Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 200

 

Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1965 volume:

I L ' -i ' ! ' • The Floyd County High School Bison Staff presents . . . Buffalo Mountain Volume Three The BISON 1965 Floyd Q)unty High School Floyd, Virginia Connie Harris, Editor-in-chief Katherine Yeatts, Associate Editor Mrs. Nola S. Albert, Sponsor 2 A vision from the heights Since September, 1962, classes have come and gone from the halls of Floyd Coimty High School, without stopping to take note of the heights around them. The first year in the history of Floyd County High School, the members of the staff and the students found that the new school, consolidated from three community schools in the county, fulfilled a dream that had taken many years to materialize. Through the efforts of parents and citizens all over the county, and through the hard work of school board members and school superintendents since 1950, a " Dream Came True. " As a result of the county ' s dream, a high school student is limited only by his talents, desires, and ambitions. The young people of Floyd County were united under one roof— modem and challenging — and the doors of unlimited opportunities opened unto them. During the second school term at FCHS, the staff searched throughout the annual to determine the central theme forthe 1964 BISON. As the staff journeyed through the year, hoping that the " heartbeat " for the school term would be revealed, they discovered that, from the broad panorama of school life, no single answer could be found. The search for the BISON theme ended— it was " Floyd Coimty High School— 1963-1964. " It is fitting that we stop now, during the third year of Floyd County High School ' s existence, and take a long look at one of the heights near us— Buffalo Mountain. " The Buffalo " is the highest point of elevation in Floyd County and the third highest point in the state, elevation 5,250 feet. The resemblance of the shape of the mountain to the hump on the back of a buffalo lends the name for Buffalo Mountain. From the Buffalo stems a feeling of unity and ideals. Buffalo Mountain and the " Fighting Buffalo " stand as emblems for the athletic teams, students, and school. The theme for the 1965 BISON is " Buffalo Mountain— A Vision from the Heights, " in recognition of the honor FCHS has gained, and the traditions we have established as a result of Buffalo mountain. . . 3 Buffalo Mountain has been instrumental to FCHS Buffalo Mountain has been instrumental to FCHS. Viewing Floyd County High School from the height of the mountain, the Buffalo is reflected in various phases of school life. We find that the main emphasis in our school seal is Buffalo Mountain. The silhouette of the Buffalo can be seen on the Senior Class rings. The school coat of arms, an ensigna designed only this year, bears the Administration 9 4 in all phases of school life charging buffalo, which also lends the name for the school ' s athletic teams. The yearbook of Floyd County High School has been named the BISON, which is another name for a buffalo. All of these reflections from Floyd County High School give glory to Buffalo Mountain. In addition to these, the school ' s alma mater was derived from thoughts of the Buffalo: " Like the towering mountains ' rovmd her, pointing to the sky. Emblem of a noble vision, Floyd County High Sing her praises to the moimtains, proud her banners fly! Hail to thee our alma mater, Floyd County High. " Organizations 133 Advertisers 163 5 Mentally, Physically, Spiritually and Socially The students at Floyd County High School are many things in one, yet each one has its own individual personality. A broad panorama of school life is brought to the students at FCHS— a high school student is limited only by his talents, desires, and ambitions. The challenge is there for the students to meet. They strive together to set new traditions and reach for greater heights. The classes, plays, sports, clubs, dances, and everyday activities show the many phases of active school life from which the students at FCHS benefit. The students at Floyd County High School are fortunate to have the ability and resources to live in a county where students and teachers may share in the fascinating quest of truth. Floyd County High has inspired in its students a sense of knowledge and understanding; not only mentally and physically, but also socially and spiritually. 6 Floyd County High School is inspired . . . 7 . . . by Buffalo Mountain Buffalo Mountain has a rather interesting history. At the close of the Revolutionary War, Light Horse Harry (Richard Henry) Lee was given a grant of 19,000 acres of land for his gallant services to his country. Six thousand acres of the grant lay in what is now Floyd County, and the remainder in Patrick. On the Floyd grant, Lee ' s son, Charles Carter Lee, brother of General Robert E. Lee made his home. The house was located under the shadow of Buffalo Mountain which was also part of the grant. The Buffalo, in the southern part of Floyd County, rises in the sublime grandeur, with clouds floating along its sides. Forming what resembles the hump of a buffalo, a panoramic view of the surrounding county can be obtained from the top of this mountain. Towering to a height of 5,250 feet, Buffalo Mountain casts her shadow of knowledge and strength upon Floyd County High School and the lives of its students. 8 ADMINISTRATION As we stand on the summit, we view the administration of Floyd County High School with gratitude and appreci- ation. In this fast moving era, special emphasis must be placed on a well-rounded education for every individual. The classes at Floyd Cotmty High ate planned around three specific areas: academic, for those going to college before entering a profession; vocational, for those interested in the business world, home economics or agriculture; and general, for those who do not choose to specialize in any one field. The curriculum at Floyd County High School is representative of a tremendous step forward in providing high-quality education for the youth of our county. The more than 61 subjects, offered by the 40 members of the faculty, in themselves offer a challenge to the student who accepts it. These teachers are dedicated to inspiring in their students a love of learning and in preparing them for the future. The faculty helps students develop an independence of thought and action, to learn to plan and accept responsi- bility, and to develop self-confidence. They see the necessity and value of basic education as well as the value of technical know -why and know-how. Through our administration, we honor Buffalo Moun- tain as it appears on the seal of Floyd C o u n ty High School. . . 9 School board, superintendent and principals plan The Floyd County School Board is made up of the superintendent, six members, and the clerk. It is through their efforts that the faculty an d students are now enjoying the comforts and advantages of one of the best high schools in the State of Virginia, Floyd County High School. We have modem educational programs that siirpass many other consolidated schools. With the continuing support of this administrative body, Floyd County High School can advance still further. MRS. RUBY WEST General Supervisor Assistant to the Superintendent for Instruction in High School MR. ALONZO MONDAY, JR. Superintendent of Floyd County Schools MRS. VIRGIE WEEKS Secretary to the Superintendent School Board Members: Mr. Benton Alderman; Mr. Alonzo Mr. R. O. Slusher, chairman; Mrs. Mildred A. Thompson, Monday, Jr., division superintendent; Mr. B. P. Simpson, clerk; Mr. R. L. Nixon, vice chairman; Mr. M. L. Cole; Mr. Gerald Phillips; 10 modern educational program for FCHS MR, R.L. HOLLANDSWORTH B, S, , M, S, , Virginia Polytechnic Institute Principal Mrs. Lorice O ' Connor, receptionist and bookkeeper; Mrs. Iris Poff, secretary to the principal. " Learning and growth " — these are the goals of Floyd County High School ' s administration. Mr. Ray L. Hollandsworth, principal, is the leader of Floyd County High School. He is assisted by Mr. William G. Davis, assistant-principal. In a school of this size, it is imperative that discipline be maintained. School policies are tempered, however, by friendly relationships among students, faculty, and administration. Teen-agers profit by the sound judgment and wisdom of the experi- enced, and FCHS students are no exception. Mrs. O ' Connor and Mrs. Poff, the school secretaries, have proved indispensable in carrying out the office tasks. MR. WILLIAM G. DAVID A.B. , Milligan College, M. Ed. Virginia Polytechnic Institute Assistant Principal Algebra I, Co-sponsor, SCA 1 1 New equipment aids English teachers MISS BEATRICE DICKERSON B. S, f Radford College English Co-sponsor, FTA MRS. ROBERTA W. HEWETT A.B., George Washington University, English IV, World History, Sponsor, Beta Club MRS. RUTHD, HALLMAN B, S, , Ohio University English V, Journalism Sponsor, Quill Scroll, Coimty Crier Because a sound knowledge of the English language is necessary for good communication with others, the study of English is most important. English classes are required subjects for all students at FCHS. Through English grammar and composition, students learn the structure of sentences and how to write themes and term papers. In literature, students are exposed to stories and poems of some of the world ' s greatest authors and poets. Students in English I find that one word can have many uses. English IV students learn about growth of 1 a n g u a g e throughout the world. Mrs. Hallman, Senior English teacher, goes over analogies with a group of students who plantotake college boards. 