Seniors representing the news media addressed questions to the presidential candidates. Mike Bulluek proxied for Sena¬ tor McGovern with the aid of Wandra Mitchell. Ricky Hancock with the support of campaign manager Joey Davis represented President Nixon. The throb of actual election drama was intensified when Congress¬ man J. Kenneth Robinson came to NCHS to deliver a non-political speech on October 26. He stressed the importance of knowing the views of the candidates. Voting was held on October 25 and 26 with the Allowing results: PRESIDENT U. S. Senator Socialist Party—Fisher and Gunderson. 13 Scott.121 American Party—Schmitz and Anderson. 15 Henderson. 24 Republican Party—Nixon and Agnew.280 Spong.324 Democratic Party—McGovern and Shriver....201 HOUSE 7TH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT Robinson.190 Williams.116 14 15 Top center: Coach Allen and football players respond to “I see a Governor.” Lower left: Beanie Campbell takes a rest from strenuous football practice to pose for the year¬ book. Lower right: Glen Epps expresses his great enthu¬ siasm at Powder Puff football game. 17 Although the juniors won Spirit Week, the entire student body was fired up over defeating Staunton River. Meanwhile, another fire was going on the track as the bonfire warmed hands and aroused spirits with the cheerleaders leading cheers for victory. The football game with Staunton River began to look bleak when fumbles and other mistakes robbed Nelson of any points in the first half. At the half, the score stood 8-0, in Staunton River’s favor. While the band played “For All We Know,” the Home¬ coming Court was introduced. The representatives from the freshman class were Theodora Jackson and Kathy Fitzgerald. Sophomore representatives were Brenda Clark and Phyllis Gaines. The junior class was represented by Rosemary Roberts and Rhonda Briggs. From the senior class were Carol Briggs, Carole Craddock, and Gwen Ferguson. Patsy Parr, last year’s homecoming queen, and Mr. Bloomer crowned Gwen Fergu¬ son amid shouts from her fellow cheerleaders. After the scary first half, the second half was a pleasant sur¬ prise. Excitement began to mount in the fourth quarter when Nelson made a comeback of twelve points. Still behind by two, Steve “Goldentoes” Knight kicked a field goal and edged Nel¬ son ahead by one, 15-14. The Governors, making two more touchdowns in the last minutes, confirmed the Nelson victory. The Homecoming Dance held the following night was spon¬ sored by the cheerleaders. The dance had as its theme “We’ve Only Just Begun.” Music was provided by “Virgin Forest” from Lexington. The queen and court were again introduced; while the theme song played, they danced with their escorts. Homecoming 1972 was officially over at 11:30 p.m. on Sat¬ urday night, but memories will continue to keep it alive. Upper left: Fifty-four seconds left and Nelson pulls ahead 15-14 to win their first Homecoming game since 1968. Upper center: Gwen smiles brightly dur¬ ing halftime as she is crowned 1972 Homecoming Queen. Upper right: The queen and her court smile as they pose once more. Lower center: Before the game, the cheerleaders keep the spirit burning with a bonfire. Lower right: During halftime, the cars stop as the queen and court walk nervously beside their escorts. HIGHLIGHTS OF HOMECOMING 72! 19 BLACK CULTURE IS DISPLAYED AT NCHS The theme “Togetherness” highlighted Black History Week. The bulletin boards fixed by the Black History Committee, Rhonda Briggs, Brenda Johnson, Janet Aw- kard, Pam Scott, Wanda Mitchell, Russell Dillard and Joseph Randolph colorfully dis¬ played the theme from February 12-16. Speakers for the week included Dr. Nathan Johnson, head of the Department of Desegre¬ gation at the University of Virginia, who spoke to government classes on the purpose of Black History Week. Black-white coexis¬ tence, respect, and friendship in addition to interracial marriages provided lively topics for discussion. The week’s preparations culminated in a program put on Thursday by the Black His¬ tory Committee. Speaking on Blacks in the Civil War was M. W. Thornhill, Jr. of Lynch¬ burg, Virginia. The program showed various aspects of the Black experience through po¬ etry, comedy, and music. The sponsor for Black History Week was Miss Ethel Reiter. Upper left: Pam Scott, Marvin Barber and Chester Ferguson model the newest in Afro-American hairstyles. Upper cen¬ ter: M. W. Thornhill, Jr. from Lynchburg, Virginia was guest speaker for the Black History Week assembly. Upper right: Beany Campbell and Wayne Irving, only two in the five- man “ABC’s and Discoveries” band, play while dances were demonstrated. Lower center: Toward the end of the pro¬ gram, NCHS Black students form their own version of Soul Train. Lower right: Pam Crawford displays her own style of getting it all together. 20 21 COLOUR MY WORLD” Upper left: Mr. and Mrs. Bloomer, along with several other NCHS faculty members, chaperoned the spring prom. Upper center: Philip Purvis and his date, Diane Sprouse, dance to one of Chess’s slower num¬ bers. Upper right: The globe hanging from the mul¬ ticolored streamers symbolizes the theme “Colour My World.” Lower center: Phyllis Harris and Gary Browning show their style on the floor. Lower right: Maurrie Clark and Connie Turner stop to take a breather and chat with some friends. The words “Junior-Senior Prom” always bring to mind romantic thoughts of the perfect night. On May 26, 1972 the class of ’73 presented their prom to the seniors. The juniors had been working toward this goal since their freshman year when they began raising money. There was much activity behind the scenes. The deco¬ rations, refreshments, theme, and band committees started planning in the fall. Invitations were sent out two weeks before the night of the prom. Every junior devoted his time during the week of the prom, to decorating the gym, which was off-limits to everyone else. “Colour My World” a popular Chicago hit, was the chosen theme, and the gym was decorated accordingly. Entering on a walk-over bridge at the door, one saw an ordinary gym transformed into a ballroom for the occa¬ sion. Multi-colored streamers spanned the ceiling and met in the center, where a huge globe hung. Tables were dimly lit by the romantic aura of candlelight from home¬ made candles. In the rear of the ballroom, a large painted rainbow served as a background for picture-taking. “Chess,” one of the best bands available, provided the evening’s entertainment. The musical highlight arrived when the theme song, “Colour My World” was played. With the arrival of midnight came the end of another day and the 1972 prom. 23 ACTIVITIES AURORA WINS SECOND; FRENCH CLUB IS NORTHWARD BOUND In its first year at NCHS, the literary magazine, under the direction of Mr. George Buzzard, was submitted to the Virginia High School League last spring for criticism, suggestions, and a rating. On a scale of one to four, the magazine received a two, or excellent rating. This year’s edition of Aurora, under the supervision of Miss Ethel Reiter, was presented to NCHS in May. The contents consisted of poetry, short stories, and essays. Al¬ though the staff had desired a wider variety of creative writing, poetry was the primary submission. These works were submitted to the Aurora staff, where they were typed into anonymity. Then, a critique staff selected the best to be printed in the 1972-73 edition of Aurora. The magazine was co-edited by Dowman Couch and Wandra Mitchell. A Canadian vacation for approximately thirty mem¬ bers was the objective of the French Club this year. Meetings were primarily concerned with information about Canada and the trip which was planned for the Easter holidays. Problems of transportation, accom¬ odations, and a seeming lack of interest were to be con¬ quered before the club could visit Quebec and Montreal as planned. Besides money already in the treasury, the club needed additional funds. To help with finances, the club spon¬ sored a dance after the last football game and sold hot dogs during a basketball game. For the second consecutive year, the club sponsored a French dance in the spring. This dance provided a French atmosphere with French foods prepared by the classes and decorations like that of a French discotheque. Left, front to back: Dowman Couch, Lewis Bragg, Yvonne Miller, Bar¬ bara Whitehead, Cindy McGann, Sharon Martin, Cindy Hughes, Nita Fox, Mildred Coates, Rhonda Falls, Debbie Fitzgerald, Debbie Bryant, Marilyn Marckel, Betina Higginbotham, Brenda Stevens, Melinda Jones, Kim Fields, Darlene Small, Patsy Morris, Leslie Dehart, Jenny Floyd, KigM, tront to back; Henry Hughes, Paul Campbell, Garry Spencer, Warner Crocker; Dar¬ rell Morris, Nelson Dodd, Ronnie Campbell, Mary Ruth Campbell, foyce Rodgers, Betty Gardner, Carolynn Evans, Kathy Wood,. ' Patti slosson, Roberta Floyd, Sarah Massie, Teresa Anderson, Ruth JPrpljfttL ideht: In tree, L. to R.: onpe Miller, Secretary- Standing: Ronnie Campbi Patti Slosson, vice-presic treasurer. Upper left: The Literary Magazine staff. Upper center: Wandra Mitchell proofs copy for the Literary Magazine. Upper right: Mr. Drayer and Ron¬ nie Campbell take a vote on the number of students interested in going to Canada. Lower center: The French Club. Lower right: The French Club officers. 27 WHO’S IN CHARGE AT NELSON HIGH? The answer at Nelson County High School to the ques¬ tions of “Who’s in charge here?” is the Student Coopera¬ tive Association. The miniature Congress of NCHS con¬ venes once a month in the cafeteria. On March 2, 1972, the S. C. A. passed a slate method for electing class officers. This went into effect for the first time during the fall elections. The 1972-73 S. C. A. concentrated its efforts on the ac¬ quisition of a new school sign to replace the present “bul¬ let-catcher.” A magazine drive held last year had not quite met the costs, so the drive was repeated this year starting April 3 and continuing through April 10. Money was also appropriated by three dances, one af¬ ter the first basketball game, the annual Christmas dance, and a Sadi Hawkins Dance. Still another fund-raising project was the sale of notepaper. Several charities were the object of S. C. A. concern. Working with the Honor Society, the S. C. A. sent $72 to a shoe drive in Richmond for needy children. The Santa Fund, working out of Charlottesville, was helped through homeroom collections to reach its $9000 goal. Looking homeward, the S. C. A. sent the Chess Club to Washington D.C. to participate in the National Tourna¬ ment. The damage done by water drainage to the new athletic field was mended by the Building and Grounds Committee, a sub-committee of the General Assembly. The sponsorship of the S. C. A. was undertaken this year by Mr. Don Drayer, due to the resignation of the in¬ cumbent sponsor, Mrs. Catherine Whitehead. First Row, L. to R.: A. Gordon, C. Ballowe, L. Bragg, M. Barber. Second Row, L. to R.: G. Bryant, J. Floyd, P. Morris, J. Horsley, G. Craddock, B. Hall, K. Proffitt, P. Radcliff, J. Green, E. Woodson. Third Row, L. to R.: B. Whitehead, K. Wood, Y. Miller, K. Kokemot, P. White, H. Rodgers, L. Martin, W. Crocker, K. Kirby, J. Tucker, R. Moon, M. Garwood, R. Roberts, P. Campbell, L. Rose. Fourth Row, L. to R.: K. Hudson, J. Tucker, A. Irving, S. Page, D. Simpson, C. Evans, P. Crawford, J. Witt, D. Williams, S. Seaman, D. Small, R. Hancock, K. Fields, C. Parrish, R. Floyd, L. Page, R. Briggs, J. Horsley, M. Bulluck, G. Spencer, B. Campbell. Il Upper center: Rhonda Briggs presents her presidential campaign speech to the student body. Upper right: SCA officers enjoy a humorous moment during an SCA meeting. Lower left: The Student Cooperative Association. Lower center: Laveme Page introduces Ronnie Campbell, an SCA presi¬ dential candidate, to the student body. Lower right: The SCA officers. STUDENTS HONORED FOR OUTSTANDING WORK AT NELSON Troupe 2068 of the International Thespian Society made its first appearance at Nelson High in April of 1972. Eight charter members were formally initiated on May 17, 1972. The organization honors excellence in dramatics among high school students. Members are selected by a point system set up by the international governing board. Points are earned through participation in drama club ac¬ tivities and through acting, directing, or production assis¬ tance. Ten points are required for membership. The curtain was raised on the initiation of five new Thespian members on February 21, 1973. In the spring the troupe undertook direction of two one-act plays. The Earl H. Hamner, Jr. Chapter of Quill and Scroll was officially started May 12, 1972 when the spring tap¬ ping ceremony was held. The club honors students on the newspaper, yearbook, and literary magazine staffs. The 1972-73 members completed such projects as the ratification of a chapter set by-laws, the starting of a scrapbook, and the purchasing of Mr. Hamner’s books for the school library. Quill and Scroll’s money-maker for the year was a presentation of a variety show entitled “The World of Nelson High Through the Back Door” on Feb¬ ruary 7. 30 On December 19, 1972, the Nelson chapter enter¬ tained at a Christmas social in the school library. The present members and also many past members were in attendance. The honor guest for the evening was Mrs. Doris Hamner of Schuy ler, Earl H. Hamner’s mother. The National Honor Society is an organization whose members are selected on the basis of academic record, leadership qualities, and character. With its membership consisting of five seniors and six juniors, this year’s club decorated the bulletin boards for the opening of school as they do every fall. Also the sen¬ ior cap bulletin board for graduation will be done with a cap for every graduating senior. Patricia Stratton had the duty of maintaining the school scrapbook in the library throughout the year. Every year the Honor Society awards a $100 scholar¬ ship to a non-member. To raise money for this certificate, the club obtained the film “The Raven’’ starring Vincent Price and showed it December 5 to the student body. Carlton Ballowe, Kirk Crady, and Lewis Bragg made up the panel that traveled to Roanoke twice and Harri¬ sonburg twice to compete in quiz shows. Out of four games, the boys won three. Upper left: Troupe 2068 of the International Thespian Society. Upper center: Tlie National Honor Society of NCHS. Upper right: The three members of the Earl H. Hamner, Jr. Chapter of Quill and Scroll pose with Mrs. Earl H. Hamner during a tea given in her honor. Lower cen¬ ter: Members of the Honor Society work on the school scrapbook. 