12 in stressing grammar, literature MRS. DOROTHY). CASTEEL B. S., Radford College English I, English IV MRS. THELMA T. HOUCHINS B. S. f Radford College English III, English IV Sponsor, FTA MRS. SUE P. YEATTS B.S., Mary Baldwin College English II, English III an English I Class. Mrs. Houchins explains fundamentals of English compo- sition in a 9th Grade English Class. Mrs. Yeatts ' s English III students leam the advantages of an education. 13 Students use mathematics for advanced courses Mrs. Bloomer, student teacher from Radford College in mathematics, explains a problem to a geometry class. MRS. JESSIE T. HEAFNER B.S., Roanoke College Math I, Algebra I Sponsor, Tenth Grade MRS. LYNDA K. LEEDY B. A , , Emory G Henry College Math, Algebra 1, Plane G Solid Geometry, Sponsor, Teen Angel Jr. Tri-Hi-Y The Math Department is one of the busiest depart- ments in the school. Two years of math are required before a student can graduate. People who are neither mathematicians or scientists find it necessary to interpret graphs, estimate taxes, budget their money, and figure the costs of purchases. Students in Mrs. Leedy ' s Algebra I class help put up a bulletin board explaining the Communitive Law. The number system comes alive for the Math I class as Mrs. Heafneruses the bulletin board as a visual aid. 14 as well as to solve practical problems Students learn to use mathematics to solve practical problems. Importance of math in affairs of everyday living is recognized today as never before. For this reason FCHS offers Algebra I and II, Solid and Plane Geometry, trigonometry, Math 1 and II, and Business Math. This year, for the first time, the school had a student teacher, Mrs. Bloomer, to teach and observe a class in this department. MRS. VIRGINIA E. ALTEER B. S. , Radford College Algebra II, Trigonometry, Geometry Sponsor, Eleventh Grade MRS. FREEDA H. RORRER B. S. , Radford College Math II, Biology Co-sponsor, Inter-Club Council " Sothat ' swhat it looks like in ' real life ' ! " Solid Geome- try students can better imderstand the complicated figures through the use of demonstration models. The General Math class uses the blackboard in explaining problems. 15 Curiosity and experiments in science Since this is the age when science has become increasingly important, the following courses are offered in the Science Department of FCHS: biology, which is the study of living things; chemistry, which helps the student think and solve problems; physics, which encourages scientific curiosity and initiative; anatomy, which is the study of the human physique; and Science 1- III, which introduces the student to science courses. MRS. EVA B. HOWARD B. S., East Temiessee State University, Home Economics Science MRS. IMOGENE C. RUT ROUGH B.S. , Madison College General Science Sponsor, Science Club " It won ' t explode, will it? " Students look on as Mrs. Howard explains a lab experiment. Science I students use microscopes to detect germs. 16 I develop interest and knowledge New laboratories and equipment enable students to i make more specific studies and to conduct individual experiments. Students are encouraged to enter projects in the science fair, which is held annually. These projects cover a variety of subjects and utilize virtually all the lab equipment. I Textbooks, teachers, individual and group laboratory I experiments, fairprojects, and new equipment— all add up to learning, interesting work, and achievement. MR. MAX THOMAS B. S . , Roanoke College Chemistry, Physics, Anatomy Co-sponsor, Science Club MRS. ALTA TURMAN B.S. , Radford College General Science, Biology Sponsor, Twelfth Grade 17 Social Studies courses help students MR, RUDOLPH R. MARSHALL 6. A., Emory and Henry College M, S, , Virginia Polytechnic Institute; U.S, , Va. History; U,S, , Va. Government; Debate Team MRS. MARY L. JARRATT MR. ELUS L, ENOCH B.S., Radford College A.B. , Fairmont State College History, Civics World Geography, Driver Education Co-sponsor, Debate Team Assistant Football Coach; Eighth Grade Basketball Coach; Co-sponsor, Varisty Club Mr. Marshall enjoys a government class as his students engage in a debate. Mrs. Jarratt shows Junior History students samples of history projects done last year. Each year the student has a semester history project. In order for students to gain a thorough knowledge of the beginning and of the developmental stages of the present-day world, country, and law systems, FCHS offers World History, Eighth Grade History, government, Virginia and United States History, civics, and geography. This history curriculum at FCHS teaches students that the record of past events is important because history repeats itself. 18 become better citizens Through the use of a colorful bulletin board, Mr» Enoch ' s students gain a vivid picture of geography. In addition to textbook work, the history classes follow political campaigns, help supervise school elections, and participate in debates and round-table discussions. Most ofthe teachers in the history classes require each student to have a term paper or semester project on an assigned or self-chosen subject. This gives the student a chance to demonstrate what he can do of his own initiative. Mr. Sabo helps a student in government class. Mr. Houston ' s Junior history students point out Floyd on the map of Virginia. MR. JOHN M. HOUSTON B. A, , Emory Henry College M. Ed. , Virginia Polytechnic Institutej U, S. and Va, History Guidance; Eighth Grade Football Coach Assistant Track Coach MR. JOHN SABO B.S., M. Ed., University of Virginia U. S. and Va. Government Guidance Director 19 Physical education develops Mr. Martin points out basic foods needed to have a well- balanced diet. MR. DCNALD D. MARTIN B. S., Mars Hill College, Physical Ediicatioc, Science; Head Football and Baseball Coach; Assistant Basketball Coach Co-sponsor, Varsity Club MR. DONALD L. MEREDITH B.A. , Lynchburg College, Hiysical Education, DriverTraining, Head Basketball and Track Coach, Assistant Football Coach Co-sponsor, Varsity Club Developing the mind and body through exercise, sports, and other recreational activities is the purpose of the physical education program. The physical education class alternates between health classes and gym periods. The health program includes instruction in personal health, first aid, fundamentals of the parts of the car, and driver training. During the year, there are such sports as soccer, volleyball, table tennis, tumbling, gymnastics, and basketball. Driver training is taught by Mr. Meredith and Mr. Enoch. " Coming down is a cinch, but getting up there is murder. " Climbing the rope is one phase of gymnastics in the boys ' physical education class. 20 I skills, health, and recreation I Mr. Meredith points out the parts of a car to driver training students. MISS REBECCA WALTON B.S., Radford College Health, Physical Edtication Driver Education Cheerleaders Girls in a health class look on as students point to a chart illustrating the engine of a car. " And one, and two, and three, and smile. " Miss Walton leads sit-ups; one of the many exercises done in girls ' physical education classes. 21 Vocational courses facilitate many careers; Home economics students look on as Miss Wright, student teacher, prepares cookie batter. In the homemaking program, girls learn skills , correlated with the understanding and appreciation of family relationships and of the family as a changing social institution. | The major part of class time is devoted to clothing 1 construction and foods. Various dishes are studied and f . prepared and then sampled by home economics students. W In this way, students leam to use the most modern electric appliances and have a chance to see up-to-date equip- h ment used in the home. Also during the year, the Home h Economics Department presents a fashion show. Other I activities include a study of personal grooming, child care, health andhome nursing, and color design in home I furnishings. MRS. NORA K. GARDNER B. S. , Radford College Home Economics Co-sponsor, FHA MRS. LILLIAN B. COCKRAM B.S. , Radford College Home Economics Co-sponsor, FHA Part of the home economics student ' s class time is devoted to learning how to sew. Students observe the new dish washer bought for the Home Economics Department this year. r 22 train students in domestic qualities MR. H. P. JENNINGS B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Vocational Agriculture Co-sponsor, FFA MR. DAVID R. HARMAN B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Vocational Agriculture Co-sponsor, FFAj Safety Patrol MR. LONNIE J. KEITH B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Vocational Agriculture Co-sp onsor, FFA Sponsor, KVG Vocational Agriculture is a course taken by a large percentage of boys at FCHS. Agricultvire is based upon the needs, interests, and capabilities of individual groups. In shop classes, boys learn to make many useful things. The FFA boys have won many awards in competitive contests with other schools. Mr. Keith, Mr. Jennings, and Mr. Harman are the agriculture instructors. Mr. Harman welcomes questions from his class. Boys look on as Mr. Jennings operates new equipment. Charts play a big part in helping the students learn fundamentals of agriculture. 