31 Upper left: Jackie helps Joey as he prepares for his role in Arsenic and Old Lace. Upper center: Betty and Diane argue with Chuck and Kevin during a serious scene in Arsenic and Old Lace. Lower left: Mike and Diane talk about Joey; meanwhile, Joey, unaware of their conversation, enjoys his morning tea. Lower center: The Drama Club officers. Lower right: The Drama Club of Nelson County High School. DRAMA ACTIVITIES HIGHLIGHT AUTUMN The NCHS Drama Club is all ‘charged’ up and ready to go. Miss Nina Garrett, club sponsor, led an all-out at¬ tack on Arsenic and Old Lace, a three-act play by Joseph Kesserling, in early December. Try-outs for that comedy of innocent homocides were held in Oetober with approximately twenty people show¬ ing up to watch, and nearly fifteen more creeping timidly in to audition. The auditoruim was chilled by a lack of heat, and the hearts of those brave enough to try-out were frozen by sheer terror. Nevertheless, three young la¬ dies and eleven gentlemen salvaged roles and night-time practices began. In the beginning, rehearsals went smoothly because the stars-to-be were allowed to use their scripts. The two- hour practice sessions were often sparked with spon¬ taneous laughter and hilarious mispronuciations. At last came the time when all books were cast aside leaving those onstage to rely entirely on their memories. The sav¬ ing factor of all initial memory blanks was stage manager Edith Mawyer who was often found responding to the question “What’s my line?” Throughout weeks of prac¬ ticing, all efforts were directed toward 8:00 p.m. on the nights of the 7th and 9th of December. Arsenic and Old Lace was laughed about, talked about, quoted for two weeks afterwards and hailed as “Bully! Just bully!” Proceeds from both performances went to¬ ward new stage equipment, make-up, and other theatri¬ cal necessities. L. to R, front to back: Danny Duncan, Kevin Rowe, Sharon Brandt, David Witt, Edith Mawyer, Deloris Simpson, Massie Saunders, Laura Armentrout, Paul Campbell, Becky Woody, Regina Brown, Bobby Campbell, Donna Dowdy, Kaye Crady, Nanette Peverill, Mike Bulluck, Betty Gardner, Kim Kokemot, Darlene Ferguson, Johnny Grinnan, Patrica Radcliffe, Theresa Peregory, Roberta Floyd, Joey Davis, Cindy LeDoux, Brenda Banks, Ellen Wood, Leslie DeHart, Vickie Thompson, Becky Massie, Cindy Hughes, Diane Campbell, Dowman Couch, Bobbi Fitzgerald, Jenny Floyd, Kim Fields, Ricky Hancock, Miss Garrett, Bunk Dawson, Jackie Clark, Gail Saunders, Carole Craddock, Barbara Whitehead, Kathy Campbell, Debbie Ramsey, Sissie Payne Not pictured: Charlie Evans, Darlene McNabb, Sabrina Hancock, Jackie Collins, Diane Evans. GOVERNORS GAZETTE INITIATES CHANGES In its third year of revival, the Governors Gazette re¬ turned full of surprises. Kirk Crady, aided by the newspa¬ per’s sponsor Miss Driskill, led the staff as editor-in-chief. There were several new additions to the regular fea¬ tures such as “As I See It” by Joseph Randolph and “Run¬ ning the Race with Rabbi” by Mike Bulluck. Wilson Jones created “Bullet”, the comic strip and “Dear Ade¬ line” counseled the lovelorn. The uniformity of last year’s advertisements even became diversified as Wilson Jones added a touch of his artistic abilities. Also new to the scene was “The Governors Gazette Sports Award” which recognized deserving and outstanding athletes. Completed issues of the paper underwent various stages of grooming before being circulated by a thirty member staff. Assignments were given out, typed, proof¬ read, fixed as galleys, fit to the correct pages and then sent to the Amherst Publishing Company for the final result. The Governors Gazette is an exceptional newspaper and deserves much applause. Last year’s paper received a second place rating by the Virginia League in the publi¬ cations category. 1 ifl k rl ii J First row, L. to R.: Wandra Mitchell, Frances Allen, Hazel Smith, Yvonne Miller, Barbara Whitehead. Second row, L. to R.: Jackie Clark, Jackie Horsley, Donna Branch, Nita Fox, Marylin Marckel, Debbie Marks, Carole Craddock, Vickie Thompson, Jane Witt, Dowman Couch, Kirk Crady. Third row, L. to R.: Greg Goff, Mark Garwood, Garry Spencer, Mike Bulluck, Paul Campbell, Carlton Ballowe, Mark- Timberlake, Miss Driskill, Warren Raines, Joe Randolph, Royal Fletcher, Chester Ferguson, Wilson Jones. Upper center: Members of the newspaper staff rush as their deadline ap¬ proaches. Upper right: Newspaper stalf masquerades during leisure hours. Lower left: The Governors Gazette staff. Lower center: Business managers work diligently. Lower right: Masthead staff of the Governors Gazette. Front row, L. to R: Wilson Jones, Joe Randolph, Chester Ferguson. Second row, L. to R: Carlton Ballowe, Jackie Clark, Nita Fox, Jane Witt, Marilyn Marckel, Debbie Marks, Carole Craddock, Warren Raines. TTurd row, L. to R: Greg Goff, Kirk Crady, Paul Campbell, Garry Spencer, Mark Timberlake, Ricky Hancock, Mike Bulluck. 35 Seated, L. to R: Sharon Roach, Kathy Wood, Sharon Brandt. Standing, L. to R: Doris Showalter, Sheila Fitzgerald, AJan Caton, Joyce Rod¬ gers, Debbie Stevens, Regina Brown, Phyllis Harris, Sue Mays, Becky Massie, Clarence Craig. In tree: Gruff Tucker. Not pictured: Diane Evans, Dowman Couch. % j U J|Jw 9 1 f I v| tSfi SPmkZjM n 1 ' Wm » ■el f 1 Front row, L. to R.: Mary Campbell, Bobbi Fitzgerald. Second row, L. to R: Patrica Radcliffe, Debbie Morris, Carolynn Evans, Mrs. Oliver. Not pictured: Miss Cauwenberg. Upper left: The photographers, layout editors, copy writers, typists, and artists of the Yearbook Staff. Upper center: The sponsor, co-editors, and section editors of the Yearbook Staff. Upper right. Members of the staff work hard as their final deadline draws near. Lower left: The yearbook staff is greatful to Beanie Campbell and his band for helping to raise the money needed to buy a camera. Lower center: On February 17, members of the staff traveled to Monticello to tour Thomas Jefferson’s home. 36 YEARBOOK UNLOADS FINANCIAL DEBT The yearbook staff started work early this year under the leadership of Mrs. Susan Oliver and Miss Bette Cau- wenberg. Since 1969 the yearbook had been in the sad state of financial insecurity because of a seemingly insur¬ mountable debt. To gain support from the community, the staff set out selling ads to local businessmen in Au¬ gust. This venture succeeded in gaining more support than ever and freed the staff from the financial threat. While the late arrival of an editor’s kit impaired initial production, the staff’s major setback was the lack of a camera. To solve this problem, the staff sponsored a dance “Saturday in the Park” on September 16, and en¬ gaged a gratis band performance by Beany Campbell, Perry Campbell, James Campbell, Wayne Irving, Marvin Barber, and Alfred Trapp. Until one could be bought, the staff tracked down and borrowed the best camera around, a Minolta SRT-101, belonging to Coach Allen Sprinkle. With an instruction booklet and a wealth of enthusiasm, the novice photogra¬ phers were found lying on the floor or climbing to the roof for an interesting shot. After the hustle of preparing for the coronation of Mr. Yearbook, the staff recessed to spend a day at Monticello before scrambling to meet the final, March 2, deadline. While production for the 1973-74 Governor began on March 3, the spring brbught warmer weather and a slower pace to the staff. For their final fling, the staff went to Washington, D. C. to celebrate the blooming of the cherry blossoms. 37 CAREERS, CULTURE, AND LEADERSHIP INTEREST STUDENTS Upper Left: The Future Business Leaders of America Club. Upper center: Project Opportunity forms peace sign. Lower left: The Future Nurses of America Club. Lower center: The Future Teachers of America Club. Lower right: The newly formed Hi-Y-Tri-Hi-Y Club. Front row, L. to R.: Gregory Thompson, Raymond Williams, Alice Tyree, Becky Massie, Lucy Lawhorne, Vanessa Wells, Sissie Payne, Joyce Harvey. Second row, L. to R.: Mrs. Hughes, Cynthia Gunter, Ginger Browning, Diane Sprouse, Denise Bryant, Kay Baldwin, Gail Saunders, Gwen Fergu¬ son, Freda Sheffield, Annette Stevens. Not Pictured: Judy Viar, Wanda Browning, Dinah Critzer, Ivetta. Phillips, Pam Spouse. Center front clockwise: Mr. Ingersoll, Cynthia Gunter, Teresa Willis, Phyllis Harris, Diane Turner, Regina Brown, Gruffy Tucker, Bill Bradley, Wendell Ponton, Warren Raines, Harry Aldridge, Mike Aldridge, Ray Hor¬ sley, Mike McCarthy, Pat Campbell, Mike Bulluck, Steve Kn ight, Jackie Clark, Carlton Ballowe, Marilyn Marckel, Debbie Bryant, Henry Hughes, John Hesson, Nelson Dodd, Mike Carroll, J. L. Thompson, Kenneth Kirby, David Jobe, Jane Wood, Garry Spencer, Paul Carter, Kirk Crady, Jane Witt, Cindy LeDoux, Sandra Ponton, W. C. Hughes, Rosemary Roberts, Mark Garwood, Paul Campbell, Sharon Roach, Joyce Rodgers, Mike Tim- berlake, Darrell Morris, Warner Crocker, Patti Slosson, Kathy Wood, Ro¬ berta Floyd, Betty Gardner, Diane Evans, Laveme Page, Sharon Allen, Brenda Banks, Rhonda Briggs, Clark Jackson, Archie Morse, Chester Fer¬ guson, Jeff Martin, Wilson Jones, Jackie Horsely, Donna Branch, Ginger Seated L. to R.: B. Vaughan, C. Jett, P. Nappier, G. Hutchinson, L. Murphy, H. Smith, K. Proffitt, P. Carter. Standing L. to R.: M. Reverly, M. Robinson, K. Martin, N. Spears, K. Morse, P. Foster, D. Robinson, S. Page, M. Hutchinson, J. Revely, Y. Glover, P. Foster, J. Green, B. Dodd, J. Loving, K. Fitzgerald, K. Ponton, D. Truslow, N. Peverill, D. Branch, R. Durrette, Mrs. Parrish. Not pictured: D. Edinburgh, V. Howard, D. Nappier, C. McGann, C. Johnson, R. Green, A. Eubanks, B. Campbell, K. Campbell, K. Carter, and B. Johnson. front Row: Becky Campbell, Lori Chafee. Second Row: Jane McKenzie, Cindy Fields, Anne Gordon, Annie Stratton. Third Row: Mrs. Wright, Patricia Myers, Debbie Stevens, Patricia Stratton, Teresa Willis. Not Pictured: Kathy Campbell, Bennie Dodd, and Lois Murphy. Browning. Middle L. to R.: Dowman Couch, Darlene Marshall, Cindy McGann, Delores Marshall, Barbara Fitzgerald, Nancy Slosson, Carolynn Evans, Becky Campbell, Helen Willoughby, Denise Turner, Yvonne Miller, Sharon Toms, Sharon Fleming, Rhonda Falls, Annie Stratton, Cindy Hughes, Vickie Thompson, Debbie Morris, Barbara Whitehead, Sharon Martin, Debbie Marks. Vertically, Front to Back: Nita Fox, Su¬ zanne Eggleston, Mildred Coates, Mary Ruth Campbell, Lewis Bragg, Pa¬ tricia Radcliff, Wanda Mitchell, Edith Mawyer. Not Pictured: Frances Al¬ len, Wayne Bryant, Danny Campbell, Bruce Campbell, Virgie Carter, Wanda Davis, Barry Crickenberger, Edward Gray, Russell North, David Proffitt, Lewis Saunders, Sammy Saunders, Pam Sprouse, Patricia Stratton, David Thompson Sponsored by Mrs. Sandra Beard, the Future Nurses Club invited many different speakers to address the club on the various aspects of nursing. The program included a November visit by Mrs. Carol Minx from Waynesboro Community Hospital, an address in December by Miss Eden from University of Virginia Hospital School of Practical Nursing, a speech in March by Dr. Miriam Birdwhistle, Director of Social Service at UVA, and an April address by Mrs. Dorothy Marshall from Lynchburg General Hospital School of Nursing. The Future Teachers of America, sponsored by Mrs. Shirley Wright, remembered local teachers during exam workshop days by giving a tea January 30 for all teachers at NCHS. Throughout the year, junior and senior mem¬ bers were allowed to observe classes in local elementary schools. The year closed with the presentation of a hun¬ dred dollar scholarship to a future teacher. The Future Business Leaders of America sponsored a candy sale in the fall to raise funds for baskets for needy families at Christmas. The big event of the year occurred when the club, accompanied by sponsor Mrs. Sharon Hughes, traveled to the FBLA Regional Club at Long- wood College, Farmville. Members competed in the spelling test, and Mr. FBLA and Miss FBLA contests. Beginning in 1965, Project Opportunity directed by Mr. Russell Ingersoll, is now in its final year. This year, students saw E. G. Marshall in “Macbeth” at Virginia Museum of Fine Arts Theater in Richmond. Project Class of 1973 was responsible for setting up a student informa¬ tion center in the library which provided a personal guid¬ ance and career information. A new club, organized by Mr. James Garwood in coop¬ eration with the Tri-Hi-Y club, was bom into the family of clubs at NCHS. Its purpose is “To create, maintain, and extend to the fullest capacity of one’s ability, high standards of Christian way of life, through involvement, brotherhood, equality, and service.” Front Row: Danny Henderson, Joyce Tucker, Cathy Hudson, Gloria Smith, Wayne Briggs, Pamela Scott, Janet AwKara, Levy careen, Mar¬ sha Taylor, June Brown, Emma Rose, Nancy Myers, Jerry Carter, Obea Glass, Helen Rodgers, Kate Crady, Phyllis Proffitt. Second Row L. to R.: Robert Allen, Dennis Mitchell, Tom Page, Mattie Jacques, Hazel Smith, Sharon Fleming, Anne Gordon, Patricia Spencer, Cathy Martin, Marsha Robinson, Lori Chafee, June Fox, Debbie Sites, Tony Saunders. Third Row L. to R.: Earl Toliver, Tony Dunning, Wanda Mitchell, Eric Crawford, Melissa Revely, James Jones, Wilson Jones, Sherry Carter. Fourth Row L. to R.: Connie Mitchell, Barbara Eu¬ banks, Dale Revely, Samantha Briggs, Wilbert Durrette, Jessie Irving, Elmer Glover, Chester Ferguson, Dewey Wood, Ralph Revely, Jeff Martin. Fifth Row L. to R.: Patricia Foster, Yvonne Glover, Delores Robertson, Stephanie Page, Rhonda Briggs, Phyllis Gaines, Deborah Robinson, Rebecca Rose, Sadesta Woodson, Kathleen Morse, Edgar Martin, Margaret Morse, William Loving, John Thompson, Anthony Perry. EXTRA CURRICULARS FILL LEISURE HOURS In early November, Mrs. Janet Rhode and her flock of faithful forensic followers trooped up to Winchester to a non-Virginia League meet sponsored by James Wood High School. Wandra Mitchell captured a first place in Girls Poetry Reading with her interpretation of “Snake” by D. H. Lawrence while Chuck Yarborough walked off with a second in Boys’ Prose Reading. His selection was entitled “In Love With Life,” a How It Would Be if I Were Dead, which was published in an Ann Landers column. In the November district meet, Wandra was awarded another first place for the poetic rendering of “Go Down Death.” Edith Mawyer, reading a selection by Langston Hughes, took away a third place in Girls Prose Reading. From there, Wandra Mitchell went to the regional meet where she placed second. The Debate Club of NCHS found itself rallying around a new leader again this year as Mrs. Emily Bruguiere took the speakers stand. The team attended the debate tournament at Longwood College in March. In com¬ petition on this year’s national topic “Federal Support for Education” the debate team did not come out on top, but it did make an excellant showing, one of which they can be proud. A loud, powerful voice is the only necessary quality one must own to be an active member of the Pep Club. There is certainly no doubt that these people possess this asset by the thunderous clamor they produce at Nelson’s games. The club doesn’t just cheer but is responsible for the welcome signs for NCHS opponents and has a hand in creating new cheers. El p U- • A: - - " V } r ' - ? ' ZTj : , Nc - A , . V. , r ’ ... . ...