23 Business cultivates responsibility, Extensive and purposeful drills develop basic skills in FCHS ' s two major business courses— typewriting and shorthand. The first year of typewriting develops basic techniques needed in the vocational courses offered in the second year. Bookkeeping, general business, and business mathematics are also offered to students interested in business careers. These classes are elective; however, a large number of students enroll in them. Students illustrate a real office situation in office practice class. MRS. NOLA S. ALBERT B.S. , Radford College M.S. , Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Office Practice; Typewriting I Shorthand I; Sponsor, Yearbook Staff Mr. Harman explains a problem in economics class. Mr. Leedy looks on as a student tries to improve her speed in typewriting class. MR. JOHN D. HARMAN B.S., Bridgewater College General Business, Economics Government, Sponsor, Hi-Y 24 shows benefits The Distributive Education program offers work experience to students. To prepare high school students for useful employment in business and industrial fields and to aid company owners with their employment problems are the purposes of the Distributive Education program. The DE students attend three classes at school; spend three hours at work on the job. Mr. Eakin is the instructor of the course. Students illustrate a sales demonstration in distributive education class. MR. WARREN B. EAKIN B. S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Distributive Education Sponsor, DE Club MR. FREDN. LEEDY B. A,, Emory G Henry College Personal-Use Typewriting, Business Math; Typewriting I MISS RUTH ANN SLUSHER B. S. , Radford College Typewriting, Bookkeeping Shorthand II , Sponsor, FBLA Students do a practice set in bookkeeping class. Students use creativity and talent MR. JACK KAUF?vlAN A.B., Glenville State College Band MISS LINDA MOON B. S. , Radford College Choral Glee Club Students make small animals in art class. Music helps the student become well-rounded. The Music Department, composed of the band and the Glee Club, do just this, as well as providing music for all occasions. Speech and dramatics classes provide an opportunity for the student to improve his speech and excel in acting. Art is another elective course helping the student to leam the basic skills in art. Mr. Kaufman and Miss Moon talk to band student in preparation for the band and Glee Club concert. " This is a recorded message... " The tape recorder is very useful to students in speech class. MRS. JACpUEUNE P. BLACKWELL B. S. , Radford College Art, Library Co-sponsor, Library Aides MRS. MARGARET H. HUBBARD B. A., Radford College Speech, Dramatics, English V 26 in various elective courses Two foreign languages, Spanish and Latin, are offered at FCHS. Students may take two years of each course. These are elective courses and many of the students enroll in them. Preparing classroom assignments is another important element in the life of a student. Study halls are provided for them in the library and classrooms. Mrs. Dalton and I Mrs. Blackwell are the librarians. i Along with textbook study, Spanish I students have a geographical study of the Spanish-speaking countries. Mrs. Dalton conducts a library lesson for English I students. MRS. RUTH B. HARMON MISS ANNIE CATHERINE DOBYNS B.A«, Radford College B. A. , Emory Henry College Spanish Latin; Co sponsor, $CA; Guidance Sponsor, Sr. Tri-Hi-Y " Slave, peel me a grape. " Latin I students find that life as a Roman nobleman might have been rather pleasant. Cooks, custodians offer unlimited service ' A Cooks relax after a busy day in the kitchen. Keeping the building and campus of FCHS clean, repaired, and heated is the duty of the four custodians. The custodians also open the school for outside activities. Seven women are employed to prepare and to serve the lunches to FCHS students and teachers. They come early each morning, so that everyone can enjoy a hot meal. The custodians certainly do a fine job at helping the school uphold its motto: " Justasnew when we ' re through. " Their work seems endless, for they arrive early and remain late to make the school more comfortable and clean. Custodians: Mrs. Mabel Via, Mrs. Ruby Agnew, Mr. Jimmy Thomas, Mr. Tommy Royal. Cooks: Mrs. Edith Hylton, Mrs. Glenna Weddle, Mrs. Ada Hazelwood, Mrs. Catherine Weeks, Mrs. Virginia Spence, Mrs. Bula Keith, Mrs. Gertrude Sowers, supervisor. Not pictured, Mrs. Louise Hylton. 28 CLASSES As we stand on the apex of the mountain, the classes of Floyd County High come into view. Five classes entering through the doors of FCHS are joined together by work and study, school spirit and competition, activities, fun, and friendship. There are moments of triumph, times of trial and despair, bursts of enthusiasm— these are emotions found in students at Floyd County High School. Their scope of achievement is immeasurable. Students star in every facet of life at Floyd County High School. Each class is proud of its own identity, yet together they strive to set new traditions and make 1965 a year long to b e remembered. These five classes— composed of 167 in the Class of ' 65, 144 in the Class of ' 66, 166 in the Class of ' 67, 172 in the Class of ' 68, and 187 in the Class of ' 69— reflect the total personality of Floyd County High School. Never again will the " Five of Sixty-five " be united as a group. We hope to recapture many of the important activities of the 836 students who make up the five classes of Floyd County High School. Through the " Five of Sixty-five, " we honor Buffalo Mountain as it appears on the Senior class rings of Floyd County High School. . . 29 Seniors of ’65 elect last class officers Glenn Thomas, president, watches over the rest of the Senior officers: Phyllis Williams, reporter; John Harris, treasurer; Mike Smith, secretary; and Mike Harman, vice-president. Senior sponsorsrMrs. Turman, Mrs. Hallman, Mrs. Casteel, Mrs. Hewett, and Mr. Thomas. MRS. ALTA TURMAN Sponsor In September, 1953, at Floyd, Willis, and Check every- one was talking about the class of " war babies. " We were the first children of school age following the close of World War II. Our parents, especially our fathers, had lived through and fought a war that was to end all wars and were now prepared to raise a family that would never againhave to bear the burdens of war. Ours was indeed a greatheritage. Twelve years have now passed; and we are no longer three classes, we are one, the Seniors of Floyd County High School. As we look into the future we see a great challenge. If we are to preserve the peace our parents so bravely fought for, we must continue to learn and lead not only this great nation of ours, but provide leaders for the world and the universe. As we look back on the twelve years, we see that we have been provided with the basis for our future. Our lives have been greatly enriched by our experiences and associations, particularly during the past three years at Floyd County High School. We feel that as we leave, our works and deeds will long live in the classes and hallways of FCHS. In leaving we ask for wisdom to enable us to face the challenges which lie ahead. 30 V’ Mary Melanie Akers FHA 2; Beta 4,5; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4,5, Treasurer 4. Phyllis Jean Alderman FTA 3; Library Club 3, 4, 5, District M Vice-Pres- ident 4; Beta Club 4, 5; FBLA 5. O Brenda Davm Belcher FHA 2, 4, 5, Reporter 5; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 5; Beta Club 4, 5. Norris Luther Belcher FFA2,3,4,5;SCA 2; Safety Patrol 4; KVG 3,4,5, Vice- President 5. Seniors leave their mark at FCHS Richard Earl Bishop FFA 2, 5; Science Club 4, 5; Debate Team 4; Track Team 4. John Luther Blackwell Basketball 1,2; FFA 2,3, 4, 5, Vice-Pr e s i d e nt 5, Floyd - Carroll Federation Secretary 5; KVG 3, 4, 5. Linda Faye Blackwell J. V, Basketball 1; Grad- uation Choir 2; Varsity Basketball 2; Varsity Club 4; Library Club 4,5. c Lester Hersel Bond Basketball 1, 2; Football 3, 5;Baseball 4; Varsity Club 5; FFA 2,5; KVG 5. 31 Graduating Class numbers William Joseph Boone, Jr. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; FFA 2, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 3, President 5; Bus Driver 4; KVG 3,4,5; Class, Vice- President 3, Treasurer 4; Boys State 4. Shirley Frank Boothe SC A 1, Representative 1; FFA 2. Allan Andrew Bower Safety Patrol 2; KVC 3, 4, 5; FTA 5; Baseball Man- ager 3; Va rs it y Club 3; Clee Club 4, 5. Mary Elizabeth Bower F H A 2,5; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; FTA 5. Roger Wayne Bower Safety Patrol 1,2; FFA 2, 3,4,5, Two blue ribbons in Seed and Crain Show 3, 4; KVC 2, 3, 4; Beta Club 4,5; Science Club 4,5. John Michael Branscome FFA 2,3,5. Mildred Pauline Britt Library Club 2, 3, 4, 5; J. V, Basketball 2; FTA 5;DE5; Senior Play. Richard Edward Burnette Basketball 1, 2; FFA 1, 2, 3, 4,5; KVC 3,4,5. 