- ■ I » , V ' X --± 5 V ' JS v- L to R: Dowman Couch, Roberta Floyd, Suzanne Eggleston. Stevens, Debbie Morse, Sephanie Page, Roberta Du re tie, Mrss I guiere. Not pictured: Jack Davis, Brenda Stevens. Upper center: The Debate Club. Upper right: The Forensics Club. Lower left: The Pep Club of NCHS. Lower center: The Future Homemakers of America Club. During the year, the club studied diffemet aspects of home economics, gave a fashion show, and held a FHA spring banquet at NCHS. Lower right: Miss Rhode and Chuck Yarborough discuss plans for their trip to Winchester. Bottom row, L. to R.: Brenda Stevens, Shelly Stevens, Miss Rhode, Wandra Mitchell, Jerry Wells. Top row L. to R.: Ke¬ vin Rowe, Edith Mawyer, Dowman Couch. Not pictured: Chuck Yarborough, David Witt. Front row, L. to R.: P. Proffitt, G. Browning, G. Ferguson, B. Woody, T. Sheffield, W. Crickenberger, R. Proffitt, H. Smith, D. Revely, D. Nappier, C. Thompson, R. Durrette, A. Eubanks. Second row, L. to R.: T. Ponton, B. Willoughby, K. Ponton, S. Ponton, W. Ballowe, J. Awkard, M. Jacques, J. Smith, P. Keith, P. Morse, T. Eubanks, B. Green, D. Dennis, L. Page, C. Jett, V. Carter. Third row, L. to R.: T. Thomas, K. Keith, M. Brown, M. Smith, G. Murphy, C. Allen, S. Morse, G. Scranton, P. Gaines, J. Brown, M. Clark, D. Murphy,, M. Dillard, B. Carter. Fourth row, L. to R.: F. Al¬ len, O. Allen, R. Green, R. Raines. 41 Front row: Miss Connie Nimmo, L. Miles, J. Collins, D. Branch, M. Campbell, D. Morris, B. Gardner, K. Fields, W. Johnson, . Ferguson, J. Campbell, W. Farrar, H. Watts, R. Ragland, T. Harvey, J. Fields, S. Bryant. Second row: D. Ferguson, S. Woodson, R. Floyd, K. Carter, A. Gordon, D. Stratton, D. Smith, S. Allen, L. Henderson, J. Hughes, R. Moon, P. Campbell, R. Ramsey, D. Kidd, L. Franklin, B. Payne. Third row: Coach Herman Allen, C. Evans, C. Jackson, R. Dillard, C. Ferguson, M. Timberlake, V. Reznick, M. Irving, D. Morse, J. Tucker, K. Hudson, L. Turner, T. Johnson, S. Knight, D. Ferguson,. Fourth row: D. Proffitt, D. Purvis, J. Tucker, W. Crocker, M. Garwood, L. Rose, W. Durrette, F. Clark, A. Harris, J. Thompson, C. Robinson, G. Woodson, P. Coffey. Fifth row: A. Dotson, T. Boggs, K. Bradley, L. Bowling, P. Campbell, R. Tucker, R. Ho rsley, K. Haywood, B. Campbell, D. Wood, T. Bev¬ erly, D. Wells, L. Awkard. Front row, L. to R.: Mr. Hankins, Fat Stevens, Charlie Evans, Eddie Mays, Howard Strickland, James Eubanks, Sam Smith, Danny Ferguson, David Duncan, Norman Taylor, Warren Raines, Robert Massie, Wayne Massie, , Mr. Puckett. Second row: Doug Tonis, Johnny Golf, John Thacker, Billy Massie, Russell Morris, Bobby CHESS CLUB TRAV ELS TO MEET IN D. C. “Checkmate!” This all too familiar exclamation pro¬ ceeds out of the mouth of a very triumphant individual, who, in his moment of joy, never fails to suggest a second game to the not-so-happy person sitting opposite him. Scenes of this nature recur during a single meeting of the Chess Club, one of Nelson’s newest organizations. And if the distressed loser begs for, and obtains mercy the two sit and stare at each other until one says that he has been analyzing the recent game. Then a long discussion fol¬ lows, during which both parties see who can keep from smiling the longest. In January, however, three of the club’s best players trooped off to Washington D. C. to participate in an in¬ vitational tournament. There, they played against other players from schools in the area encompassing much of Maryland, Washington D. C., and Virginia. A room full of pairs of people staring at what seems to be a checkerboard populated with upright figurines, is a scene depicting Nelson’s latest groove. Today the world, tomorrow Bobby Fischer! The Library Club is one of Nelson High’s most pro¬ gressive organizations. Under the conscientious direction of Mrs. Shirley Sullivan, approximately ten girls spend one half hour of their school day contributing to the ex¬ pedient operation of the school’s informational board. The club took field trips to the Nelson branch of the Jef¬ ferson-Madison Regional Library and in April they toured the library at Sweet Briar College. Seated L. to R.: Mike Simpson, Mr. Drayer, Dowman Couch, Lewis Braggi Standing L. to R.: Edith Mawyer, Kevin Rowe, Melinda Jones, Donald Ushry, Mark Witt. Not pictured: Toby Fitzgerald. 42 Cirk, George Wells, Hay Horsley, Perry Coffey, Lewis Saunders, Tommy fensley, Granville Sites, Alfred Dotson. Third row: David Proffitt, Phillip ’urvis, Joe Campbell, William Mays, Junior Evans, George Davis, Paul Villis, James Kirk, Darrell Fitzgerald, Jeff Hensley, Mike Massie, W. C. fughes, Wayne Ponton, Mike Ponton, Tommy Ponton, Massie Tunstall. •ourth row: Jeff Hesson, Jimmy Massie, Donald Usry, David Roberts, larry Aldridge, Joe Harris, Joe Morris, Gary Sheffield, Delane Fitzgerald, .arry Hughes, Jeff Fields, Tommy Johnson, Bob Payne, Steve Bryant, Ray fibb. L. to R.: Mrs. Sullivan, Dorothy Early, Sharon Fleming, Kathy Campbell, Kay Baldwin, Doris Showalter, Sandra Ponton, Not pic¬ tured: Brenda Johnson, Lori Chafee, Sarah Toombs, Joyce Fitz¬ gerald, Sonja Gunter, Jerry Carter. Upper left: The Varsity Club of NCHS is made up of students who have lettered in sports. Upper center: The members of the FFA Club learn the fundamentals of good farming and utilize this information in different projects. Upper right: The Library Club. Lower center: The Chess Club. Lower right: Dowman Couch and Mr. Drayer take time off from French class to enjoy a game of chess. 43 Front row L. to R: Janet Horsely, Kathy Wright, Delores Simpson, Melissa Revely, Julie Diggs, Stephanie Paige, Jane McKenzie, Diane Evans, Betty Gardner, Lindy Martin, Michelle Stevens, Glenn Epps, Becky Campbell, Be- tina Higginbotham, Gail Saunders, Melissa Watts, Karen Thompson. Second row L. to R: Kirk Crady, Johnny Vest, Russell McNabb, John Tucker, Wen¬ dell Ponton, Jimmy Massie, Bobby Campbell, Kenny Mawyer, Mike Ponton, Harold Thomas, Caroll Campbell, Warner Crocker, David Stewart, Mark Garwood, Lorenzo Jones, Rosemary Roberts, Randy Paige, Judy Green, Ruth THE GOVERNOR BAND TAKES ON NEW LOOK The first home football game found the Governor Marching Band with a new look. Led onto the field by drum major, Bunk Dawson, the band had an added at¬ traction of an eighteen-girl flag corps. The corps con¬ sisted of twelve flash flags, a solo rifle, and two guarding rifles which, with the United States and Virginia flags, made up the honor guard, commandeered by Darlene Marshall. The band also performed with a refreshing va¬ riety of popular music. All these additions are attributed to a new director, Mr. Philip Green. Besides performing at Nelson football games, the band participated in two civic events during the fall: the li¬ brary opening in Lovingston on September 24, and the Shriners’ Parade in Lynchburg on October 21. The band won second place in a marching competition at Buena Vista on September 30. Completing their marching season, the band traveled to Washington and Lee University on November 18 to give a pre-game and half-time show. Hie Concert Band began its season by giving a Christ¬ mas Concert on December 14. The hours of practice and preparations culminated when the band went to Buffalo Gap for the District V Band Festival on March 17. The Solo and Ensemble Festival took place in Winchester on April 14. The Regional Band consisted of outstanding persons from different bands in the region performing to¬ gether in either the Concert or the Symphonic Band. Those representing Nelson were Brenda Banks, Kirk Crady, Bunk Dawson, Suzanne Eggleston, Roberta Floyd, Betty Gardner, Wendell Ponton, and Darlene Marshall. The concert season ended in May when the band presented its Spring Concert. Boggs, Bill Bradley, Kathy Fitzgerald, Roberta Durrette, Vickie Thomp¬ son, Dowman Couch, Mike Cabbell. Third row: L. to R.: Massie Tunstall, Gwen Vest, Richard Moon, Dexter Wells, Tony Seaman, Jerry Quick, Wayne Briggs, Keith Haywood, Mike Jacques, Ricky Hancock, Robert Al¬ len, Tom Page, Bunk Dawson. Not pictured: Darlene Ferguson, Julia Jen¬ kins, Raymond Glass, Clyde Raines, Jack Davis, William Duggs, Chuck Yarborough, members of the Flag Corps j Flag Corps L. to R.: D. Marshall, J. Rodgers, N. Slosson, S. Payne, P. Slosson, B. Banks, R. Floyd, S. Eggleston, K. Wood, L. DeHart, and L. Page. Honor Guard Front row L. to R.: D. Marshall and D. Stevens. Second row L. to R.: K. Campbell, L. Armentrout, K. Crady and B. Whitehead. Upper left: The NCHS Marching Band. Upper center: The band performs before the school during an assembly before Christmas. Upper right: The Governor Band Flag Corps. Lower center: The Governor Marching Band performs at the dedication of the Nelson Memorial Branch of the jefferson- Madison Regional Library in Lovingston, September 24, 1972. Lower right: TTie Band Officers. Front row L. to R: Patti Slosson, Publicity Manager; Brenda Banks, Librarian; Rosemary Roberts, Secretary; Suzanne Eggleston, Treasurer. Second row L. to R: Warner Crocker, Equipment Manager; Mark Garwood, Vice-President; Bunk Dawson, President. Upper left: The Chorus presents a concert to the school before Christmas. Upper center: Mrs. Truesdale directs singing during class. Upper right: The Concert Choir. Lower left: Students practice during a rehearsal. Lower center: The Chorus of NCHS. Front row, L. to R.: Mrs. Truesdale, Dale Smith, Pam White, Tammy Harris, Darlene McNabb, Jonnie Turner, Ivetta Phillips, Ester Wood- son, Theodora Jackson. Second row, L. to R: Alfred Rose, Alfred Dot- son, Debbie Williams, Alice Irving, Mary Dillard, Kathy Kidd, Delores Irving, Lillie Vaughan, Helen Rodgers. Third row, L. to R.: Linwood Bowling, Beany Campbell, Marvin Barber, James Campbell, Dale Hud- 46 CHORUS STUDIES THROUGH SINGING ■ on, Reginald Toms, Marsha Robinson, Barbara Carter, Brenda Vaug- lan, Doris Washington. Fourth row, L. to R.: Stanley Harris, Michael vlartin, Thomas Napper, Maurrie Clark, Victor Thomas, Jody Ross, iennie Dodd, Perry Campbell, Cathy Martin, Patricia Foster, Pam Foster, Sherry Gunter. Mrs. Delores Truesdale, director of the fifty-two mem¬ ber Nelson County High School Chorus, used a new ap¬ proach in teaching this year. Students studied music through the songs they learned instead of strictly through literature. The choir entertained their first audience of the year at the annual Christmas concert on December 17. The theme of the concert was “The Spirit of Christmas in Song.” Between December and May the chorus traveled. On February 16, 17, and 18, they performed at the District V Regional Chorus, held at Amherst High School. Last year’s Choral Festival ratings of 1, 2, and 2 + in difficult division allowed them to send nine singers to Re¬ gional Chorus competition this year. The students attend¬ ing were Denise Bryant, soprano; Patricia Tucker, Alice Irving, and Debbie Williams, altos; Reginald Toms, te¬ nor; Marvin Barber, baritone; Alfred Campbell, first bass; and James Campbell and Alfred Dotson, second basses. The next trip was March 24 to Elkton High School for the District V Choral Festival. At the last concert away from home, Marvin Barber, Reginald Toms, Denise Bry¬ ant, Michelle Stevens, Ira Toms, and Lillie Vaughan rep¬ resented Nelson at the Vocal Solo and Small Ensemble Festival at Montevideo High School on April 7. At their spring concert in May, the choir presented a program of totally modem and pop music. 47 BBHHI ■ GOVERNOR’S EXPLODE INTO 7-3 RECORD After a frustrating 1971 season, the Governors were out to redeem themselves this season. New imiforms, a new weight-training machine, and girl managers were among the many changes of the “New-Look Governors.” After suffering a big loss to Brookville and a squeaker to William Campbell, Nelson breezed past Jefferson Forest, 50-7. Nelson’s next foe was long-time rival Amherst who had grown to be a AAA school. The Lancers dominated the game, beating Nelson, 33-18. Then, the tide turned. Homecoming 1972 was the setting for Nelson’s next battle. Spirit Week, along with the defeat of Appomattox, 13-7, had lifted the spirits of both the team and the student body. The Governors came from behind to spoil Stau nton River’s hopes for an upset, by scoring 22 points in the last quarter, 14 of which came in the last fifty-four seconds. The final score was Nelson 22, Staunton River 14. The “New-Look Governors” were raising a few eyebrows around the district after winning three out of their last four games. Their next opponent, Rustburg was rated as the elev¬ enth in the state on the AA level. The Governors and the Red Devils battled it out for three quarters with Nelson holding a 20-14 lead at the end of the third quarter. But Rustburg scored early in the fourth quar¬ ter to even the score. The game seemed as if it would end in a tie until a late drive put Nelson in field goal range. With nine seconds showing on the clock, Steve Knight booted a 25-yard field goal to put out the Red Devil’s fire. Nelson was now the undisputed holder of second place in the district. The Altavista Colonels had their Homecoming spoiled when Nelson played there. The governors, having beaten Rustburg, Staunton River, and Altavista, had a reputation for winning Homecomings. Nelson dominated the game from the start. They were then guaranteed a winning season, having a 6-3 overall record. The Nelson County Governor’s final home game matched the red hot Governors and the AAA rated Liberty Minute- men. Nelson gave their best defensive effort by shutting out Liberty 30-0. Beany Campbell rushed for career high 207 yards in one night. The victory ended a very exciting season, giving Nelson a 7-3 overall record, the best record since 1968. 