32 largest in school history Andrew Giesen Claytor John O scar Claytor James Edwin Cockram FFA1,2,3,4; KVG 2,3,4; Glee Club 1,2, 3, 4,5; FTA 4,5. Kelba Durene Cole J. V, Basketball 1; Glee Club 1 ; FTA 2, 3, 4; Cheer- leader 2; Varsity Club 3; County Crier 4,5, Feature Editor 4, 5; Quill and Scroll 5, Vice-President 5; FHA 5; Reporter, Class 2; Bus Patrol 2, 3; Usher for Grad- uation 4; Homecoming Queen ' s Court 5; Usher for Senior Play; Madonna 5. Barbara Jean Conner Beulah Harris Conner FHA 2,4,5. S C A Homeroom Repre- sentative 1,3; FHA 2, 3, 4, 5, Jr. Degree 2, Chapter Degree 3, State Degree 4, Chapter Treasurer 4, Fed- eration Treasurer4; Science Club 3; Safety Patrol 3; Beta Club 4,5; Senior Play; County Crier 5. Jackson Lee Conner James Earl Conner Varsity Club 5. Basketball 1, 2; Football 3, 4,5;Track T e a m 3, 4; Baseball 2; VarsityClub 3, 4,5, Treasurer 3, Vice- President 4; F F A 2; KVG 2; Bus Driver 3,4,5; SCA 4; President, Class 4; Cap- tain, Football Team 5. 33 Joyce Marie Conner J. V. Basketball 1,2;FHA 2, 3,4, 5, Jr. Degree 2, Chapter Degree 3, Feder- ation Treasurer 5, Chapter Vice-Pre s i d e nt 5; SCA Representative 4; FBLA 4, 5, Reporter 5. Marcie Ann Conner Basketball l,2;Varsity Club 3,4; Library Club 5; FBLA 5; Typist for Bison 5. Mary Joyce Conner Library Club 2, 4, 5 ; FHA 2, 3,4; FTA 5. William Clyde Conner FFA 1,2; KVG 2; Football 2; Science Club 3; FTA 4, 5. Senior participation heads list Roger Dale Cox FFA 2, 3, 4, 5; KVG 4,5. Roger Dale Cox FFA 2, 3, 4, 5; KVG 2,3,4, 5. Amedia Elizabeth Dalton Choral 1,2, 3, 4,5; FHA 2, 3, Jr. Degree 2; Library Club 4,5. Virginia Hylton Dalton Choral 1,2, 3,4; FHA 2, 3; Library Club 4,5; Safety Patrol 5. 34 Shelby Jean Dulaney FHA 2; Beta Club 4,5. Fred Clifford Duncan FFA 2, 3, Forestry Judging 2; KVG 2,3; DE 5; Hi-Y- 5. Lillian Alice Epperly Basketball 1; Science Club 2; FHA 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Safety Patrol 3, 4; FTA 5; Library Club 4, 5, Sec- retary 4, District Secretary 4. of school activities Judy Ann Gearheart Basketball 1,2;FTA 2; FHA 3,4,5, Chapter Pres- ident 5, Federation Pres- ident 5; Library Club 3,4, 5, Treasurer 3; Beta Club Gene Bradley Gillespie Christine Gay Goad FHA 2; T r i-H i-Y 3; S c i e n c e Club 4, 5; Beta Club 5. Betty Helen Epps FHA 2, 3; Library Club 3, 4,5. Coy Princeton Goad, Jr. 35 If the senior ring fits, wear it! Velva Dale Goad FHA 2, 3, 4, 5, Jr. Degree 2; FBLA 4,5; Parliamen- tarian 5; Beta Club 4,5; SCA 1, President 1; Hostess for College Day 5. Emma West Griffith F H A 2, 5; Tri-Hi-Y 4; FTA 4; Library Club 5. Sandra Dianne Hale Basketball 1; FHA 2,4,5; Library Club 2, 4, 5. Betty Jane Hall Choral 3; Beta Club 4,5; Library Club 4; Quill and Scroll 5; Second Place in Foreniscs 4. Charles Michael Harman Football 3; Basketball 2, 3, 4, 5, Co-captain 5 ; FTA 3,4,5, Reporter 4, Pres- ident 5; SCA 4, 5, V i c e- President 4, Treasurer 5; Hi-Y 5; Usher for Grad- uation 4; Inter-Club Coun- cil 5, President 5; Senior Play. Samuel Wayne Hancock F F A 2,3,5; KVG 5; SCA 4; R e pr e s e nt a t i ve 4; Science Club 5; Senior Play. Robert Elwood Handy FFA 2,5; Crop Judging 5; KVG 5; FTA 5. Joann Joyce Harden Beta Club 4, 5; Science Club 5. 36 Class of ’65 enrollment 167 Joyce Ann Harman FHA 2; FBLA 3, 4, 5, Sec- Patsy Mae Harman retary 5; Beta Club 4,5. FHA 2, 3, 4. Constance Sue Harris Majorette 1,2,3, 4; Bas- ketball 1; Science Club 2; Cheerleader 2,5; Varsity Club 3,4; FTA 3; Quill and Scroll 4, 5, Vice-Pres- ident 4; Beta Club 4, 5; SCA 4; Girls ' State 4; Usher for Senior Play 5 ; Band Council 4; Bison 3, 4,5; Sports Editor 3, Asso- ciate Editor 4, Editor-in- Ruth Arm Harmon Chief 5; Usher for Senior FHA 4; DE 5 . Play 5 . John Wayne Harris Basketball 1,2, 3, 4,5; Varsity Club 3, 4, 5, Pres- ident 5; Baseball Team 3; FFA 2, 3, 4, 5, Reporter 5; KVG 3,4,5, Secretary 4, 5; Bus Driver 4,5; SCA 5, Reporter 5 ; Class T reasurer 5. Larry Cornelious Harris Basketball 1,2; FFA 2,3, 4, 5; KVG 3, 4, 5, President 5. Margaret Ann Harris Basketball 1,2; FHA 2,3, 4, 5; DE 5. Nancy Sue Harris Basketball 1,2; FHA 2, 3, 5; Science Club 3,4,5, President 4,5; Library Club 4; Beta Club 4,5; Senior Play; Class, Vice-Pres- ident 2; President 3; SCA 1, Vice-President 1. 37 Hazel Ruth Hawley FHA 2; Glee Club 2,4. Ricky Scott High Basketball 1; School Patrol 2; Hi-Y 4,5, Historian 4, 5. Joyce Marlene Hill Choral 1, 3; FHA 5, Jack Coy Holden Second Place in County Science Fair 2; First Place in both County and State Science Fair 3; Third Place in County Science Fair 4; Science Club 4, 5. Betty Lou Hollandsworth Glee C lub 1, 2, 3, 4; FHA 2, 3; Safety Patrol 3; FTA 4,5, Secretary 5; Library Club 4, 5, Secretary 5; Beta Club 4, 5, Treasurers; Bison, Class Editor 4; Class Treasurer 3; Attendant to Homecoming Queen 4; Usher for Graduation 4. Blondene Ann Hollandsworth FRA 2,4; Beta Club 4,5; FTA 4; FBLA 4. Senior Wanda Lucille Hollandsworth FHA 2,3, Jr. Degree 2; Glee Club 3; FTA 4,5; Library Club 4,5, Vice- President 5; Beta Club 4, 5; Class Vice-President 1. girls crowned Joseph Earlie Horton Basketball 3; FTA3,4, Vice-President 4; Quill and Scroll 4,5, Treasurer 4, 5; Beta C lub 4, 5, Re- porter 5; Bison 4,5, Sports Editor 4, 5 ; County Crier 4, Sports Editor 4; Foot- ball Mgr, 4; Senior Play; Class Vice-President 4; Varsity Club 4,5; SCA 5, Representative 5. 38 Alicia Rose Houchins F T A 2,3,4; FBLA 4,5, President 5; Beta Club 4,5; Bison 4, 5; Speaker at annual Floyd County Teachers Banquet 2. Sterling Blake Howery, Jr. FFA 2,3; Varsity Club 5; Hi-Y 3,4,5, President 4, 5. Curtis Linville Huff FFA 2, 3,4,5; KVG 3,4,5. Gary Edward Hylton KVG 3, 4, 5; FFA 2,3, 4,5, Dairy Judging Team 2, 3, 4, Seed and Grain Judging Team 4, 5. Homecoming Queen, Snow Queen Linda Kay Hylton Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FHA 2, 3; DE 5. Russell Lane Hylton FTA 3; Hi-Y 4,5; Varsity Club 4, 5, Manager of Baseball Team 3, Manager of Track 3. Charles Waynard Janney Baseball 2. Frances Faye Janney Tri-Hi-Y 4; FHA 2,4,5, Jr. Degree 4. 39 College Day orients Seniors Phyllis Jean Janney Choral 1; FHA 2,3; Tri- Hi -Y 4; FBLA 5. Hilda Jane King Basketball 1. Leona Blanche Jones FHA 2, 3; Glee Club 3,4; Beta Club 4,5; FTA 4,5; Senior Play. Barbara Ann Keith FHA 2; Beta Club 4,5; FBLA 5 ; Hostess for College Day 5. Howard Ward King, Jr. FFA 2,3,4, 5, Sentinel 2; KVG 3,4,5; Bus Patrol 3; Bus Driver 4,5; Usher for Senior Play 5. Pete Allen King FTA 5; SCA 2; Represen- tative 2; Senior Play. Lester Michael Keith Basketball 1,2, 3, 4,5; Track 3,4; Varsity Club 5; Football 4,5; Beta Club 4,5; Hi-Y 5. 0 Sandra Elaine Lawson Choral 1,2; Science Club 2; FHA 2, 3,4,5; FTA 4, 5. 40 with colleges’ early admission plan Donald Ray Light KVG 2, 3,4,5; Safety Patrol 3; FFA 2, 3, 4, 5, Dairy Judging 2, 4, Live- stock Judging 2, 4, Forestry Judging 3, 4, Crop Judging 4. y Wayne Erie Mannon FFA 2, 4; Beta Club 4,5. Patricia Ann Link FHA 2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; FBLA 5; Cl ass Treasurer 1, President 2; SCA 4, Representative 4. Katherine Cay Lucas Choral 1, Basketball 2, S corekeeper 1; FHA 2,3; FTA 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3; FBLA 5; Bison 5. Benny Leroy Manning Baseball 2; FTA 4. Jo Ann Marshall FHA 2, Jr, Degree 2; FBLA 3; FTA 4,5; Beta Club 4,5, Represented Beta on Klassroom Kwiz 5; Bison 4, Assistant Feature Editor 4; Library Club 4, 5, President 5. Anna Dean Martin FHA 2,5. Isabel Marge McAlexander Library Club 2, 3, 4, 5; FHA 3; FTA 4; FBLA 5; Homecoming Queen, 5, 41 Ruth Arm McNeil FHA 2; FTA 5. Malvin Ray Mitchell Basketball 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Baseball 4; Football 4,5; Varsity Club 4, 5; Track Team 4, 5. Nancy Lou Mitchell Choir 1; Basketball 1,2; Varsity Club 3,4; FTA 3, 5; Library Club 4, 5; County Crier 4, Class Editor 4, Club Editor 4. Sharon Belcher Moore Bus Patrol 1,5; FHA 2; Library Club 4, 5; Beta Club 4,5; FBLA 5; Circu lation Manager of Bison 5. Senior Class draws sell-crowd for Susan Elizabeth Moore Majorette 1,2, 3, 4,5; Bas- ketball 1,2; FTA 2,4,5, T r e a s ur e r 4; All State Band 3, 4; Beta Club 4,5; Girls State 4; Lfsher for Graduation 4; FFA Sweet- Mary Alice Moran heart 5. FHA 2; Library Club 5. Roger Dale Moran Basketball 1; FFA 2,3,4; Sylvia Elizabeth Moran KVG 2, 3, 4. FHA 5. 42 Robert Stephen Nichols Basketball 1; FFA 5; KVG 5; Safety Patrol 3. Cheryl Arlene Ninmann FHA 3,4,5; Science Club 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 5 ; Beta Club 5. Donna Elaine Nixon FHA 2, 3, 5; Library Club 3,4, Vice-President 4; Varsity Club 4; FBLA 5; Cheerleader 4,5. William Lee Ober presentation of Steinbeck play ’’Molly Morgan” Shelby Jean Peters FHA 2; Science Club 2; Library Club 3, 4, 5; FTA 4; Beta Club 4, 5; Bison 4, 5, Associate Circulation Manager 5. Jackie Russell Phillips FFA 2,3,4; KVC 2,3,4; DE 5; Hi-Y 5. Shirley Quesenberry Phillips Clee Club 2, 3; FHA 2, 3, 4; Tri-Hi-Y3; FTA 4; FBLA 4,5; Beta Club 5. Donald Murphy Poff SCA 2; Representative 3; Hi-Y 5. 43 Ethel Marie Poff FHA 2,4; FTA 4,5. 4.1 Margaret Sue Pratt FHA 2; Library Club 4,5; Beta Club 4, 5; DE 5, Vice- President 5; Hostess for College Day 5. FCHS and Buffalo Mountain will Linda Faye Poff FHA 2,4; FTA 4; Library Club 5; Tri-Hi-Y 4. William Blane Poff F F A 2,4,5; K V G 2,3; Baseball 3. Ruby Ophelia Porter Library Club2,3,4,5, District Treasurer 5; FHA 2, 3,4, 5, Secretary 5, Jr. Degree 4; Senior Play. Lois Aim Price Dale Jerry Pugh Baseball 1; Basketball 1, 2; FFA2,3,4,5; KVG 2,3,4, 5, Reporter 5. Bennie Richard Quesenberry Basketball 1, 2; Class Treasurer 1; KVG 3,4,5; Hi-Y 5; F F A 2, 3, 4, 5, Public Speaking 4,5, Sentinel 3, Treasurer 4. 