50 Front row, L. to R: R. North, P. Campbell, J. Campbell, R. Horsley, M. McCarthy, T. Harvey, L. Franklin, S. Bryant, S. Knight, T. Johnson, W. Farrar, R. Ramsey, M. Gaines. Second row, L. to R: R. Ramsey, E. Martin, J. Thompson, K. Bradley, B. Campbell, D. Kidd, J. Fields, T. Beverly, M. Timberlake, B. Payne, H. Hughes, R. Moon, T. Boggs, R. Ragland. Third row, L to R: M. Timberlake, L. Rose, W. Durrett, L. Turner, L. Akward, F. Clark, H. Watts, V. Reznick, A. Harris, O. Johnson, P. Coffey, G. Slosson, D. Drumheller, D. Wood. Nelson - 1972 Record Opponent 0 Brookville 32 13 William Campbell 14 50 Jefferson Forest 7 18 Amherst 33 14 Appomattox 13 22 Staunton River 14 23 Rustburg 20 40 Gretna 20 33 Altavista 13 30 t_:_ Liberty 0 Upper left: Tommy Harvey and Mike McCarthy warm up before the game, Lower left: Governors put forth best efforts at after school practices with determi nation that ends in success. 51 Front Row, L. to R.: R. Ramsey, M. Timberlake, R. Horsley, M. McCarthy, S. Knight, W. Farrar, B. Payne. Second Row, L. to R.: R. Moon, R. Ragland, T. Harvey, B. Campbell. “WE LL BE THE SURPRISE TEAM IN THE DISTRICT,’’ SAYS COACH ALLEN After a disappointing 71 season, the Gov¬ ernors came back in 72 with nowhere to go but up. Head Coach Herman Allen s pre-sea¬ son confidence spread throughout the team and his prediction that the Governors would be the “surprise team in the district” became a welcome reality. Much of the team’s success was due to the effects of the coaching staff. Coach Allen was named “Coach of the Year” in the Seminole District in only his second year at Nelson. As¬ sistant coaches Vernon Wood and Jack Sellers did a fine job with the defensive backs, offen¬ sive ends, and linebackers while Coach Allen was in charge of the line. 52 Upper Left: The Governor Offense. Upper Center: Pleasure is the ex¬ pression of Coach Allen on that play. Upper Right: Coach Wood confers with the people in the press box. Lower Left: Practicing for extra points and field goals aids the Governors in crucial situation during the year. Lower Right: Beany Campbell is congratulated after gaining over 1,000 yards rushing by Tommy Harvey. 53 Upper left: Coach Allen uses time out to look over the situation with quar¬ terback Tommy Harvey. Upper right: Governors line up for defense. Lower left: Coach Sellers uses his talents at practices as well as during games. Lower center: The new girl managers Donna Branch and Jackie Collins show dedication to the Governors. Lower right: The Governor Defense. 54 The Governors were led by fine individual perfor¬ mances, both on offense and defense. Beany Campbell, a junior tailback, compiled 1,129 yards rushing to become only the third in Nelson’s running back history to gain over 1000 yards in one season. He was also the district’s leading scorer and was named to the first team All-Dis¬ trict along with Senior Woody Farar, an offensive line¬ man. Kicker Steve Knight provided Nelson fans with some exciting moments by kicking the extra point that put Nelson ahead of Staunton River and the field goal that beat Rustburg. Sophomore Larry Rose broke off long TD rims of 71, 66, and 50 yards. Junior Keith Haywood broke loose for many long punt returns and pass com¬ pletions. Senior Tommy Harvey had a good year as quar¬ terback throwing important touchdown passes. On de¬ fense, Senior Linebackers Steve Bryant and Lewis Franklin provided the defensive squad with the lead¬ ership it needed. Linemen Tommy Johnson, Dewey Wood, and Michael Gaines did their best to torment the opposing quarterbacks and runners. In the defense back- field, Larry Rose picked off a few enemy aerials and re¬ covered some important fumbles, setting up winning touchdown. Behind the scenes were two courageous young ladies. Donna Branch and Jackie Collins did their part for Women’s Lib by becoming the first female managers of any varsity male sport at Nelson. They were always ready with tape, bandages, or ice packs to repair any injuries suffered by the players. The school’s scoring record was broken this year with 242 points for a 24.2 per game average. The defense al¬ lowed only 163 points for a 16.3 per game average. The entire team deserves recognition for an out¬ standing performance. 55 Front row, L. to R.: R. Ragland, T. Beverly, M. Gaines, T. Johnson, D. Wood. Second row, L. to R.: J. Fields, L. Rose, L. Franklin, S. Bryant, J. Thompson, B. Campbell. NELSON GOVERNORS CAPTURE HONORS Much to the dismay of their opponents, the Nelson County Governors recovered from last year’s 1-9 season to clench sec¬ ond place in the Seminole District with a mighty 7-3 record. The football season started off bleakly for the Governors but they quickly gained confidence and honors by winning their last six consecutive games. A distinguished second place was only the first of several awards for the Nelson Governors. Coach Herman Allen was named Coach of the Year by fellow coaches for the Seminole District and also for All Central Virginia. Five plavers were selected to the All-District football team. Named to the first team offense were Junior Halfback Beany Campbell, who gained over 1100 yards rushing and Senior Of¬ fensive Tackle Woody Farrar. Selected for the second team of¬ fense were Junior End Keith Haywood and Senior Center Mike McCarthy. Named to the second team defense was Senior Linebacker Lewis Franklin. Honorable mentions were given to Senior Field Goal Kicker Steve Knight, Senior Quarterback Tommy Harvey and Junior Fullback Ronnie Ragland. The Nelson Governors also won five places on the All Cen¬ tral Virginia team. The first team offense included Junior End Keith Haywood, Senior Tackle Woody Farrar, Senior Guard Ray Horsley, and Junior Halfback Beany Campbell. A first team defense position went to Senior Linebacker Lewis Franklin. Nelson County High School is proud of the Governors who gained 242 points for the season, a record of previous seasons. Although Nelson will lose thirteen seniors, expectations for the 1973 season are optimistic with sights set on a district championship. I 56 1 K Upper left: Woody F arrar, First Team Offensive Tackle, All District and All Central. Upper middle: Beany Campbell, First Team Defensive Back, All District and All Central. Upper right: Herman Allen, Coach of the Year, All District and All Central. Lower left unit: Ray Horsley, First Team Offensive Guard, All Central. Mike McCarthy, Second Team Offen¬ sive Center, All District. Keith Haywood, Second Team Offensive End, All District and First Team, All Central. Lower right: Lewis Franklin, Second Team Defensive Linebacker, All District and First Team, All Central. Nelson i Opponent 14 William Campbell 16 30 Brookville 8 16 Appomattox 0 32 Staunton River 0 20 Rustburg 0 30 Forest 0 48 Altavista 6 Upper left: The offense lines up to victory. Upper middle: Coach Bennett and Coach League watch Jay Vees. Upper right: NCHS Junior Varsity Football Team. Lower left: Jerry Quick and Tom Saunders watch patiently. 58 Front row, L. to R.: W. Jackson, T. Saunders, J. Quick, D. Fitzgerald, F. Small, R. Small, V. Powell, C. Thompson, B. Brown, S. Stevens,. . ' Second row, L. to R.: K. Mawyer, P. Martin, M. Small, D. Drumheller, M. Saunders, M. Gamble, G. Scott, T. Page, J. Meredith, L. Lockett, M. Drumheller, K. Stevens, Third row, L. to R.: S. Allen, G. Nickell, managers; B. Williams, J. Harris, T Baker, M. Johnson, S. Carter, R. Allen, C. Moxley, B. Gordon, T. Dotson, E. Purvis. Fourth row, L. to R.: D. Koon, D. Wood, I. Hughes, J. Massie, B. Massie, D. Robinson, K. Vest, B. Dodd, M. Ragland. JUNIOR VARSITY END WITH THE CHAMPIONSHIP With last year’s District Championship tucked under their belts, the Lieutenant Governor Football team, di¬ rected by Coach Charlie Bennett and Back Coach Charlie League, was consistent in becoming another suc¬ cess story in 1972. The starting line-up was composed of many eighth gra¬ ders; however, the outstanding performances of these in¬ dividuals made up for any looming inexperience. With team members like Tackles Vincent Powell and Charlie Thompson, the Jay Vees had the best defense in the district. The defense only allowed thirty points to be scored against them all season. The offense squad was not lacking either, as Quarter¬ back Marty Johnson, an eighth grade player, was the leading passer in the district. Besides the efforts of Johnson, Powell, and Thompson, other players such as Tall End Chris Scott, Halfback Lu¬ cian Lockett, Safety Mark Gamble, and Halfback T. B. Backer, gave the squad a 6-1 district record. With the best record in the district, the team automatically won the District Championship for the second consecutive year. 59 L. to R.: Gwen Ferguson senior; Betty Gardner, senior-captain; Debbie Morris, Junior co-captain; Kim Fields, sophomore; Sharen Allen, junior; Sedesta Woodson, sophomore; Mary Campbell, junior; Wendy Johnson, sophomore. ENTHUSIASM IS DISPLAYED BY CHEERLEADERS This was the year of change and renewal for the Var¬ sity Cheerleaders. The first noticeable renovation was the uniform consisting of a green pullover, gold blouse, and a green and gold plaid skirt. For pep rallies, the girls made a uniform green jumper to wear with a gold blouse. The squad learned many of its stunts and gymnastics, such as shoulder-standing, from a trip to cheerleading camp dur¬ ing August. On their first expedition to such a camp, the girls came away with second place honors in a cheer¬ leading competition. Practices began for two or three nights a week last June. During the school term, the girls found time to practice twice a week. When they were not working to stir up spirits, the girls entertained themselves by mod¬ eling the pajamas of the football players or throwing a pie at Mr. Bloomer. One source of the enthusiasm that the cheerleaders seemed always to possess was their new sponsor, Mrs. Nancy Morgan, whose interest kept the cheerleading squad on a high level of performance. Hr ' „ Wr -AUtiS - r v wm 60 Upper left: Cheerleaders welcome the opponents with a ’’hello” cheer. Upper center: Mary and Debbie watch the kick off of the last 1972 football game. Upper right: Gwen and Betty put up a poster out of enthusiasm. Lower left: Here are our sunburnt cheerleaders at ODU Cheerleading camp. Lower right: Gwen and Kim get ready for the kick off of the 1972 Homecoming game. 61 Upper left: J. V. Cheerleaders work hard at after school practices. Upper center: The NCHS Golf Team. Lower left: The Junior Varsity Cheer¬ leaders. Lower center: Concentration is seen on the face of Pat Campbell while fighting for a victory in ping pong. Lower right: The NCHS Ping Pong Team. m Front row, L. to R.: D. Steward. G Slosson. B. Dawson, Sec¬ ond row, L. to R: C. Dodd, E. Dodd, M. Gamble, J. Morris Front row, L. to R.: Ruth ProfBt, Teresa Sheffield, Darlene Truslow Second row L. to R: Stephanie Page, Karen Poffit, co-captain; Lindy Martin, captain 62 JUNIOR VARSITY SHOWS SUPPORT The results of the cheerleading try-outs held in May, 1972 found four freshmen and two sophomores on the Ju¬ nior Varsity Cheerleading Squad. Practices began once-a- week in August and continued throughout the year. The squad went into action at 6:30 p.m. every Thursday dur¬ ing football season and every Tuesday and Friday during basketball season for the junior varsity games. Keeping the squad on their toes was Miss Becky Bane, sponsor. SPORT ACTIVITIES ARE EXTENDED Two new additions to the athletic spectrum of NCHS during the 1972-73 term were table tennis and golf. The Table Tennis Club, headed by Mr. Green and Mr. Davis, traveled to Raleigh, North Carolina to compete in the Butterfly Table Tennis Tournament, the first outside competition the club had seen. The group was entered into both Class-B and Class-A competition and was also required to umpire a match after they were defeated. The primarily spring sport of golf was revived again by Mr. Wood and Mr. Sprinkle. The nine players have two matches each against Rustburg, Altavista, Brookville, and Jefferson Forest. Since golf is in its first year, the team has little experience, but with mainly freshmen and sophomores composing this year’s group, future teams are certain to be stronger. 63 . Nelson Opponent 37 Waynesboro 18 30 Albemarle 49 50 Louisa 21 39 William Monroe 23 40 William Monroe 28 41 Lane 51 44 Albermarle 54 25 Lane 24 39 Louisa 21 32 James River 22 53 Broadway 66 Upper left: The team is given a pep talk by Coach Nimmo. Upper center: Their last regional game strikes a serious note on the Govemettes team. Lower left: Govemettes are cheered in pre-game warm-ups. Upper right: The NCHS Girls’ Basketball Team. 64 First row, L. to R.: G. Stratton, L. Miles, captain Ferguson, D. Smith, K. Carter, Coach Conni£j| THE GOVERNETTES SUCCEED IN FALL BASKETBALL With the excellent coaching of Miss Connie Nimmo, a wealth of team spirit, and efficient man¬ agement of Joan Hughes and Katrina Carter, this year’s girls’ basketball team became the best in six years. For the first time, the girls played a fall sea¬ son instead of a winter season. This gave them the gym whenever they needed it, and allowed Nelson to have a girls’ Junior-Varsity team this year. The season closed with a 7-4 record. This was the result of a combined team effort and two out¬ standing players, Lynette Miles, team captain, and Debbie Morse. Debbie had the highest number of rebounds and best percentage on foul shots. Ly¬ nette holds the state record of most field goals per game with an average of 17. 65 Lynette showed her skills in the t ournament game against Broadway, November 17. Nelson lost 66-53 and only played one game. In that game, Ly¬ nette scored 32 points which established a record for the most points during a game and the most points scored in the tournament. For her twelve field goals she took the record for the most field goals per game and the most field goals in the tour¬ nament. The Nelson girls competed in the North¬ western Tournament and only played in one game while others played several. That one gave Lynette the overall Central, Northern, Northwestern, and Western tournament record of most point made in a single game. This year’s team only had three experienced players. Only one of these was a senior, Martha Ir¬ ving; consequently, next year should offer a more experienced team and a very promising season. 66 Upper left: Coach Nimmo quickly briefs the team during a time-out. Up¬ per right: Debbie Morse concentrates on making a foul shot. Lower left: Joyce Tucker overcomes opponent on jump ball. Lower center: Lynette Miles makes a fast move against James River. Lower left: Center of atten¬ tion is on Govemettes at pep rally. 