44 always be a part of the Class of ’65 Etheleen Anne Thomas Arthur Rakes Basketball 1,2, 3, 4,5; FTA 2,3,4, 5, Vice-President 5, Treasurer 3; Hi-Y 3,4, 5; SCA 4,5, Secretary 4, President 5; Debate Team 4,5; Football Announcer 4,5;Track Team3,4; Usher for Graduation 4; Boys State 4; First Place in County Science Fair 2; Hazel Jean Ratliff Quesenberry Sheila Worrell Most valuable player in FHA 2, 3; FBLA 5; Library Safety Patrol 2, 3, 4,5; FHA Quesenberry basketball 4, Co-captain Club 2, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 2; DE 5. FHA 2, 3, 5; Library Club 4. 5. 4, District Secretary 4. Barbara Lea Reed FHA 2, 3, 5; Library Club 4. Donald Wayne Reed FTA 3; Football 3,4,5; SCA 4, Treasurer 4. Wilbert Dale Reed Donald Wayne Sabo Music Club 2; Drum Major 3; Baseball 4; Football 5; Hi-Y 4,5; DE 5, President 5; SCA 3,4, Representative 3,4; All County Band 3; " The Elaters " 4,5. 45 Betty Jean Shaver Choral 1; Glee Club 2; FHA 2, 3, 4, 5. Judy Ann Slusher Basketball 1, 2; Graduation Choir 2; Annual Staff 2, 3, 4, 5, Class Editor 2, 3, 4, 5, Circulation Staff 2; Library Club 2, 3, Secretary 3; Cheerleader 3,5; FHA 3, Jr, Degree 3; Quill and Scroll 4,5, President 5; Beta Club 4, 5; FTA 4,5; Senior Play; Interclub Council 5; Girls State 4. Harold Slaydon Shockey Lummon Tasewell Simmons, Jr. FT A 2, 3, 4,5; Debate Team2,3,4,5; Science Club 3,4,5, Vice-Pres- ident 4; Bet a C lub 4,5, Klassroom Kwiz Repre- sentative 5; Winner of Current Events Quiz 4. Joyce Kay Simpson Basketball 1; Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, 5; F T A 2, 3,4; Varsity Club 3; Quill and Scroll 4, 5; Beta Club 4,5; C ounty Crier 4, 5 , Associate Editor 4, Editor 5; Senior Play; Second Place in State Forensics 4. Seniors anticipate fun and Shirlene Joyce Sliasher Library Club 2,4,5; FBLA 4; DE 5. Barry Turner Smith Basketball 1,2;KVG2,5; FFA 4,5; Football 3. Michael Evans Smith FFA 2, 3, 4,5; Baseball 3, 4; Class Secretary 5; SCA 3, Representative 3. 46 Margaret Ann Sowers F H A 3; T r i-H i-Y 4; Science Club 5; Beta Club 4,5. Phyllis Jane Sowers FHA 2; Library Club 4,5; Beta Club 4,5; FBLA 4,5, Vice-President 5; SCA 5; Snow Queen 5; Home- coming Court 5. Viola Earnestine Sowers FHA 2, 3. Arthur Dallas Spence, 111 FFA 2; Basketball 2, 3, 4, 5; Baseball 3; Varsity Club 4, 5;SCA 4, Representative 4; Hi-Y 4,5, Chaplain 4; Senior Play. excitement on Senior Day » Brenda Louise Stuart Science Club 4,5, Second Place at VJAS 4; Beta Club 4, 5; Tri-Hi-Y 4, 5; Hostess for College Day 5. Morris Wayne Sumpter FFA2,3, 4,5; KVG 3,4,5. Larry Cecil T ate Bus Patrol 1,2; Safety Patrol 1,2; FFA 2,4; Glee Club 3,4; FTA 4; DE 5; Hi-Y 5. Barbara Gwyn Taylor Tri-Hi-Y 4,5; Beta Club 4,5; FHA 5. 47 Expectations mount as graduation Fred Allen Thomas FFA 2. Larry Wayne Thomas Debating 2, 3, 4, 5, Science Club 2,3,4, Reporter 4; One Act Play 3; Beta Club 4,5, President 5;SCA4, 5, Chairman of Federalist Convention 4; Senior Play; Boys State 4. Sherman Glenn Thomas FFA 1; Baseball 2, 3, 4, 5, Manager 1; V ' arsity Club 2, 3, 4,5; Football 3,4,5; Beta Club 4, 5, Vice-Pres- ident 5; Senior Play; Class President 5. Brenda Gale Thompson Library Club2,3,4,5 Varsity Club 4; FHA 2,3 Cheerleader 4,5; FBLA 5 Senior Play. William Douglas Thompson, Jr. Football 2; Track 2; Bas- ketball 1; Science Club 2, 3,5; Debating 2; Hi-Y 3; County Crier 3,5;Bison 3, 5; School Photographer 3, 5, Assistant 2; Beta Club 5; Quill and Scroll 5, Re- porter 5; SCA 1, 3, 5; Class Vice-President 1. Sandra Mae Townley FHA 2,4; FBLA 3; DE 5; Secretary 5. James Robert Turman FFA 2, 3, 4,5;KVG 2,3,4, 5; Safety Patrol 4,5; Bus Driver 5. John Randolph Turman Bus Patrol 1,2; KVG 2,3, 4,5; FFA 2, 3, 4, 5, Dairy Judging 3,4; Forestry Judging 4. 48 draws nearer for Seniors Fredrick Richard Turner Basketball 1; Baseball Manager 1; Varsity Club 3,4,5; DE 5. Wanda Sue Turpin Choral 1,2, 3; FHA 4,5; Jr. Degree 2; Chapter De- gree 3; Library Club 4,5; Beta Club 4,5; Bus Patrol 5. Jerry Wayne Vaughn Football 5, Ronnie Lawrence Vest Basketball 1,2; Baseball 2, 3; FFA 2,5. Shelba Jean Vest Basketball 1; FTA 2; Beta Club 4,5; Class Vice- President 1, Reporter 2. Carol Jane Walker Tri-Hi-Y 4,5; FHA 5. Carol Ann Vest Basketball 1,2; Glee Club 1; FTA 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, 5, President 5, Historian 3; Beta Club 4,5, Secre- tary 5; FHA 5; Senior Play; Class Secretary 1,3; Attendant to Snow Queen 5; Inter- club Council 5. Roger Elvie Webb FTA 3, 4,5. 49 Glenda Faye Weddle Basketball 1; Choral 1,2; FHA 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3; FTA 3,4, 5; Library Club 4; Quill and Scroll 5; Beta Club 4,5; County Crier 5; Second Place in Farm Bureau Contest 5. Lewis Arthur Whitlock FFA 1,2, 3, 4; DE 5. Robert Edward Cline Weeks Drum Major 5; Hi-Y 5; Bison 5; Assistant Photog- rapher 5; FTA 5; FFA 5. Roger Wayne Weeks FFA 2,3,4; Crop Judging 3, 4, Livestock Judging 2, 3; Beta Club 4, 5. Almeda Jackson Whitlock FHA 2,3,4, Treasurer 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, 5, Secretary 4, Vice-President 5; Beta Club 4,5; Class Secretary 3; DAR Award 5. In leaving, Seniors seek wisdom Willard Jabe Whitlow FFA 2, 3, 4; KVG 2, 3, 4; Tractor Driving 2, 3. Phyllis Ann Williams Basketball 1,2; Varsity Club 3, 4; FTA 3, 5; Cheer- leader 4,5; Usher for Graduation 4; Senior Play; Library Club 4,5, Treasurer 5; Class Reporter 5. Charles Linwood Wilson 50 Roger Kyle Wilson Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 2; FFA 3,4,5; KVG 5. Ruby Gay Wilson Library Club 2,3,4, 5; DE 5, Reporter 5. Donna Maye Wimmer Choral 1; F H A 2, 3; Bas- ketball 2; F B LA 3,4,5, Historian 5; Tri-Hi-Y 4; DE 5. Elizabeth Dawn Wimmer Basketball 1,2; FTA3; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, 5; Varsity Club 4; Cheerleader 4, 5; FHA 5; Beta C lub 4,5; Senior Play; Bison 5, Business Manager 5; Class Vice-President 1. to face the many challenges ahead Trena Ilene Yates Basketball 1; FHA 3,4,5. Gary Lee Yearout Basketball 1,3; FFA 2, 3, Dairy Judging 2, Forestry Judging 2; KVG 2, 3j Science Club 4; Library Club 4,5; DE 5. Paul Kenneth Yeatts FT A 5. 5 ) Our goal has been reached Senior girls serve parents, college representatives, and faculty on College Day. All-senior cheerleading squad lead a fast-moving cheer at a pep rally. Delegates and alternates to Girls ' and Boys ' State enjoy a talk with Mr. Hollandsworth. Joe Horton takes part in the Senior Class skit in the Magazine Campaign Assembly. It took a lot of hard practice to present the Senior Play. Senior debaters. Tommy Rakes and Larry Thomas, work on a future debate. 52 Juniors led by all-boy slate of officers Gary S hockey, reporter; Randolph Cromer, treasurer; Jimmy Shaver, president; Ronnie Kidd, vice-president; Steve Hill, secretary. E ' Hi ;r . 1 i . P 1 ! V. " Co-sponsors; Mr, John Har- man, Mrs, Virginia Altizer, Mrs. Eva Howard, Mrs. Jaqueline Blackwell, and Mr. Ellis Enoch. MRS. VIRGINIA ALTIZER Sponsor Among the 144 members of the Class of ' 66 may be found students with varied interests and activities. Many of the juniors are club officers and take part in such activities as forensics, sports, choral, band, and pub- lications. The Junior Class is well represented in the Beta Club. To make money for the Junior-Senior Prom, which is sponsored by the Junior Class, juniors sold butter-mint candy. In addition to the prom, juniors look forward to ordering their class rings in the spring. 53 ’’Project Candy” enlarges Ethel demon Agnew George Thurman Agnew Dennis Marvin Akers Bonnie Jean Alderman Martin Gary Stephen Alderman Nelda Raye Aldridge Geneva Margaret Altizer Howard Thurston Beaver Ghry Wayne Beckner Delmar Ray Belcher Donald Steven Belcher Evelyn Faye Belcher Linda Joyce Belcher Patricia Louise Belcher Linda Arlene Blackwell 54 class treasury and prom fund Truma n Cecil Bolt, Jr. James David Bower Phama Loretta Bower James Garfield Bowman Gayland Clarence Boyd Nannie Mae Boyd Reeda Ann Burnette Minnie Rosalia Claytor Geraldine Marie Coimer Louin Harvey Conner Martha Jeanette Conner Mary Catherine Conner Roger Dean Conner William Harvey Conner Barbara Ann Cox 55 Class of ’66 = 144; Catlis David Cox William Randolph Cromer Doris Lorene Dalton Glenda Gay Dalton Lowell Bradley Dalton Jack Lawson Davis Ronda Gwen Davis Helen Sue DeWeese Phillip Ward DeWitt Marlin Lane Dickerson Glenna Sue Dillard Jerry Douglas Dulaney Sandra Darlene Dulaney Wayne Avery Dulaney Bonnie Sue Duncan 56 rates high in accomplishments Brenda Olene Duncan Katherine Dunn Rose Ellen Epperly Cathy Lucendia Falls James Rudolph Finney Linda Gail Gallimore Lois Ann Gibbs Susie Ann Goad Deborah Lynn Griffith Frances Glordine Hale John Wayne Hale Roscoe Basham Hall Randolph Loy Hallman Allen Wesley Harman Patsy Jean Harman 57 Juniors anticipate ordering class rings Wilma Lee Harmon Donna Marie Harris Ralph Wayne Hawley Lydia Margarette Helms Betty Ellen Higgs Darlene Sue Hill Joseph Stephen Hill Wilford Dale Hill Christine Mae Hollandsworth Martha Faye Hollandsworth Linda Sue Horton Mabel Estel Howard Shirley Gay Huff Joan Marie Ingram Wilton Harvey Jarmey, Jr. 58 and work hard in planning the prom Susan Mae Keith Evelyn Lucille Kenley Ronald Nelson Kidd Glen Wayne King Will Roger King Irvin Cleotis Lemons Brenda Sue Lester Clifford Ward Mabery Dorn Gordon Marks Barbara Ann Martin Donald Howard Martin Brenda Joyce Matherly Judy Carolyn Matherly Donald Dean Mitchell Margaret Gail Moran 59 Buffalo Mountain beckons Juniors Benny Emil Ninmann Brenda Sue Nolen Wanda Jewel Peters Helen Geneva Phillips Everette Leonard Poff George Wayne Price Gwendolyn Edith Proffit Joyce Gail Quesenberry Bruce Alan Rakes Linda Inez Rampey Darrel