67 Upper right: Mark Gamble passes to Frank Clark. Lower left: Coach Gar¬ wood talks over the situation with the team. Lower center: Anthony Perry is caught in action. Lower right: The NCHS Governor Junior Varsity Bas¬ ketball Team. Nelson Opponent 64 Parry McCluer 30 37 Rustburg 47 60 Brookville 72 48 Appomattox 45 55 Gretna 72 52 Forest 31 39 Amherst 63 27 Altavista 32 44 Rustburg 51 30 Amherst 68 61 William Campbell 53 62 Staunton River 48 34 Altavista 52 52 Appomattox 47 49 Gretna 44 36 Forest 33 50 Brookville 58 47 Parry McCluer 57 46 William Campbell 53 54 Staunton River 56 JUNIOR VARSITY IMPROVES WITH HIGH SPIRITS All teams have their ups and downs in the course of their season; however, the Lieutenant Governor basket¬ ball team experienced more downs than ups this winter, with a district record of seven wins and nine losses, and an over-all season record of eight wins and twelve losses. The 1972-73 record was due to the team’s lack of height and experience. The Jay Vee team was coached solely by Mr. James Garwood who was in his first year at the job. Serving as co-captains were the team’s high scorers, KennyLaw- home, Frank Clark, and Leroy Napper. The Lieutenant Governors began an optimistic season with an impressive defeat over Parry McCluer, and fin¬ ished with a thirty-four point advantage. In that game, Leroy Napper scored a game high of 37 points. After losing five out of eight December games, the Jan¬ uary schedule contained a high level of performance, and was highlighted by close wins over Appomatox, Gretna, and Forest. The beginning of February was also the be¬ ginning of a decrescendo of four losses. The season closed with a two-point defeat at the hands of Staunton River. An exciting season is expected next year with many freshmen veterans returning with experience and drive. [as r 42 hLoI I so j if ■ rhm A n J Wk « pw wm 69 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM RANKS HIGH With a lot of “new blood” in the line-up, and with determination to improve on last year s 4-15 record, the Nelson Governor basketball team with Head Coach Allen Sprinkle, charged into their 1972-73 season. The ambivalence of last year’s crowd and the fact that the 1971-72 team had been in last place in the district gave the squad reason to work on im¬ provements. Concentration, strong crowd support, and a powerful fast-break were successful in plac¬ ing Nelson, at the end of the regular season play, second only to Appomattox in the Seminole Dis¬ trict standings. Nelson’s fifteen wins this year equal¬ led the best basketball team record in the history of Nelson County High School. An addition to the coaching staff was rendered from the junior varsity team as Mr. Howard West joined Coach Allen Sprinkle as Assistant Coach. The Governors’ success was attributed to dedi¬ cated coaching, to an overall team effort, and to outstanding individuals led by William Napper, the state’s AA high scorer. Most home games were video-taped by Mr. Stark, Mr. Bloomer, and Mr. Bugg, so the team could review each game’s winning or losing factors. The camera was positioned in the gym’s new press box built by Mr. Price. L. to R.: L. Rose, D. Wood, A. Campbell, J. Smith, C. Scott, T. Beverly, W. Napper, J. Campbell, E. Martin, K. Haywood. 70 Upper left: Tom Beverly is caught swishing two. Lower center: William Napper demonstrates his record-breaking form. Lower right: A foul shot is attempted by Tom Beverly. Lower left: N.C.H.S. Varsity Basketball team. Nelson Opponent 74 Parry McCluer 68 50 Rustburg 56 87 Brookville 81 57 Appomattox 76 54 Gretna 55 72 Forest 29 62 Amherst 66 56 Altavista 48 57 Rustburg 43 43 Amherst 71 77 William Campbell 68 78 Staunton River 65 48 Altavista 38 53 Appomattox 63 61 Gretna 54 73 Forest 49 84 Brookville 75 73 Parry McCluer 68 75 William Campbell 59 70 Staunton River 60 Upper left: Coach Sprinkle and Coach West give pointers from the side lines. Upper middle: Keith Haywood attempts his famous jump shot. Up¬ per right: Coach Sprinkle talks over the situation with the team during time out. Lower left: William Napper is caught in action while scoring once again. Lower right: William Napper attempts another point. 72 -- The Nelson Governors began the season with a non¬ district game with Parry McCluer, with Nelson as the victor. However, their first district game against Rust- burg was lost by six points. Many of Nelson’s games were won or lost by a close margin, as was the case with games against Brookville, Gretna, and Amherst. Appomattox, the district’s first place team, and Amherst, non-district opponent, were the only teams to twice defeat the Gov¬ ernor squad in the 1972-73 season. The December games were indecisive to the team’s outcome. In eight games, the wins and losses were evenly divided. Then the team got going during a predominately home-game January schedule with the squad racking up five wins against only two losses. In the early part of Feb¬ ruary, Nelson joined Brookville and Rustburg in a struggle for second place. In their second game against the Bees, Nelson became the sole owner of a second place position with a 10-4 record since Brookville and Rus¬ tburg, having suffered defeats, consequently held 9-5 records. Nelson retained its second place throughout the final part of the regular season and gained five victories in as many games. 73 Upper left: The Governors listen with undivided attention to the voice of Coach Sprinkle. Upper center: Determination is the expression of Dewey Wood. Upper right: The Governors warm up before the game. Lower left: William Napper sinks two. Lower right: A foul shot is awarded to Keith Haywood. « 74 The Governors ended the season with a district record of 12-4 and an overall record of 14-6 which sent them into the Seminole District Tournament. In the first round of the tournament on February 20, Nelson played host to William Campbell, w ith more- than-capacity crowd. Close to the end of the first half, William Napper scored his seventeenth point of the game. The unique fact about this layup was that by scor¬ ing that point, William became the first player ever in the state of Virginia to score 1000 points by his soph¬ omore year. William averaged 27.7 points per game; however, Mr. Napper didn’t stop there. He went on to score the usual game high of thirty points. With the Gen¬ eral’s leading scorer out of the game, the Nelson Five had a relatively easy win, 70-46. The Governors then met the Rustburg Red Devils in the semi-finals at the Lynchburg College gym on Febru¬ ary 21. Nelson went one step further into the tournament than last year’s team and equaled last year’s feat by win¬ ning the Sportsmanship Award. In addition, William Napper was honored with a first team place on the All- District team. The Governor’s finished the season with a laudable 15-7 record. Coach Sprinkle, Coach West, and the entire team are to be congratulated not only on their award but also for an outstanding season of constantly improving perfor¬ mance. With the entire squad returning, fans can look forward to this year’s “inexperienced team” becoming next year’s district power. | : , ' f jl • ‘ yi?- : V - 75 W. Hudson, R Moon, T. Payne, G. Woodson, G. Epps, C. Jackson, K. Haywood, J. Tucker. Second row L to R: O. Johnson, M. Garwood, M. Timberlake, D. Wells, C. Robinson, R. Horsley, R. Ragland 4S THE STATE FINDS INDOOR TRACK “NUMBER ONE” This year Nelson continued to show its strength in the track scene with eleven wins and only two losses. The meets, which were held at the fieldhouse at Lynchburg College and at the VMI fieldhouse at Lexington, proved to be highly successful for the Nelson thinclads. This was proved by the fact that Nelson won all district meets and lost only two non¬ district meets to Waynesboro and to AAA Albermarle. The highlight of the season came when Nelson convincingly defeated all schools in the Seminole District Meet. The closest competitor, Brookville, was 37 points behind. The school records set during the season were: 330-yard dash by Richard Moon in 39.3 500-yard dash by George Woodson in 59.2 880-yard run by George Woodson in 1:57.2 880-yard relay by Richard Moon, Dexter Wells, Mike Timberlake, and Glenn Epps in 1:37.3 60-yard dash by Glenn Epps in 6.4 Shot put by Ronnie Ragland for 54’5” Triple jump by Glenn Epps for 43T0” Records which fell at the Seminole District Meet to Nelson athletes were: 500-yard dash by George Woodson in 61:6 Shot put by Ronnie Ragland for 53’8%” I ► ) I I Staunton River 10 Nelson 48 Liberty 30% Waynesboro 74 Nelson 105% Louisa 26 Rustburg 25% Altavista 47% Appomattox 4 E. C. Class 51% Waynesboro 72 Lucy Assison 15% Nelson 86 Turner Ashby 77% Broad Run 35 Nelson 69% Ja mes Wood 12 Upper left: NCHS Indoor Track Team. Upper center: Coach Sellers con¬ gratulates Ronnie Ragland after breaking a record at the district meet. Up¬ per right: Clark Jackson and Ronnie Tucker get ready. Lower right: Coach Witt, Coach Bugg, Mac Giles, and Mr. Price are proud of the Governors for their first place at the district meet. 77 Upper center: The Outdoor Track team works hard at after school prac¬ tices. Lower left: The weight machine plays an important role in building muscles. Lower center: One word describes George Woodson, “superstar.” Lower left: The NCHS Outdoor Track Team. Nelson Opponent 70 Gretna 66 78 Buena Vista 58 96 William Campbell 40 91 Rustburg 45 73 Brookville 63 96 Altavista 40 61 Waynesboro 76 61 Madison 32 OUTDOOR TRACK HOLDS PROMISE In the spring of 1972, the Nelson Outdoor Track team under the general supervision of Eddie Witt, clenched the District Championship for the eighth consecutive year. This win put them automatically into the regional meet in which they also placed first. After conquering the regionals, the team went on to be a runner-up in the state track competition. Outstanding individuals bringing home honors for themselves and for Nelson were record breakers George Woodson whose 4:26.2 miles set a new school record and made him state champion in the event, Larry Morse who set a school record in both the high jump and the long jump with jumps of 6’3” and 2l’8W’ respectively, and David Barber with a 44’6” effort and a school record in the triple jump. Both relay teams, the 880-yard and mile relays, took second place honors in the state. The 880-yard relay team, consisting of William Napper, Keith Haywood, Steve Beznick, and Perry Campbell had a school record of 1:31.9. With a time of 3:27.2, the mile relay team of Keith Haywood, Steve Reznick, Richard Moon, and Rus¬ sell Litchford also set school records. In addition to Head Coach Witt, the band of coaches consisted of Gary Bugg on hurdles. Jack Sellers on the shot and discus, and Herman Allen on sprints and relays. 79 CROSS COUNTRY PLACES FIFTH IN THE STATE Cross country, being a relatively new sport at Nelson, leaves a few at this school who don’t understand it. Cross country is a contest unlike most in that the low score wins. The contest is constituted by two or more teams running against each other on a set course which takes the runners over different types of terrain and ob¬ stacles, such as hills, forests, and creeks. The first five run¬ ners of each team receive the same points as the place they finish. For example, the first to finish receives one point, the second runner two points, and so on. After all the runners have finished and the points have been tabu¬ lated, the team with the least points wins. This year the Nelson harriers, coached by Mr. Eddie Witt, compiled an 11-2 record, losing only to AAA Lane and Laurel Park who ranked third in the AA state. The harriers took the district title easily since they were unde¬ feated in district competition. Nelson went on to the State Meet where they met tougher competition and placed fifth. Although the success of the Nelson harriers was largely due to excellent coaching and a great team effort, one in¬ dividual should be recognized. George Woodson was the No. 1 Nelson runner in all the meets and holds the school record for the Nelson course, which is a fast 2.3 miles. It is no doubt that George’s absence next year will be felt. However, with returning members such as Clark Jackson, Mark Garwood, and Wayne Hudson, Nelson still looks strong in the year to come. Upper center: NCHS Cross Country Track Team. Lower left: Coach Witt looks over the situation. Lower center: George Woodson prepares for his run. Lower right: The Governors warm-up. Nelson Opponent 21 Staunton Military Academy 40 21 Albemarle 35 26 E. C. Glass 32 29 Lane 26 16 Staunton River 47 18 Altavista 45 39 Laural Park 18 17 Brookville 41 24 Waynesboro 31 18 Amherst 37 16 Brookville 41 Upper left: Govemettes work on push-ups. Upper center: Lynette Miles proves to be valuable. Lower left: Patsy Morris takes advantage of weight machine. Lower center: The relay team practices hard. 82 I TRACK MAKES ROOM FOR GOVERNETTES Although Nelson’s girls’ track team participated as one of the two teams in the Seminole District last year, it gained recognition in the state meet as the girls filled third place in the 880 medley relay and first in the high jump. Diane Epps jumped 5’ to win the high jump, al¬ though she had jumped 5’4” in a meet with E. C. Glass. The relay teams improved more than any of the others. In the words of Miss Connie Nimmo, the team’s coach, the relay teams were “terrific.” They broke four school records. The 440 relay was broken by Lynette Miles, Martha Irving, Gwen Vest, and Sandra Murphy with a time of 55.2 record. A new record for the 440-yard dash was set by Alice Irving. The 880 medley was broken by Lynette Miles, Martha Irving, Gwen Vest, and Alice Ir¬ ving with a final time of 1:59.7. In addition to setting a record, Alice Irving received the track trophy for the hardest working athlete on the team. This year Coach Nimmo hopes the girls will compete in at least six meets rather than the three of last year. Training begins the first of March and she expects a turn¬ out of most of last year’s team plus some new girls to fill eighteen uniforms. 83 Upper center: The team works together. Lower right: The Governettes practice hard. Lower center: Gwen Ferguson moves in on the ball. Lower right: NCHS Softball Team. Nelson Opponent 37 Brookville 10 10 Staunton River 9 15 Appomattox 12 37 Rustburg 35 17 Brookville 10 12 Gretna 9 26 Altavista 1 7 William Campbell 17 21 Altavista 1 9 Gretna 14 14 Appomattox 13 14 Gretna 8 84 GOVERNETTES ENTER SOFTBALL SEASON WITH HIGH HOPES In their 1972 season Nelson’s girls’ softball team batted themselves to victory in the District Cham¬ pionship. These champions, coached by Mrs. Anna Leigh Greene, obtained an 8-2 season and tied for first place with Gretna. In the playoffs, the girls proved their winning spirit by beating Appomattox in the first game. In the second game they defeated their first place opponent Gretna to secure the title of District Champions for the first time in the his¬ tory of NCHS. All the girls combined their abilities in an overall superior team effort, but Diane Epps was dubbed as the Most Valuable Player. For this season, Mrs. Greene expects an excellent team by uniting efforts of veterans and new addi¬ tions. Practicing on their new athletic field and sporting new uniforms, unique to this district, this 1973 softball season should prove to be another winner. Front row, L. to R.: S. Kirtly, D. Stratton, G. Ferguson, D. Morse, A. Gordon, P. Tucker, J. Jenkins, R. Floyd. Second row, L. to R.; Coach Green, J. Tucker, L. Henderson, D. Smith, K. Carter, D. Revely, T: Sheffield, P. Diehr, D. Ferguson, L. Miles, J. Hughes, J. Horsely. 85 Front row, L. to R: D. Ferguson, jT ' " FM Harvey, D. Proffitt, Coach Garwood. SPRING APPROACHES WITH BASEBALL As the 71-72 Governor baseball team slid into home for the last time in the latter part of May, they found them¬ selves facing a very discouraging 3-14 won-lost record. But who could forget that Saturday night in early May when Nelson defeated its arch-enemy Amherst, 8-1? For the first time in eight years, Governor fans had the thrill of surpassing the “annual antagonists.” Billy Ferguson, keeping a conscious eye on 3rd base, was voted Nelson’s Most Valuable player. Tommy Har¬ vey, holding down left field, was cited as an outstanding player also. Both Ferguson and Harvey made the second All-District team, each in his respective position. Last year’s full-season seniors numbered only three: Ferguson at 3rd, Buzz Goad at 2nd, and Gary Fields at shortstop. Seniors on the ’73 squad include Danny Fergu¬ son, Tommy Harvey and David Profitt. New assistant coach Jim Garwood said of this year’s team: “We’ve got the nucleus for a great team and we re expecting a great season.” 86 Nelson Opponent 5 Staunton River 6 3 Gretna 5 3 Brookville 5 6 William Campbell 7 7 Rustburg 11 3 Amherst 9 5 Waynesboro 7 5 Altavista 3 2 Appomattox 12 8 Amherst 7 3 Altavista 2 6 Rustburg 10 0 Brookville 3 8 William Campbell 9 3 Staunton River 6 3 Appomattox 4 10 Gretna 12 Upper left: The line-up for the Nelson Nine. Upper center: The ball’s view. Upper right: Mr. Garwood prepares to show David Proffitt his fast ball. Lower center: The team loosens up before practice. 87 . V.aW . : - : . S ' ■I Hit mam wmmm ENGLISH FOCUSES ON PRACTICALITY The English Department had three projects this year in the mass media a study, curriculum revision, and textbook adoption. The mass media project included a study of the vari¬ ous forms of mass media, such as newspapers, maga¬ zines, television, and advertising. Students made dummy layouts of a newspaper page and learned how to write articles. Mrs. Oliver and Miss Garrett, who conducted the study, enabled students to be critical readers, to form an opinion of their own, and to decide for themselves whether or not advertised products are worthwhile. The revision of the English curriculum was devised to create two different English courses, one for col¬ lege-bound students and another for non-college- bound students. Vocational students would learn busi¬ ness, or practical English, such as communication, how to apply for a job, or how to interview. Corresponding to the curriculum revision, the text¬ book adoption was designed to obtain two different textbooks for both college-bound and non-college- bound classes. Each selection will cater to the interest level of each group and will also meet the various needs of the students. 90 Upper left: The practicality of journalism skill taught in English is shown in the mak¬ ing of a newspaper. Upper right: Essays and compositions prepare students for college English. Lower left: Television programs are an integral part of English courses. Lower middle: Written reports increase a student s understanding of the subject. Lower right: In spite of modem equipment, the blackboard remains a basic tool. MOCK ELECTION HIGHLIGHTS SOCIAL STUDIES ACTIVITIES The brainchild of the Social Studies Department this year was the mock election headed by Miss Ver- duce’s government classes. Students throughout the school were given the chance to participate in na¬ tional and local elections. All the procedures of an ac¬ tual election were used including registration, the use of a voting machine, and even a mock press confer¬ ence with the Republican and Democratic candidates for President. The fearless “Senior Scholastic,” a weekly publica¬ tion about contemporary issues, the use of films, and the ETV all helped to supplement social studies courses. A knowledge of current issues and events was stressed by the department, as well as knowledge of past events. By learning about the past and applying that knowledge to the present, one can hope for a brighter future. The department, headed by Mr. Davis, offers World History, World Geography, American History, Gov¬ ernment, and, celebrating its second birthday at Nel¬ son, Sociology. 91 VOCATIONAL SKILLS RECEIVE EMPHASIS A mini extension of the maxi world of Secretary Earl Butz resides in the secreted quarters of Mr. Puck¬ ett and Mr. Hankins behind the high school. This seg¬ ment of vocational study at NCHS offers courses in mechanics, welding, electricity, woodwork, and blue¬ print reading in order to prepare students for occu¬ pational opportunities as well as to provide a general knowledge in these fields. The fumes of varnish, oil, and gasoline are often counteracted by more tantalizing odors penetrating the school during cooking sessions in the kitchens of home economics classes. Knowledge from many fields is combined in solving home-life problems. Mrs. Giles and Mrs. Parr emphasize skills such as cooking, sew¬ ing, wise purchasing habits, caring for children, public relations and the budgeting of time, money, and energy. Upper left: Sewing skills are taught in Home Ec. in addition to cooking, budgeting and many others. Upper middle: Shavings fly as a student uses the lathe in his shop class. Upper right: Skills learned in shop and agriculture classes prove useful in secur¬ ing jobs. Lower left: Long drives in the country are recorded with the coveted certifi¬ cate of completition of course. Lower right: Exercises prepare students for an hour of basketball. 92 ACTION IN THE GYM AND ON THE ROAD Disinclined girls panting away doing calistherics and perspiring boys putting their all into an ever-en- thusiastic basketball game are two of the many picto¬ rial images created at the mention of physical educa¬ tion classes. The girls, headed by Miss Nimmo and Mrs. Greene, learn how to play basketball and field hockey as well as such male-dominated sports as foot¬ ball and handball. Under the direction of Mr. Witt and Mr. Wood, boys are involved in wrestling, handball, baseball, and, of course, football. At the ring of a bell the aggressive athlete is trans¬ formed into a more passive and most nervous student chauffeuring Mr. Truesdale around in a driver’s ed. car. Changing car tires, seeing films emphasizing the importance of the safe and careful driving, and class lectures help make NCHS students good and alert drivers. 93 Upper left: Compasses make math more interesting. Upper right: by the end of the day, even math can get boring. Lower left: Constant practice increases a typist’s speed and accuracy. Lower middle: Using adding machines is only one thing the of¬ fice practice students do in preparation for business college. Lower right: Working at the board increases a student’s confidence. BUSINESS DEPART¬ MENT EXPANDS The clicking of typewriters, the hum of an unknown voice on the dictaphone machines, and the subtle scratches of pens on shorthand pads and leger pages are among the musical sounds emanating from the northern part of the second floor hall. Offering a total of twenty-four classes a day, the business department runs the gamut of classes in General Business, Record¬ keeping, Shorthand I, Typing I and II, and Secretarial and Clerical Office Practice. This year one additional teacher and more classes in typing and general busi¬ ness have been provided. Also room 214 has been out¬ fitted with typing desks, chairs and typewriters. Such a wide range of courses enables the student to pursue in¬ tensive study in vocational training or to supplement his educatiion with practical skills. 94 MATH FLAVORED BY STUDENT NEEDS Math 9, Geometry, and Algebra I and II are among the courses offered in the Math Department which en¬ able the student to acomplish with relative ease such essential skills as making sure the nab machine has de¬ livered the correct change, plotting the shortest dis¬ tance between two points to insure arrival before the tardy bell rings, and finding an unknown, such as one’s grade in algebra. If sufficient complexity is not found in these areas, the student can always enroll in Miss Cauwenberg’s precalculus class. In x’s, sines and co¬ sines, everyday problems are used to expand the stu¬ dent’s mind while colored chalk beautifies the math¬ ematical environment. 95 THE SCIENCES EXPLORE “WHY” The Science Department, headed by Mr. John White, includes Earth Science, Biology, Chemistry, and Physics. The major goal of the sciences is to an¬ swer the question Why. An earth science class explains one day why the Blue Bidge Mountains are in their present shape. The answer to why a starfish is able to regenerate a lost ray is suddenly discovered in a lec¬ ture by Mr. White. Labs, films, field trips, disection, insect collections, and mathematic equations comprise the scientific paraphernalia which make the unknown known. 96 CREATIVITY SHOWN THROUGH FINE ARTS The main platform of the Fine Arts department is creativity. Students are offered three main events for their creativity: art classes, band, or chorus. These classes are concerned with bringing out individual tal¬ ents. Students learn an appreciation for art and music, along with an appreciation for their own abilities. In November, Miss Massie’s talented art students provided creative posters for the drama club’s presen¬ tation of “Arsenic and Old Lace.’’ Also throughout the year, the art students had various projects, one of which was molding ceramics. The Concert Band gave two major public performances during the year, at Christmas and in the spring, in addition to their travels to the Distr ict V festival. Besides conducting band class, Mr. Green devoted his talents to his Music His¬ tory and Appreciation class which gave students a background in music. The Chorus, under the guidance of Mrs. Truesdale, also held two concerts, one at Christmas and one in the spring. Likewise, the Chorus traveled to the District V festival during the year. Upper left: Microscopes give a close-up view of the world of biology. Upper middle: Stu¬ dents rehearse for the band festival to be held in Buena Vista. Upper right: Sketching bottles is part of the practice in mastering still-life drawing. Lower left: Physics students use delicate instruments to learn about the laws of gravity. Lower right: Students prac¬ tice for the annual Christmas concert. 97 STUDENTS TRAVEL VIA WORD OF MOUTH Students of NCHS have the opportunity to broaden their understanding of other peoples through the study of foreign language. The de¬ partment offers three years of Spanish, three years of French, and two years of Latin. While Latin class consists mainly of trans¬ lation, it is the background for many modern languages, including English. Even though Latin is a dead language, it is alive and well in Mrs. Bragg’s room. French classes are supplemented with the French magazines Ca Va, and Feu Vert Spanish students are involved with projects, such as the construction of a dream house. Another goal of the department is to expose students to the different cultural customs, whether they consist of ancient Roman archi¬ tecture, a French cafe, or a Spanish pinata. The Spanish classes celebrated “The Day of the Dead,” a Spanish holiday, by eating “bones.” Latin students read a Latin story “The Roman Wedding” which explains Roman culture and describes Roman homes and meals. In the French club, the extension of the French classes, members are able to taste French foods while learning about other aspects of French culture. Upper left: Using telephones increases the ease with which the language is used. Upper right: Students use earphones in order to hear the sounds of the language more clearly. Lower left: The University of Virginia health careers seminar was one of many sponsored by the Guidance Department. Lower middle. After making his speech on drugs to the student body, Lewis Hurst speaks with Mrs. Whitehead. Lower right: Mr. Ingersoll counsels Sharon Kir- tley in the choice of a career. GROUP GUIDANCE PROGRAM This year, the Guidance Department placed more emphasis on a group guidance program. This new project began in the fall when an assembly on health careers was held for the juniors and seniors. November 13 was College Day for all interested students. The College Day activities, part of a statewide program, were co-ordinated at NCHS by Mrs. Whitehead, Mrs. Coleman, and Mr. Ingersoll. Representatives from sixty-seven schools of higher learning were present. Included were four-year col¬ leges, two-year colleges, business, nursing, technical schools, and the armed services. Approximately 150 students attended and because the program was considered a success, it will be repeated. At the invitation of the guidance department. Detective Lieutenant Lewis W. Hurst, commanding officer of the Norfolk Police Department Narcotic and Dangerous Drug Unit, spoke December 7 to the student body on drug abuse. Afterwards, he met with class officers to discuss the implementation of a stu¬ dent control board for drug abuse within the school. Beside these special activities the counselors also were in¬ volved in class projects. In the fall, the freshman did a unit on study habits. The sophomores’ unit on values was augmented by the visit of Kathleen W. Wampler, an Extension Specialist from VPI, who spoke at the school on December 13. 99 m mmms m Wm 3fSlj ill m MP E?; 0 ' .; ViWli i t-? 11 . ■ :.iI W fi®® 1 M S®pp j ||||gy fS fs e mmm IMIgjw?!