Elvin Reed Raymond Odell Reed Anita Jean Robertson Elsie Louise Salmons Mava Frankie Semones 60 to carry on traditions at FCHS James Neil Shaver Gary Thomas Shelor Susan Diane Shelor Gary Lee Shockey Armen Maxwell Showalter Helen Louise Sloane Alice Mae Smith Mary Jane Smith Robert Steven Smith Wayne Autry Spence Freddie O ' Brien Stuart Ivan Ira Stuart, Jr. Sandra Kay Surber Jimmie Dale Sutphin Connie Feme Trail 61 Beta Club taps 34 Juniors Brenda Gay Turman Nancy Mae Turman Peggy Sue Turman Bonnie Darlene Turpin Frances Carolyn Vaughn Jo Ann Vaughn William Everett Vaughn Charles William Vest Donnie Jack West Gerald William Vest Robert Irving Vest Roger Earl Vest Dennis Dale Wade Janet Evelyn Weddle John David Weddle 62 Tests, counseling help Juniors plan ahead Gary Lowell Weeks Roderick Windfield West Paul Lambert Williams Sandra Linnea Williams Beulah Mae Wilson John Payne Woollums Elizabeth Perry Yates Katherine Marcia Yeatts Robert Lowell Yeatts 63 Officers, sponsors guide 167 Sophomores Class officers: Jimmie Spence, reporter; Layne Howery, treasurer; Carolyn King, vice-president; Richard Nester, president; James Vest, secretary. Co-sponsors: Seated: Mrs. Jarratt, Mrs. Hubbard, Mrs. Heafner. Standing: Mrs. Gardner, Mrs. Houchins, Mr. Marshall. MRS. JESSIE HEAFNER Sponsor The Sophomores who roam the halls of FCHS are proud of the many accomplishments they have made and look forward to fulfilling many dreams in the future. These 166 students find time for work, study, and recreation. Many take part in activities such as: sports, band, choral, forensics, and productions. Many are officers of various organizations. After two years. Sophomores have found out that hard work and effort make high school rewarding. 64 Bruce Hassell Agee Derwood Lee Agee Freddie Ray Alderman Julia Ann Alderman Rose Maxine Altizer Stephen Lewis Angle Calvin Louis Bain Sophomores begin to count credits carefully Phyllis Jean Ballinger Douglas Lane Belcher Larry Dean Belcher Michael Harrison Belcher Roger Wayne Belcher Wanda Dean Blackwell Alma Faye Bolt Carol Gay Bond Linda Faye Boothe John Wilson Boyd, Jr. James Dewey Canaday Frances Katherine Yvonne Claytor Robert Lee Claytor Sammy Kaye Cockran Brenda Ann Conner Ramonia Ann Cook 65 Exel Lakewood Cox James Michael Cox Judy Carol Cox Payton Lee Cox Sandra Lou Cox Wanda Sue Cox Roger Lee Criner Barry Lantz Cromer Class of ’67 halfway Linda Marie Cromer Lera Elree DeHart Rodney Keene DeWitt Belinda Sue Dickerson Pamela Joy Dulaney Larry Thomas Duncan Linda Marie Edmonds Leta Marie Enoch Dallas Eugene Farmer Shirley Ann Freeman Margie Ellen Gallimore Donald Rush Gardner Roger Leon Goad W. L. Goad Shirley Ann Goode Ronald Lee Green 66 Gordon Dale Harman Linda Iris Harman Sandra Sue Harris Donnie Ross Hatcher Loretta Helm Donna Gail Higgs Magdalene Jane Higgs Judy Katherine Hollandsworth through high school career Mary Lou Hopper Layne Wilson Howery Lane Eden Hubbard Jerry Simon Huff Joyce Marie Huff Phyllis Ann Huff David Jackson Hylton David Nelson Hylton Hilda Jean Hylton Joyce Ellen Hylton Betty Elizabeth Ingram Larry Cornelius Ingram Bernice Lee Jones Calvin Truman Keith Ruth Ann Kenley Kelly Albert Kidd 67 Carolyn Frances King Harold Wayne King Eunice Retta Layman Reggie Carolyn Lester Ronald Kay Light Lois Ann Link Margaret Frances Lovell Lois Ann Mabery Sophomores stand in awe Vicki Lynn Maberry Heiiry Wallace Manning Katherine Elaine Maxwell Peggie Marie McDaniel Patsy Jime McNeil Elsie Carolyn Moran Charlotte Marie Myers Charlotte Jane Naff Danny Garland Neighbors Richard Harrison Nester William Maynard Nester Harvey Sherman Nichols Lillian Sue Nichols Wanda Louise Nixon Kenneth Edward Nolen Goldie Juanita Ousley 68 Fred Stratton Palmer, Jr Linda Faye Pauley Danny Dale Peters Donald Raye Peters Donald Lee Phillips Steven Duane Phillips Darlene Nora Poff Frances May Poff of Buffalo Mountain Kaye Phlegar Poff Marshall Gregory Poff Mary Darlene Poff Loretta Neil Pratt George Washington Puckett Betty Jean Quesenberry Danny Walter Quesenberry Mary Louise Quesenberry Roger Calvin Quesenberry Shelby Jean Quesenberry Steve Allen Quesenberry Gloria Louise Radford Jerry Robert Radford Norma Jean Radford Linda Fern Reed Robert Everett Reed 69 Cecil Wayne Roop Tommy Simpson Rumburg Irene Saunders James Wilbert Saunders Jack Lee Shortt, Jr. James Maurice Simpkins Martha Susan Sink Linda Lorena Slusher Sophs will be first class to complete Robert Leon Slusher Warren C. Sowers, Jr. Donna Annette Spangler James Dwight Spence Patricia Barbara Spence Helen Loretta Stuart William David Stuart Gloria Kathryn Sutphin Myrtle Pendleton Thompson Dorothy Marie Trail Larry Dale Turman Michael Evans Turman Pamela Sue Turman Zelda Faye Turman Drewcella Gayle Turner Omer Lloyd Turner 70 V . Linda Lou Underwood Brenda Lois Vest Carolyn Yvonne Vest Glenn Edward Vest James Bertha Vest Lois Ann Vest Robert Bery Vest Robert Michael Vest entire high school career at FCHS Nita Dawn Wade Mary Jane Webb Jerry Wayne Weddle James Edward Weeks Linda Lou Weeks Martha Sue Weeks Michael Allen Weeks Peggy Jean Weeks Diana Faye White Kerry Wendell Whitlock Sandra Lee Williams Sharon Lee Williams James Edgar Wimmer Jennifer Cheryl Worrell Brenda Gale Yates 71 Officers guide 172 Freshmen through second year Brenda Collins, reporter; Bill Cook, treasurer; Jerry Hollandsworth, secretary; Clonnie Yearout, vice-presi- dent; Gus Howell, presidents Co-sponsors: Mrs. Nola Albert, Miss Ruth Ann Slusher, Mrs. Lillian Cock- ram, Mrs. Sue Yeatts, Mrs. Lynda Leedy, Mrs. Freeda Rorrer. MRS. SUE YEATTS Sponsor The freshmen have learned what to expect from high school life. Gone is the strange newness which he experienced in his first year at FCHS. The 172 members of this class take part in almost every phase of school life. The Freshman Class is an energetic class as was proven by the magazine campaign. The Class of ' 68 received the trophy for highest sales per person. The Freshman Class hopes to stand as intelligent and honorable as Seniors when the time comes for its members to graduate. 72 Advanced subjects encourage planned study Vaughnia Winifred Agee Linda Siasan Aldridge Carl Frederick Bannick Betty Lynn Belcher Carlis Gene Bishop Michael Wayne Bolt Joyce Ann Boyd Martha Mae Boyd Essie Maureen Branscome David Andrew Britt Mary Ellen Brown Samuel Mark Burton Brenda Gail Cockram Gary Alton Cockram Brenda Mae Collins Shirley Olene Compton John Larry Conner Jxme Priscilla Conner Paul Douglas Conner Roger Wade Conner William Lane Cook Blanche Marie Cox John Marvin Cox John Wilmer Criner Roger Leon Dalton Sandra Gail DeHart Charles Gary DeWeese Larry Wesley DeWeese Danny Dale Dillon Gary Odell Dillon 73 Freshmen participate in « Christine Geneva Dulaney Glenn Thomas Dulaney Paula Gae Dulaney Brenda Ann Duncan Joseph Lee Duncan Lucy Marie Duncan Martha Ellen Duncan Vona Rae Duncan John Dunn Gabel Edward Eanes Marie Eanes Ruby Joyce Edmonds Martha Sue Epperly William Kyle Freeman Benny Leon Gallimore Glen Edward Goad Donna Sharon Griffith Elizabeth Ellen Griffith Cheryl Danese Hagy Louise Annette Hale James Lee Hall Hilda Maxine Hancock Marvin Dale Hancock Dale Martin Harman James Turner Harman Judy Carolyn Harmon Brenda Faye Harris Linda Kaye Harris Melvin Edward Harris Paula Jean Harris 74 JV sports and clubs Betty Joyce Harter Calvin Lee Hawley Dale Russell Higgs Kermit Lee Hill Jerry Lynn Hollandsworth Carl David Howell Priscilla Ann Howell Ross Augustus Howell Sylvia Jane Hubbard Louise Dianne Huff Buel Dwight Hylton Virginia Mae Hylton Curtis Edward Janney Larry Ray Jewell Frances Ann Jones Wanda Louise Jones Larry Dale King Nancy Jane King Patricia Gale King Roger Dale Lampey Mary Malinda Lane Karen Suzann Lawson Peggy Frances Lester Samuel Lewis Mallory, Jr. Roger Howard Mannon Elrica Kate Martin Joyce Marie Martin Janet McAlexander Edmond Monroe Me Peak Stevie Lester MePeak 75 Importance of Buffalo Mountain Wanda Carol Mills Florence Anne Moore Robert Charles Muncy Larry Elton Myers Barry Johnson Neighbors Betty Lou Nolen Gary Wayne Nolen George Dillon Palmer Galen Ray Pate James Robert Perdue Kendall Louis Peters Diana Lynn Phillips Marilyn Lois Phillips Mary Elizabeth Phillips Patsy Gail Phillips Ronald Scott Phipps Judith Darlene Poff Lucy Jane Poff Mildred Ruth Poff Arthur Clinton Porter David Ray Pratt Michael Lynn Pugh Donnie Mitchell Quesenberry Rebecca Lynn Quesenberry Richard Lee Quesenberry Beulah Marie Radford Bonnie Regina Radford Laura Faye Radford Wilton Clyde Radford Lily Dove Ratliff 76 to FCHS traditions made clearer to Freshmen Susan Darlene Rippee Sharon Lynn Roberson Carmon Gary Roop Carolyn Sue Rumburg Deborah Sue Scott Larry Arnold Scott Nancy Carol Shaver Warren Lynn She lor Roger Ward Shortt Alton Wayne Showalter Karen Marie Simmons Jimmy Elwood Simpkins Dorothy Alma Smith Mark Douglas Smith Verna Margaret Smith Clyde Harlan Smythers, Jr. Arnold Brenn Sowers Barbara Jean Sowers Carmon Ercell Sowers Judith Mae Sowers Geneva Ilene Sutphin Kathryn Clyde Sutphin Janet Lynne Thomas Judy Florence Thomas Mary Lee Thomas Shirley Ann Thomas Curtis Randolph Thompson, Jr. Donald Madison Turman, Jr. Joe David Turman Cheryl Lois Vass 77 Freshman students enjoy seeing ancient works of art. Freshmen complete physical education courses Patricia Sue Vest Ralph Milton Vest Sandra Jean Vest Terry Steven Vest Camellia Arme Wade William Eugene Webb Alton Harmon Weddle Allen Lane Weeks David Pierce Weeks Jane Pauline Weeks Tyler Eugene West Melvin Wayne Whitlock Perry Lee Whitlock Doris Jean Williams Richard Mullins Williams, III Kathleen Bell Willis Donald Jewell Wilson Sarah Pauline Wimmer Susan Lynn Wimmer Richard Lee Wood 78 Eighth graders stride into high school life Officers: David King, treasurer; Anne Dunn, vice- president, Linda Spence, president; Katie Spence, secretary. Co-sponsors: Mr. Warren Eakin, Mr. Fred Leedy, Mrs. Ruth Harmon, Miss Beatrice Dickerson, Mrs. Imogene Rutrough, Miss Rebecca Walton. MR. FRED LEEDY Sponsor In the fall of 1964, 187 students entered Floyd County High School as the Eighth Grade Class. This school, new to them, offered excitement, challenge, and most of all, anew step toward responsibility. The students participated in many activities. These include: band, majorettes. Annual Staff, Student Co-operative Association, Junior Varsity cheerleading, various clubs, and eighth grade football and basketball. They are learning by doing and many of them, because of their activities at FCHS, have begun to plan for the future. 