™ iiiggtl 5r ., . £ «■ 3 »r f , -4 ' ildi iililpipiii Mintfi ■■•■ •. ; -: ' .- ■■■-.■.- • .•; -i’lgfei ' ■h ' UK. ' V?. , , -C fr u yil r jpjlSaPPP - - BgggSaggSSlgBS ga Si y-. ' £?,$$ ' i .. vS r? ' ■ ' @b| y : - § ® 1 rf : - ’•• ' :• ' •• r $ M - itel $$gm$ mm W MM ' ' ■ r mm yM$m Wi0k; js aBpia §$ {|g M$SS«SS» i m § @jte§ PEOPLE 102 Barbara Quick, Secretary; Hilda Ashley, Teacher-Aide; Doris Evans, Secretary Gary Helbert, General Supervisor; Frances Walker, Visiting Teacher; Henry D. Conner, Superintendent 103 mmm Mathematics Department: Becky Bane, William Moxley, Elizabeth Cauwen- berg, Irene LanldFord Special Education: Robert Gosney 104 English Department: Sitting: Nina Garrett, Patty Drisldll, Clara Thompson, Janet Rohde Standing: Emilie Bruguiere, Susan Oliver, Ethel Riter Foreign Language Department: Donald Drayer, French; Caroline Tu¬ cker, Spanish; Marion Bragg, Latin 105 Cafeteria Staff: From left to right: Frances Kidd, Betty McElwain, Gracie Bond, Charlotte Woodson, Pearl Miles 106 Social Studies: 1st row: Stephen Davis, Nina Garrett, Allen Sprinkle 2nd row: James Garwood, Antoinette Verduce, Herman Allen Driver Education: Curtis Truesdale Guidance Department: Helen League, Teacher-Aide; Catherine Whitehead, Counselor; DeForest Ingersoll, Counselor; Lillian Coleman, Counselor Home Economics Department: Nancy Parr, Elma Giles J Upper middle: Russell Dillard searches for the specimen. Lower middle: Patricia Stratton reads an achievement book, a senior’s heartache. Upper right: These help to enlighten the students about the Republican cause. The senior class is the first class to attend NCHS for four years instead of five. When the Black and White school systems consoli¬ dated, Nelson Memorial, changing its name to Nelson Junior High School, became the school for seventh and eighth graders. Although they didn’t win Spirit Week, the Seniors were judged to have the most all- around spirit. Because the Seniors were one of the wealthiest classes, with $100 in their fresh¬ man treasury, they had plenty of money for the senior class activities, such as the class picnic on Senior Day. ill Upper left: David, Roger, and Danny have a small dis¬ cussion in the hall. Upper middle: Govemettes and Coach Nimmo prepare for regional game. Lower left: Greg Nickell demonstrates the use of the voting machine to underclassmen before the mock election. Upper right: Kevin Rowe and Edith Mawyer enjoy the scenery. Lower right: Ricky Hancock prepars for the first performance of Arsenic and Old Lace. Thomas Henry Adams William Addison Harry Allen Aldridge Timothy Lee Anderson Frances Easter Allen Sharon Darlene Allen Ralph Carlton Ballowe Theresa Ophelia Banks 112 Janet Elaine Awkard David Lawrence Beverly Lewis Andrew Bragg Donna Jane Branch Carol Ann Briggs Mae Delores Brown Ginger Lee Browning James Austin Bryant Wayne Steven Bryant John Micheal Bulluck Michael Phillip Byers Dillard Joe Campbell John Dillard Campbell Kathy Eloise Campbell Linda Bradley Campbell Patrick Lee Campbell Rebecca Lou Campbell Wanda Gayle Campbell Angela Gale Carter Paul David Carter Richard Franklin Caul Deborah June Cox Warren Kirk Crady Carole Ann Craddock Lower left: Mattie Jacques displays one duty of the Pep Club members. Lower middle: Gwen leads the seniors during the spirit yell-out. Upper right: Hazel Smith mod¬ els Coach Allen’s sleepwear during a pep rally. Lower right: Betty Gardner changes completely for her role in Arsenic and Old Lace. 115 Russell Lee Dillard Edward Hampton Dodd Alfred Wade Dotson James David Duncan Roberta Ann Durrette Barbara Carolynn Evans Charles William Evans Frank Woodward Farrar Gordon Daniel Ferguson Gwendolyn Ann Ferguson Barbara Lucille Fitzgerald 116 Carolyn Spencer Fitzgerald David Caskie Fitzgerald Sheila Rebecca Fitzgerald Toby Dale Fitzgerald Sharon Elissa Fleming Lewis Henry Franklin Betty Ann Gardner Beverly Louise Giles Gwendolyn May Givens Kenneth Ray Grant Edward Marshall Gray Johnny Otho Grinnan Upper left: Toby Fitzgerald works on a still-life drawing. Upper middle: Teresa Willis works on the weight-lifting machine. Upper right: Helen Willoughby types while lis¬ tening to a dictaphone. Lower right: Phyllis Harris is trapped in the bank vault. Pamela Verne Grant 117 Upper left: Annie Stratton waves while Patricia Stratton hides her face. Lower left: Tommy Harvey speaks to stu¬ dents during pep rally. Middle: Seniors watch cheerlead¬ ers go through a new routine. Lower middle: This shows what Democrats stand for. Lower right: Ricky Hancock entertains the class. Cynthia Hope Gunter Deveroux Mallory Hancock James Edward Haney 118 Wendy Jean Hanson Christy Lee Harris Phyllis Lee Harris Stanley Jerome Harris Joyce Rebecca Harvey Thomas Dale Harvey Marshall Melvin Henderson Emma Jean Hill Jacqueline Anne Horsley Ray Ownby Horsley n: ; ' Francis Arlene Hudson Joan Elga Hughes Shirlyn Rose Humphreys Martha Arlene Irving Mattie Evon Jacques 119 Upper left: Sharon Fleming looks too happy to be dis¬ cussing grade averages. Upper middle: Baked to cele¬ brate a 7-3 record. Lower left: Wandra Mitchell and Mike Bulluck discuss the McGovern campaign. Lower middle: Lewis Bragg displays an unusual senior talent. Upper right: Kevin Rowe puts on his make-up for Ar¬ senic and Old Lace. Eva Louise Johnson Deborah Kay Kidd 120 Brenda Mae Johnson Kathy Frances Kidd James Arthur Kirt Sharon Faye Kirtley Stephen Jeffrey Knight Lucy Marie Lawhome Cynthia Sue McGann Eric Russell McNabb Margaret Yvonne Miller Wandra Gail Mitchell Chellie Verenda Morris Kevin Lee Morris Theodore Roosevelt Mosley Nancy Jane Myers Thomas Edward Napper Gregory Dale Nickell Russell Houston North Susan Love Phillips Debbie Lynn Ponton David Ray Proffitt | Philip Welch Purvis Patricia Muriel Radcliffe Warren Hartwell Raines Upper middle: Kirk Crady sounds charge at all pep ral¬ lies. Lower left: Carole Craddock styles Mike Bulluck’s hair. Lower middle: Lewis is surrounded by friends. Up¬ per right: Mike Simpson holds on to his hat. Lower right: Donna Branch, student manager, and Coach Sellers watch the team. Roger Lee Ramsey Joseph Waller Randolph Kevin Charles Rowe Larry Burkett Saunders Samuel Clay Saunders Nancy Carole Slosson Abraham Lincoln Smith, Jr. Hazel Loretta Smith Landrus Dianne Sprouse Pamela Rhea Sprouse Gloria Annette Stevens Michael Dean Stevens Annie Elizabeth Stratton Patricia Ann Stratton Norman Kenneth Taylor David Lee Thompson Gregory Kermit Thompson Melvin Dennis Thompson William Lee Toliver Upper left: Part of the football team is in the spotlight during a pep rally. Upper middle: The Veteran’s Day Program proved to be a somewhat sad occasion. Upper right: Gwen Ferguson demonstrates another senior tal¬ ent. Lower right: Kirk Crady and Carlton Ballowe go over the finances for the Honor Society movie, “The Raven.” 125 Upper left: Janet Awkard gives her speech. Lower left: Carole Craddock checks the box for letters to the editor. Upper middle: Johnny Grinnan surveys the month’s menu. Lower middle: Betty leads the cheer¬ ing. Lower right: J. Kenneth Robinson speaks to stu¬ dent body for the Republican cause. Linwood Grafton Tucker David William Turner Denise Darcel Turner 126 Judy Harris Viar Vanessa Dale Wells Barbara Joyce Whitehead Raymond Arnold Williams Teresa Irene Willis JUNIORS STAGE SUGAR AND SPICE BOWL Class officers: Rhonda Briggs, Reporter; Doris Showalter, Secretary-Treasurer; Laura Armentrout, President; Beany Campbell, Vice-President This year, the juniors used a new approach to fund-raising: FUN- raising. The Class of ’74 began the annual battle to beat the cost of their prom with a real kick when Doris “Steve Knight” Showalter booted the ball to Dale “Wrong-Way” Revely, to start the first an¬ nual “Sugar and Spice Bowl” game. The game was played between “Nelson,” under the cunning coaching of Mr. Garwood, and “Appo¬ mattox,” ably organized by Mr. Stark. While the girls entertained on the gridiron, the crowd cheered them on under the cheerleadership of “Wanda” Crocker and other effeminate friends. The “Appomat¬ tox Band,” directed by drum majorette Sue Mays, marched on the field and entertained the troops at halftime. The final score was 32-0 in Nelson’s favor. The game was a fund-raising success and a definite spirit booster. During Spirit Week, the juniors again exerted their energies to come up with a win in both the posters and the yell-out com¬ petitions, winning Spirit Week with a two-thirds majority. After the headache of the PSAT-NMSQT and College Boards, the year was spiced by receiving class rings and made perfect by the suc¬ cess of the Junior-Senior prom. Mike Aldridge Alfred Allen Catherine Allen J Houston Allen Bottom left: These juniors take advantage of a beautiful day. Upper right: Winky Campbell surveys the situation. Lower right: Glen Epps and Paul Campbell lead “Everybody shout, everybody cheer.” Tim Boggs Bill Bradley Keith Bradley Sharon Brandt 129 Rhonda Briggs June Brown Queen Brown Regina Brown Bobby Bryant Debbie Bryant Diane Bryant Mike Cabbell Beany Campbell James Campbell Mary Campbell Mike Campbell Paul Campbell Perry Campbell Ronnie Campbell Mike Carroll Katrina Carter Linda Carter Virgie Carter Luther Cash Allen Caton Dollie Clark Mary Clark Pam Clements Mildred Coates Kenneth Coffey Jackie Collins Pat Cox Clarence Craig Warner Crocker William Diggs Upper left: David Purvis is being helpful. Upper middle: Juniors display some of the spirit that won them Spirit Week. Lower mi ddle: Diane Stratton prepares for still an¬ other game. Upper portion of page: The Sugar and Spice Bowl band members stroll away after their performance dur¬ ing halftime. Lower right: Regina Brown carries on a tele¬ phone conversation in Spanish. 131 Upper left: Debbie Morris leads a cheer. Lower left: Suzanne Eggleston plays during a band class. Lower middle: Ronnie Rag¬ land takes it easy after a hard day. Lower right: These suppor¬ ters help cheer the team to victory. Nelson Dodd Diane Duncan Suzanne Eggles Glen Epps Barbara Eubanks Becky Evans Diane Evans Rhonda Falls Chester Ferguson Jeff Fields Debbie Fitzgerald Royal Fletcher Roberta Floyd Sylvia Fortune Pam Foster Hollie Fox Levy Green Sonja Gunter Jerry Hall Peggy Hansen Becky Harris Joe Harris Mary Harris David Jobe Jack Johnson Mary Johnson W. C. Hughes Lucy Irving Clark Jackson Wilson Jones 133 Connie Kelly Curtis Kidd Dee Kidd Kenneth Kirby Cindy LeDoux i William LeDoux Ronnie Litchford William Loving Marilyn Marckel Delores Marshall Cindy Martin Dennis Martin Eugene Martin Jeff Martin Becky Massie Mike Massie Debbie Mays Johnny Mays Sue Mays Lynette Miles Richard Moon Patricia Moreland Brenda Morris Darrell Morris Debbie Morris Archie Morse Sandra Morse Gayle Murphy Upper left: Rhonda Briggs and Laura Armentrout confer with referees before the Sugar and Spice Bowl. Upper center: Glen Epps, Paul Campbell, Warner Crocker, Mark Garwood, Melvin Allen display cheerleading abilities at the Sugar and Spice Bowl. Upper right: Sharon Toms is a very happy junior. Lower center: Beany Campbell, Winky Campbell, and Dennis Wheeler dis¬ cuss game plans at a Junior Varsity football game. Lower right: Beany Campbell smiles over his football achievements. Upper left: Sissie Payne stops here before going to class. Lower left: Mark concentrates on finishing his assignment on time. Lower middle: Junior girls turn football players at the Sugar and Spice Bowl game. Lower right: Ronnie Ragland waits for the bell to ring. Diane Painter Bob Payne Sissie Payne Nanette Peverill Sandra Ponton Wendell Ponton David Purvis Ray Ramsey Claude Revely Dale Revely Sharon Roach Mike Roberts Rosemary Roberts Joyce Rodgers Emma Rose Judy Rose 136 Roger Rose Joedy Ross Lewis Saunders Gary Sheffield Doris Showalter Arnold Sites Pattie Slosson Donna Small Jannie Smith Garry Spencer Patricia Spencer Debbie Stevens l Mark Timberlake Sharon Toms Sarah Toombs Hester Tyree John Tucker Herman Tyree Donald Usry Brenda Vaughan Gwen Vest Debra Wood Kathy Wood Pam Wright SOPHOMORES SHOW PROMISING ENTHUSIASM Class officers: Patsy Morris, President; Debbie Morse, Secretary Treasurer; Gail Bryant, Vice-President; Larry Rose, Reporter The sophomore year was a year of involvement. No longer the youngest class, they were eager and capable of becoming involved in the active life at NCHS. Sophomores found themselves choosing courses as well as programs of study. The selection of courses widened to include business classes and foreign lan¬ guages. If the academic program was chosen, a tenth grader took geometry and a foreign language and if he decided on the business program, Typing I and General Business were offered. Every sophomore could be found struggling through biology class, ant¬ icipating the day the insect collections were due. Money-raising projects for the junior prom became a prime subject for next year’s concern. Their treasury was enriched during Spirit Week when the cheerlead¬ ers and sophomores joined forces, kidnapped two foot¬ ball players, and divided the collected ransom. 138 Hilda Aistrop Frank Allen Onedia Allen Teresa Anderson Larry Awkard John Baker Kay Baldwin Janice Bell Cathy Beverly Bay Bibb Ruth Boggs Thomas Bolden Bonnie Bolton Dorothy Bradley Mark Bradley Mancy Bragg Lower middle: It’s time for lunch and maybe a little gossip. Up¬ per right: Sherry Gunter prepares her homework. Lower right: Sophomores display their spirit. 139 Curtis Bruguiere Wanda Browning Robert Bruguiere Gail Bryant Wayne Briggs Joyce Brogan James Brown Denise Bryant Judson Bryant Lanora Bryant Linda Burnley Jackie Butler Carroll Campbell Diane Campbell Donald Campbell Sharon Campbell Wanda Campbell Darlene Carroll Vickie Carroll Marilyn Craig Debra Carter Barbara Carter Betty Caul Brenda Clark Frank Clark Gracie Clark Vnnie Crawford Lionel Crawford Leslie Dehart Deborah Dennis Lower left: Dorothy Bradley and Carol Sprouse watch the crowd go by. Lower middle: The Govemettes set up defense to stop a member of the opposing team. Upper right: Greg Goff is ready to take another picture for the Governor’s Gazette. Lower right: Another day is finally over. tVilbert Durrett David Drumheller Issac Early Margaret Edwards ames Eubanks J Ifindy Fields Darlene Ferguson Kim Fields Frederick Ferguson Sandra Ferguson Ricky Fields Darrell Fitzgerald 141 Tyrone Fleming Jenny Floyd Pat Foster Cheryl Franklin Left: A portion of the sophomore’s day is spent in physical edu¬ cation. Upper center: A shot by Frank Clark faces a block at¬ tempt. Lower center: Brenda Glover takes a big step through “behind the wheel” training in Driver’s Ed. Right: Mr. Ingersoll discusses school problems with these sophomores. A Yvonne Glover Phyllis Gaines Jacky Giles Elmer Glover Johnny Goff Anne Gordon Robin Green Greg Goff Judy Gunter Sherry Gunter Laveme Hagar Sabrina Hancock 142 Alfred Harris Jeff Hensley Bettina Higginbotham Lois Hansen Judy Hill Janet Horsley Cathy Hudson Tommy Hughes Kathy Iseman Cynthia Johnson Wendy Johnson Debbie Kennedy Ray Lambert Libby Lawhome David Kidd Robert Kirt 143 Mane Lawhome Kenny Lawhome Loretta Lawhome X Sammy Mawyer Glen Micklem Walter Miles Connie Mitchell Robert Moore Craig Morris Jane Morris Patricia Morris Patsy Morris Debbie Morse Kathleen Morse William Napper Ronald Nickell Carolyn O’Brian Debbie O’Brien Sarah Orman Ralph Revely Vernon Reznick Richard Roberts Delores Robertson Clarence Robinson Deborah Robinson Larry Rose Rebecca Rose Upper left: Warm-up before a football game. Upper middle: Girls get together to dance during lunch. Upper right: Students discuss affairs in a comfortable spot. Lower right: Jerry is Mrs. Sullivan’s best customer. Lower left: Liz Giles studies during a work period in the library. 