79 Carol Melinda Agee Michael Steven Agee Isabel Dona Agnew Larry Nelson Akers Charles Lee Allen Dorothy Amanda Allen Roger Dale Allen Thomas Jacob Altizer Melvin Glenn Angle Faye Elaine Austin Kenneth Houston Beckner Robert Dale Belcher Danny Lee Bell Charles Fred Bishop Donnie Wayne Bishop William Dale Bolt Foster Alan Bond Harold Ray Bond Boasting largest class at FCHS, Ronald Marvin Bower Jackie Lynn Boyd Martha Ellen Boyd Elsie Ruth Burnette Percy Fay Burnette Larry Roger Bums Frank Allen Cannaday Loyd Russel Cannaday Roger Lynn Carr Martha Lou Carroll Roger Lee Collins Betty Jane Conner Katherine Linnia Conner Linda Faye Conner Irene Cox Warren Dale Cox Carol Lynn Criner Wendell Frank Criner Vickie Lynn Cromer Mason Tommy Davis 80 li I ' ! Roger Lee Dickerson j|l Brenda Mae Duncan ;( General Ancel Duncan :■ Nadean Kaye Duncan ‘ Anne Dunn ;j Gerald Gordon Eanes l| David Earl Farley Dan David Flora j Cathy Marie Gallimore Carolyn Sue George i Billy Ray Gillespie I Gloria Gail Goad Linda Diane Goad Harry Randal Gobble Beatrice Darlene j Graham j Larry Wayne Hale j Virginia Lee Hale Peggy Lee Harden numbers 187 Allen Gregory Harman Dennis Wayne Harmon Senorah Be a Harmon Elmon Fredward Harris Robert Murken Harris Larry Nelson Hatcher Melba Jean Hawley Mary Ella Hicks Isaac Everett Holden Nathan Elwood Holden Carolyn Sue Hollandsworth Richard Daley Hollandsworth Roger Wayne Hollandswortli Dwight Lee Hopper Judy Ethel Hubbard Lois Gail Hubbard Carolyn Mae Huff Charles Erbie Huff Connie Elizabeth Huff Jimmy Zebedee Huff Maybelle Ann Huff Stella Agnes Huff Larry Sherman Hylton Norman Dale Hylton Vicki Lynn Hylton Alfadean Lucille Janney Brenda Carol Keith Patricia Mae Kemp Larry Michael Kesler David Earl King Sarah Genevieve King David Roy Light Pierce Dwayne Lovell Linda Gay Maberry Garland William Manning Jean Carol Maturing Charles Edward Marshall Manard Melon Martin Linda Kaye Mitchell James Robert Moran Larry Allen Moran Dorma Lillian Morgan Arba Jean Muncy Eighth grade introduced to Buffalo Mountain Larry James Nolen Mary Alice Ousley Doris Marie Overstreet Teddy Robert Page Richard Anthony Palmer Kenneth Ray Pauley Alva Jeanne Peters David William Peters David West Phillips Judith Marie Phillips Robert Leonard Maxwell Lonnie Wayne McDaniel Joyce Ann McGrady Carol Ann Meador Barbara Jane Midkiff 82 j Lana Christine Phillips Linda Susan Phillips Edsil McCoy Poff Mildred Irene Poff I Terry Linwood Poff I John Maurice Pugh 1 Curtis Alvin Quesenberry I Gloria Kay Quesenberry Ireta Ann Quesenberry ' Maurice Dale Que senberry Roy Stevens Quesenberry James Robert Radford Nancy Mary Radford Richard Lewis Reece Carlos Carter Reed Douglas Wayne Reed Harvie Harrison Reed Audrey Lyiuie Rierson and the inherited traditions set before them Robert Edward Rippee Joe Allen Robertson Judy Ann Rutrough Sandra Jean Scott Tommy Benard Scott Sharon Lynn Shaver Barbara Jean Shelor Jennifer Leigh Shelor Martha Ellen Shelor Richard Michael Shortt Mary Elizabeth Sifford Sarah James Simmons Bethina Anne Simpson Judy Cora Slaughter Betty Ann Sloane Charles Richard Slusher Kathy Erlene Smitli Dorothy Mae Sowder Linda Darlene Sowers Martha Gail Sowers 83 Thomas Neil Sowers Wanda Jean Sowers Willard Russell Sowers Katie Joette Spence Linda Mae Spence Charlotte Ann Stump Walter Richard Sumpter Vera Mae Sutphin Shirley Gail Townley Frances Gail Turman Martha Ruth Turman Frankie Wendell Turpin Juanita Elaine Turpin Brenda Sue Underwood Larry Peerless Underwood Roger Dale Vance Charlotte Inez Vest Eighth graders choose future course of study Connie Elaine Vest Robert Lewis Vest Bobby Ray Wade Ivan Lee Walters Willie Thomas Webb Carolyn Ruth Weddle Robert Madison Weddle Wanda Lynn Weddle Larry Cline Weeks Richard Dale Weeks Rebecca Arm West Janice Lynn Whitlock Larry Edmon Williams Wanda Belle Willis Joan Katherine Wimmer 84 STUDENT LIFE As we stand on the summit viewing FCHS, we see the many activities of our student body. High school is not all classrooms, tests, and homework; it is far from that. School at Floyd County High is a happy mixture of work and play and other activities which enter into our educ a- tion. Many moments at FCHS are framedwith gaiety, fun, and laughter. The supporting cries of " GO BUFFALOES " at an important game, homework, jam sessions, a lilting waltz at the prom— make happy memories for the coming year. The teenagers at Floyd County High School find appeal in things that are bright and fresh and gay. Months of study are supplemented by the social phases of school life, providing a well-rounded educational background for all students. Valuable experience comes to FCHSers as they mould a part of their adult life by learning that, if recognition of honor and merit or par- ticipation in special events is to be attained, they must contribute to their social, as well as educational develop- ment. Through our student-life activities, we honor Buffalo Moimtain as the charging buffalo appears on the coat of arms of Floyd Coimty High School. . . 85 Seniors assume responsibilites as school leaders Students get counseling after they receive their college- bound scores. Senior Bill Ober received the $50 award in the Magazine Campaign. Seniors were happy to receive their pictures before Christmas vacation. DAR candidates-Susan Moore, Almeda Whitlock, and Jo Ann Marshall gave talks to the faculty. Glenn Thomas is shown presiding over one of the Senior Class meetings. 86 ’ ' Project Candy” main activity of Juniors Football players from the Junior Class prepare for the games of the season. Linda Gallimore and Evelyn Kenley collect a fee for an overdue book. " Your peach looks peachier than my peach. " Juniors take an active part in the magazine campaign. Getting out of classes is a favorite pastime— especially " Doesn ' t someone want my box? " when arranged beforehand. Sophs study, make time for socializing, too The sophomores who represented the Tenth Grade in the Homecoming court: Carolyn King and Richard Nester; Donna Spangler and James Vest. Homework is just too much! Social functions are fun when sophomores are there. Students strive to liven up the day a little before school begins. Class over— everyone to his gossip station! 88 Freshmen cultivate talent and creativeness Nancy King, Randy Thompson, and Gus Howell work on a winter bulletin board in a classroom. " Two ' s a couple and three ' s a crowd, " this may be true in some cases, but publishing the annual is quite a job for a " couple, " so we use a " crowd. " The Freshman class was represented in the Homecoming Court by the following couples: Susan Wimmer, Allen Weeks; Patsy Phillips, Freddie Bannick. Take special notice here! These freshman boys are demonstrating one of their good deeds for the d a y by helping this " damsel " in distress. a 1 1 " Murder? " No! Just tlie usual play practice. These Freslimen English students, rehearsing this play for the FTA, watch intently as tlie ax draws near. Eighth graders find classroom work reigns Eighth-Grade Homecoming attendants and escorts: Cathy Gallimore, David King; Vickie Cromer, Larry Nolen. Eighth-Grade editors gain experience while editing their section of the annual. " Classrooms aren ' t what they used to be! " as proved in Junior Tri-Hi-Y Homecoming skit. Athletic Eighth Graders display good form on basketball court. 90 FCHS continues to grow The consolidated school is a vast improvement over former facilities. Students attending FCHS ' s third year of operation are eager and proud to admit this fact. Facilities never enjoyed before became common as Floyd County entered a new concept in public schools. Since that time of opening, citizens have taken active interest in the school and have continued to " improve on the improvements. " The football field has received much new equipment so that Floyd Count! ans, new to the sport, may be proud of an athletic field second to none. A score board, a concession stand, a press box, and new loud speaking and scoring equipment— all are among the newest additions at FCHS. Plans got underway for a concession stand during the summer. The scoreboard was a new addition to our athletic field this year. During the halftimes of football games, spectators find the concession stand a welcome addition to the football field. The press box provides a place New equipment aids in bringing for sportscasters to announce the the highlights of the game to The newly constructed press box overlooks FCHS game. the fans. football field. 