145 Gail Saunders Granville Sites Norman Spears Tony Saunders Glen Slosson Barbara Spencer Susie Seaman Diane Small Ben Spencer Freda Shef field Gary Smith Ray Spivey Kathy Shumaker Gloria Smith Carolyn Sprouse David Simpson A Mary Smith Valerie Sprouse Brenda Stevens Russell Simpson Sam Smith Juanita Stratton Barbara Taylor John Thacker Harold Thomas Victor Thomas Pam Thompson Mike Timberlake 146 1 Reginald Toms Joyce Tucker Patricia Tucker Jonnie Turner John Vest Janice Viar Mildred Wade 1 Winfred Washington Hugh Watts Dexter Wells Jerry Wells Doris Washington Debbie Williams Betty Willoughby Donna Witt Dewey Wood Chuck Yarborough Sadesta Woodson Kathy Wood Upper left: They take the only available seat. Middle: Govem- ette pre-game warm-up. Upper right: The lunch line is a neces¬ sary part of most students’ lives. Lower right: Cheerleaders and players wait impatiently to get back on the court. 147 FRESHMEN GREET THEIR FIRST YEAR OF HIGH SCHOOL WITH VARIED REACTIONS Class officers: Becky Woody, Secretary-treasurer; Theodora Jackson, Reporter; Dale Smith, Vice President; Lindy Martin, President At the opening of the school year, the freshmen greeted their first year of high school with varied reactions. When they were asked about the new experience of being the youngest group at school, the majority agreed that the major drawback, being looked down by the upperclassmen, was quickly dissolved as new friends were made. When questioned about school improvements, they responded that both physical and social improvements were needed. Some suggested enlarging the cafeteria and gymnasium. Other added that the ap¬ pearance of the football field and the exterior of the school needed improvements. One freshman even suggested coed shop and home economic classes. Most agreed, however, that there should be more cooperation between the students and teachers. Middle: These freshmen enjoy the sunshine. Lower right: Jerry displays a freshmen talent. 148 Mark Adams Robert Adams Deloris Allen Robert Allen Karen Allen James Anderson Wanda Ballowe Carol Bolden Elmo Bowling Kathy Bradley Samantha Briggs Bill Brown Bobby Campbell Ronald Campbell Larry Cabell Blain Campbell Vicky Campbell Marvin Carroll Charlie Carter Jerry Carter Karen Carter Peggy Carter Lori Chafee Erie Childress Guy Clark 149 0 Upper left: The strain of the exercise shows on the face. Lower left: Bennie is ready for the opposition. Middle: Freshmen take a break from the normal routine. Upper right: Jerry stops a min¬ ute to think. Freddy Colfey Barbara Cowan David Cox Kate Crady I Eric Crawford Wanda Crickenberger Jack Davis Mary Dillard Raymond Dillard Bennie Dodd Claude Dodd Donna Dowdy Danny Duncan Anthony Dunning Barbara Durrette Dorothy Early 150 Him iMf Kathy Fitzgerald Sandra Fitzgerald Teresa Fitzgerald Vernon Fletcher June Fox Mark Gamble Barbara Giles Steve Glover Carol Gowen Donna Graves Billy Gray Bessie Breen Judy Green Joanie Gunter I Lower left: Peggy Carter models sleepwear of NCHS football player. Lower middle: Girls pause a moment before changing for gym class. Lower right: Donna Graves and Linda Tyree work on homework together. Becky Hall Donald Hall Rita Hall Ken Hamilton Allen Harris Kathy Harris Kathy G. Harris Randy Harris Tammy Harris Kelly Harrison Elizabeth Harvey Janice Hawley William Hartman i Danny Henderson Tommy Hensley Vickie Howard Wayne Hudson Jeff Hesson Sandra Hesson David Hughes Larry Hughes Dan Irving Delores Irving Dennis Irving Jessie Irving Cheyenne Jackson Theodora Jackson Julia Jenkins Frances Johnson Otis Johnson Lorenzo Jones Melinda Jones Timothy Jones Rosa Key Denise Johnson Kathy Kidd Kim Kokemot Rosa Kurtz Donna Lawhome Peggy Litchford Mark Lizama Mike Lizama Janet Loving Russell Marrs Wanda Marrs Lindy Martin Jimmy Massie Robert Massie Wayne Massie 153 i • l« " m I JHk L. 1 Upper left: Comparing of schedules comes with the opening of school. Lower left: Freshmen support the team too. Middle: Pa¬ tricia Myers looks bored with studying. Upper right: Richard Roberts leans against the building for support. William Massie Kenneth Mawyer Debbie Mayo Danny Mayo William Mays Cheryl McGann Jane McKenzie Darlene McNabb John Meredith Dennie Mitchell Joe Morris John Morris Patricia Morse Lois Murphy Patricia Myers William Myers 154 Pauline Napper Tom Page Teresa Peregoy Wayne Ponton Michael Ponton Patricia Ponton Kay Ponton Sylvia Ponton Vincent Powell Karen Proffitt Phyllis Proffit Edward Purvis Jerry Quick Glenwood Radcliffe Loretta Ragland Elwood Raines Ellyn Ramsey Melissa Revely David Roberts Linda Roberts Richard Roberts Caroline Robertson Marsha Robertson Helen Rodgers Alfred Rose Reginald Rose Massie Saunders Chris Scott HmHI Donnie Smith James Smith Mitchelle Stephens Danny Stevens John Stevens Shelton Stevens David Stewart Linda Taylor Marcia Taylor Steven Taylor Tammy Thomas Butch Thompson Karen Thompson Alvin Stratton Debbie Tinnell Earl Toliver Helen Toliver Darlene Truslow Richard Toliver Doug Toms Ira Toms 156 Wayne Turner Deborah Turner Massie Tunstall Connie Turner Mike Turner Lois Tyree Gladys Vest Tammy Ward Glenwood Washington Faye Watts Melissa Watts Pam White George Wells Lower left: The whole crowd watches the cheerleaders. Middle: Students gather around Miss Cauwenberg for a last bit of information Lower right: Daisy Napper makes one last stop before going to class. 1 V X Donnie Wiggins Everett Williams Paul Willis David Witt Ellen Wood Esther Woodson James Woodson Becky Woody Kathy Wright Commercial—Residential Wiring Renovation Appliance Repairs—Motor Service Leroy S. Fox, Registered Electrician Route 1, Box 15 Phone 263-5270 FABER, VA. 22938 Call us . . . msm tps ! f FOX Electrical Service ADVERTISEMENTS 0 j ■ ‘3 - _ r 0 o Sir 4 c V o° 0 " (J ST o 5 o G er, S V S- £f $ A s Q, C z r o 0 s 4 ° O . ' y £ C ? e . Vv 1 " ’ , ■ ?; " « .• Com p It A ' vfj 0$ £ JS? . ' O v a c «? - 5 “ . 4 ? J ° Jf . - «? vtN? -x: «r A " V f , k : Qs 0 C rc v ? 3 c? ' G? O ' o Z £ «2 Z u u £ _£ -%4 .or 1 ihf PHUUP5 RicKoar PL AWT roJoer, Jv V f i x l£ C° i 02 o.r : pw jsy rv ' Lr 1 ? V v ■ 161 SUPER DOLLAR 2nd and Main Amherst, Virginia 20—50% storewide discount prices everyday CLARKSON’S MARKET Fresh Meat Groceries—Frozen Food Route 29 Colleen, Virginia Phone: 263-8393 Co-operative Building Loan Association Route 29, Madison Heights, Va. BURCH-OGDEN SCHRADER, INC. F umiture—Tele vision and Appliance Amherst, Virginia ERNIE’S GIFT AND ANTIQUE SHOP Used Furniture and Glassware Phone 263-5991 Lovingston, Virginia 162 FIDELITY NATIONAL BANK PW a(.3-5 n mon-iK rs. pours Sfl.wv-TP.m. F«A qfum. - So.+vjrAo . ' , 1 TVff :“ (jp. (A 3 b t) er o o ' o o o n o u o Farmers NWcV » 4s Ba k 30V WWvC SVfeeV fWAeryF Mck. Vils ' SSW EUn Roacl fAacRsof ' F A S f . 8 H 1-1053 BFULET OIL Co. OisViRoWs of tSSO proAud _OVirva , or ' J X . PKorve. ’. 9 . 6 . 3-3031 or q L 85 S 3 hr V o3cVvloo Oil, WV AeWry burfieT Serv ' Ce O ' (VO a o o u o o o o ooouu CouItTS frHRftClU S Yovjr cutss IS as Good as m ME.U o o o 0 0 o o;p o cranucrQ Q , of K P 3 -S ° Cuaf 7 Charlo+wl1 5 ftOE® tNTt K Qv) a y f oojweaf Sp a. ) A n La L?ef 5 IW Cstwit f 3 e atv 4 fe UT flriS 3 3 t. I WOODS tA N ' SM Ef R 1005 tAo, rv SWV l tVC.V W Ov) v ecs lo OOy a.t A Y 6 v ts W ® LLl OT ' 5 Kv 0 £ H omC ' (flftRTlMWiG l-Hi« « .4 cl W Sevruftole SV opp ' i«vc Cen-Wt rr oi vso v. u ec$ VfV$ y Of»«( € J«C Tvi Y A vV( lKe Gfarvd Pjl CL1VO ci 4 FurcvVVuce. Co. nVokAA S V?$e tNc sV ,Va.. “ Vs Ova. |Ol W. fAa.i S c et CVvxrWAesv ? a. V T aa oi o " Maii Cournot ft Main Statft cVWaNa.SS iS ' fw s 8t UA;«sC o Va fos - WA ooV you uw. souton DepxcWertV sS- ©c «« cr SVo€ ( a PV Kv M 4 C ?Al£; f r Wow i© c Uni-teA V ra‘it a BanV. L-jAcVW .Va, 3.HSOS 167 MAYTAG COIN LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Amherst, Virginia 6 a.m.-9 p.m. Monday thru Saturday Bob Ramsey, Manager 168 B E INI F R IM K LI INI I Jlie itate that IcuieA. you. mate.! KELLER andGeQRGE INCORPORATED JEWELERS • OPTICIANS CHARLOTTESVILLE. VIRGINIA REGISTERED JEWELER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 169 Lynchburg, 84. Complete Oo v 5 eri or 3 G o ®-s s sa -S- fttfAy K c W y ; 0. ' NFlSo lA)YtV 6 - cotnem PVN Y W£R, |lPGVW PITMAN plfUft ynvw mftvv. lyAcWb • V V t( «v ' 0 v- | 0 - So .-lO- (a A 5 -C, ° TH . ' SL ' Sl M STREET Uf tKW .b 0 5YORE lN. the VounI 6 rr EM ' 5 ' SV oP W W. Wu.Vf SVee C Vvn.f A «s v e, V«. Oovi o T FE GOSorJ ' S GtN RQL WEtVCHftN OVSEl PW- V7-5?55 4AeUr i Vo.- A-ft .l Ac SvjfflVve ♦ 0 jl ' o u » ' » ScUs 8 C.IW»tf gfc SAtlMO CWWle 5 NH W - G ( Se Vvc-V ) v C€v. U 3 5 SSH !rr oAot J . • i» ♦ [% ♦ « vO W | RBCDEFGHITKimWOPQtf STUVW Y CH. W LUftW s Inc. CKojDf ' Us v ds Wndifc -?o.sV on.l sVt ' es CV »f oHesvjy e. Ma. £ 3901 Q 0o wim Spur Service Gas, oil, V res ( pin tail, p 0 o box t baseball Iftacki «■ 2.S4- Car wa slr Spur in xe lank, keeps money ' A " VVe l ank ' , 1 CE. S+mwWv| " Gooiw. ' n 0 Aj| er ColWn, fa. 3t,3 $38 Repce senka ' Vi ' oe O ' f l dlionvjii e rCnsofvnce 6 ' i-620£ Compliments AmWf $4 pk «.f hx o C FWW-st, V«. 3 N STOP IM SHOP Oo 4 Vi na and skoes ' for all 4 ke ' fa.mil ' y Sportswear Dial ' , SHfe ' £ 3 Pmkerst, V irglm x MAIN STREET DO WNTO WN CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA Rou Chariot! mia in : a«i« iMMI® pifclyii Compliments of Eastern Regional Office 1 174 r A 5 A 4 ' 6 ° s v ' tXir FdM linkers ' faent to school,toof -— V 8 H 0 S r«i j v ■ ■ ' r l Y { , ' S t N ' A 1 U V x V, o .. lo besides our regular ' Checking, savings, loans and such, we re weir attuneu to special stu¬ dent ne us. Like par¬ ent student joint checking or savings education loans and the line. - k . r tA Your lifetime bank At Fell we have a special interest in stuaents. be c au s e a lot of them turn out ' ' to be our Lest custo¬ mers. And some turn out to be our Lest 1 , , .. 5 0 $ VLynesWo Co q. f Oea «rs ... ■ N® ' - 0 .. CaL »-c-. 0 5moWe ■ c A ' Xrxc.fo Car 5 Trucks , Pa ' A re « 5 e , v) ; C e Inc. 0o e S 5 V.c 5 -A S ao-; . r» QprsjxCe . ..If ScxlfiS M ' s v» itinJvAeccor H ilT Nlgxi Sd . LocZf j if " cjhkers, too. First C V A Merchants National banL:. Member FLIC. r s OF a j? ? f b? „ ;«■ ' On ' " %. - g v 6 »° e ' t c o l ed £ e V ' C ' V .x . V ' .. - s fr s ' y i»fty c - 175 Fiber a I a.5 Free s - K»na.+e G.S, Ouval J r , Insolabton. Con Vra clor P one 2 ' l ' l- 5%30 Roselan Va., LANE ' S TAILORING SHOP Barrack ' s Road Skopincj Center Telephone 1 , 313 85 5 CVtacloHes Mle N ifjiftva. Formal Wear— Rental REAO THE MEL SON COUNTS TIMES EVERX y EER Firsk and W erchafvVs l Ja+»onocl Bank " Vo t e Your latad-Jone Partner Threshou ' k BankfOa Service Harry ft. Wrigk +’s Tnc. Waynesboro Retail P-0. Bo 2S 1350B. Market FurmW D ea ers aatoa 5+n,e4 CV ar o " He3vil e, Ja. tfeei parts tor Carj ( 4rucks, a hi! tractors (trustee furniture Cosine. U-t. Barksdale Furniture C rp, •Stand Piano Furniture Co. Expert repairing on all nflcCoy!s Furnitvre ,Carpets pn Ves o t VtocVs, f-v $ £=$ PW. s-q qi J-—__ VILLAGE MOTEL Lav i nasW Va. staqnq Plrjone ' ■ 2(,2 50l 8 I1fta.na.cier- fTlrs. Herman H. por 4or CornplimenFs of mc. mrs. Kn n.s eaxr a( FaWr ( M{fain a. -Q SHADY ' S PLACE S£RM CE CENTER TIRES CHRMGED lUBR CftTl 0 M VTUNOR REPAIRS ff erv,- Sat- T.Ooam.-H ' .OoP.rA. PKorve. F,E V J oo i YJc. W ar cx.oer i Cfaiq Carvs ' Vf ' Jc ' Vldn Co. CKofcVv S f eeV SV pflVK , f x._ P We - 4 U 3 -S 8 S 8 Gervena Covx acVor E.xc 3- ja.’ ot S £j V c Sys erfys " Ins ' b UeA 178 MoVeYouc pr«am ( , R,eal 4 CoAV W re. = 3 mew COWER PRRTS L ovv was X PVioac - 9. 3 -QltiA PRESTOKl PlRRR FUNfcRa CWEL 2 Co ven ewV locationS Ro5e af cl 2V 5 C [ AmWfs - SHIo " 553W V RG M R FfVRm BUREAU INSURANCE RuVo - F re - Gi s. 3oV v C« r®jr " 3j SvXa.fvc.e ' R visof _ONlr a 3 ' vrc j ( a. TEE MELSoR comFpiNX Sou-fE - _ 0 v ' i A V»r Va. PhoAe , Ri 3 _ ' 9c 3 C Yn d ren ' j P ooj u 2 xr PWV Pf ai a er-lflf r. ' ft,LNo,v xrre Coyr piirr ea s CampWUs ete Ac. N U js$oc i, J PG X G p w-aii-wn FOT SVveKv « A FurvefoA Horf e. Lon . C «s oxy , Ncc. PVa«-‘ £ 3 " 310 K C Or pl ' Y «n " 3 ma s 3 . A .mte» 4 jS SAor e Fa. ' Dec ' sJa.. PV ®ne l Xle2 - 3 ?d Cc rr pl»or en s v ' N« UsWA Grocery Gec e A NVeTtW A se G A4 Gas xA 0 Of«tv H Aow a. vPeeVc V oX ' ' £» 3 £305 ®|tRW5 Rmoco o I ra «c, jo-, O |PWe.’ 3 ' 55 S I s ! Cotr )Utt enrVs SWAP ' s PW Lo r sAcf x N ol, «43-5oaM Compliments Ba. Y‘Sp eac p VWi vua C Co. Wnojston.Va. PV,on« aU»VAHU f I V UflGE TNN RESTUftRfiNT RouteU ' t So jH cF Lov ns •sV PKo e 9W3-83?? nAoU ; 317 Street Y ]o-yA S Wro, V ' . W - fWViersF F0.5Se.cv c.e. 0t e Ao-y Service o-o. dry CW«v n sWrds 5° n)+K AmVvcrs , Vi Xr a- viseo c f 1S Pi r e River rf oloc S«4 .i£5 (Wy River, J _. To NA OaW tWve Qo$ p v VlV$ Q Aer PV cxv«. " 33( 4 S o €. Se ‘4 ' rs j 5WWs (Xt . r o r As WatcVy evoeW ' j- ClocY. 1W fAo.i ' tv SF VILLAGE PrtfYRN f CY 4 nj druq sAco Youc Cor( Ao vty acu P Vo e . 1 %. 55 lip- AmWrsV Jxr ( v Rrv V ers ”[ re ReWA Aet$ eca.pp 4 “ oAa C (Vj f )ew 0$ed T ?c5 Q o ' H(r 55 4 RwWA, R. Xw A ft os To youfA F blovJavfA VvoppvCVq . 5 wfc Your Kqppy 5t c.pp vq CW W WvlWe. Do Ao V Jt Q i Rarr xcVs RoaA O C 5 Xrxc. fWfl CVV. ft x V IvjncYvW V k NN Aer Bei Fv 0( W 8 o 5 " To s tv e -5 181 182 ' ■TYVv 4--TVW Tg dJr CkvjrA iVijULjL 4_d_ _- ' ' O- 0 ' -» rm_» “W AjiA-CO Cfl- rCts_ v Jsiwu -J 7 Kx+«- Par-rtv : K)t.


Suggestions in the Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA) collection:

Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

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