91 Students faithfully start each day Students arrive at Floyd County High ready to face six more hours of hard work. Learning how to look up information in the library is important to a student. Coach Meredith; Jim Akers, a sporting -goods salesman, and Mr . Hollandsworth take time out to chat after lunch in school cafeteria. Mornings in the main office are hectic when students flock in to get excuses for being absent. Eating lunch in 25 minutes is quite a challenge, especially to those at the end of the line. 92 Socializing + studying a day at FCHS In addition to extra-curricular and class activities, the students and faculty have other phases to their day at school. The pictures presented on these pages are a few examples of what goes on during the day aside from classes. The modem clinic, supervised by the Home Economics Department, is available to anyone who becomes ill after arriving at school. Members of the guidance staff have access to students ' records which is essential in helping students prepare for their futures. The five-minute break is short, but somehow almost everyone gets to class on time. " I ' m sick! " comes the cry from Marcie Conner, but Joyce Conner seems a little doubtful as to the nature of her illness. Entering a sport ' s event, a FCHS couple anticipate fun and victory. " Teachers play too! " Faculty members gather for annual Christmas party which is an enjoyable change from regular faculty meetings. 93 Bonfire, pep rally, thrilling game, queen. The 1964 Homecoming Queen, Marge McAlexander. The 1964 Homecoming event consisted of crowning the Queen, the band half-time performance, and the annual dance in the school cafeteria. The evening reaches its highlight as Mr. Bernard Lee crowns Marge McAlexander the Homecoming Queen for 1964. The Queen and her attend- ants leave the field to prepare for the evening festivities. Queen and court: Vicky Cromer, Larry Nolen, Susan Wimmer, Clonnie Yearout, Donna Spangler, James Vest, Brenda Lester, Donald Mitchell, Durene Cole, William Conner, Marge McAlexander, queen, Michael Smith, Phyllis Sowers, Samuel Hancock, Sandra Williams, John Hale, Carolyn King, Richard Nester, Patsy Phillips, Fred Bannick, Cathy Gallimore, David King. 94 and dance highlight ’65 Homecoming The " Mighty Buffaloes " are starting to warm up as they Everyone is getting excited as the team ROARS down the charge through the " Go Buffaloes Go " sign, prepared by field to cries of Victory! Victory! the Varsity Club. The Floyd County High School Band is rehearsing the afternoon before the Home- coming Game that night. Everyone is enjoying themselves at the Homecoming Dance following the game. Martin Hall, former FCHS student, seems to be enjoying himself as he furnishes music for the dance. 95 Entire school benefits from magazine campaign The magazine campaign, FCHS ' s yearly fimd-raising event, earns money for special needs of the school. Steve Hill and Gus Howell sold over $100 worth of magazines, and won special prizes. Sponsors were Mr. Houston and Mrs. Dalton. Betty Hollandsworth, student chairman, points out the rising sales on the thermometer to Durene Cole and Tommy Rakes, student business managers. Smiling faces reflect the pleasure of the prize-winning salesmen in the campaign. Mrs. Cockram displays to Mr. Houston, co-sponsor of the magazine campaign, one of the tablecloths bought for the cafeteria tables with part of the proceeds from the sales. Mrs. Rutrough andMrs. Dalton, co-sponsor of the maga- zine campaign, unpack one of the microscopes bought for the Science Department from magazine sales. 96 " ' In sweet music is such art” - Shakespeare Members: First row: S. Cox, J. Hylton, M. Hopper, L. Poff, N, King, L. Mabery, M. Thompson, L. Moon, director. Second row: B, Duncan, D. Hill, B. Vest, P. Phillips, A. Dalton, G. Phillips, J. Dulaney, D. Griffith. Third row: M. Helms, C. Hollandsworth, C, Falls, N. Boyd, P. Belcher, M. Quesenberry, G. Radford. Fourth row: W. Spence, W. Dulaney, J. Cockram, J. Bowman, A. Bower, B. Ninmann, J. Weddle, D. Peters, K. Kidd. The Glee Club, the advanced choral group, is composed of students from the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes. This year there are thirty-two members. The programs include the National American Education Week program, A Christmas concert, a Christmas assembly, and a spring concert. Five members were chosen to represent the school at All-State District Chorus at Pulaski in February. Accompanists: Benny Ninmann, Geneva Phillips. Officers: James Cockram, president; Benny Ninmann, vice-president; Geneva Phillips, secretary, reporter; Christine Hollandswordi, treasurer; Margarette Helms, publicity chairman; Catliy Falls, librarian. 97 FCHS band presents concerts; Members: First row: S. Shelor, S. Moore, K. Yeatts, Y. Vest, K. Dunn, C. Ninmann, E. Shelor, E. Weeks. Second row: P. Spence, M, Epperly, K, Lawson, K. Spence, L. Spence, M. Weeks, S. Wimmer, D. Spangler, J. Weeks, L. Pauley, C. Trail, L. Aldridge, J. Thomas, C. Naff, G. Howell. Third row: R. Hallman, P. Williams, W. Blackwell, J. Shortt, R. Reed, B. Lester, H. Gobble, M. Quesenberry, P. Harris, All-State Band members: Benny Ninmann, Susan Shelor, Charlotte Naff. The Floyd County High School Band, under the direction of Mr. Jack Kaufman, is now in its third year. In the past, it has won many honors and taken many trips. It won first place in the Christiansburg Christmas Parade this year, and presented a Christmas Concert in conjuction with the Glee Club. Letters are given to members who have completed at least one year of band. As one of the greatest assets to FCHS, the band has brought honor and pride to the school. 98 marches in parades, halftimes L. Wimmer, J. Shelor, C, Smythers, J. Spence. Fourth row:M. Harman, S. Hill, R. High, M, Weeks, S. Angle, L. Howery, B. Quesenberry, B. Ninmann, G. Shockey, S. Howery, L. Bond, E. Layman, W. Nixon, S. Harris, L. Blackwell, A. Moore, J. Quesenberry. Standing: Jack Kaufman, Director; D. Peters, S. Williams, L. Turman, D. Sabo, R. Kidd, B. Rakes, A. Spence. Drum Major and Majorettes: Connie Trail; Linda Spence; Leta Enoch; Edward Weeks, drum major; Susan Moore, head majorette; Susan Shelor; Brenda Lester; Anne Moore. The FCHS Band marches proudly down the streets of Floyd during the Christmas parade. 99 Long weeks of practice precede Cast: First row: Ruby Porter; Leona Jones; Mildred Britt; Joann Hardin; Donna Nixon; Judy Slusher; Carol Vest. Second row: Kay Simpson; Brenda Thompson; Betty Wimmer; Phyllis Williams; Beulah Conner; Cheryl Ninmann; Nancy Harris; Mrs. Hubbard, director. Third row: Pete King; Mike Harman; Joe Horton; Arthur Spence; Glenn Thomas; Allan Bower; Sam Hancock; Larry Thomas; Richard Bishop; Doug Thompson; Edward Weeks. John Steinbeck ' s, Molly Morgan, a drama in three acts, was presented by the Senior Class to the public on November 20, and to the student body on November 23, 1964. Mrs. Margaret Hubbard served as director of the production. The plot centers around Molly Morgan, a dedicated young teacher, who works against the whims and back- wardness of a country region in California. The cast and director worked six weeks rehearsing to make the play a success. Much of the success of the play can be attributed to the outstanding work of all the committees. Complex scene changes, lighting, and sound effects, provided by the back-stage crews, added to the realism and effectiveness of the play. The director puts on final touches of " I don ' t want these things, Mrs. Bill Whiteside forces hysterical Molly make-up under the lights. Banks! " Robbie Maltby protests to Morgan to face the truth about her the do-gooders, Mrs. Banks and father. Mrs. Munroe. 100 I Senior class presentation, ' ' Molly Morgan” Senior Play Committee Members: First row: B. Belcher, S. Moore, H. Ratliff, B. Hollandsworth, C, Harris, L. Poff, S. Peters, D. Cole. Second row: W. Hollands- worth, J. Conner, S. Hale, D. Wimmer, M. Sowers, Mrs. Ruth Hallman and an all-boy staging committee added atmosphere with their original creation of " Vasquez " Cabin. J. Harden, B. Conner, S. Lawson, G. Weddle, H. King, R. High, J. Blackwell, H. Shockey, G. Hylton, S. Nichols, W, Conner, J. Boone, D. Cox, M. Keith, S. Howery, J. Conner. Teacher Molly Morgan, argues with a stubborn parent. Shark Wicks, about his teenage daughter as bewildered students look on. Pastures of Heaven ' s School-board argues over fate of young Molly Morgan. Molly ' s handsome vagabond father surprises her with a " dollar-and-a-half " dog. 10 ) Christmas Assembly Focuses on Madonna, Angel " Oh Little Town of Bethlehem. . . " The Glee Club prepares to sing as Madonna and Angel await the opening of the Madonna, Durene Cole and Angel, curtain during the assembly program. Susan Moore, portray the Christmas scene. The Christmas assembly is centered around one of the most desired honors a senior girl can receive. The Madonna and Angel were chosen by members o f the Senior Class from a slate of six girls drawn up by the faculty. Qualifications for a Madonna candidate are: high Christian standards, qualities of moral responsibility and leadership, and good citizenship in school, community, and church. To be placed on the ballot is an honor in itself. Madonna candidates: Susan Moore, Kay Simpson, Wanda Hollandsworth, Jo Ann Marshall, Alicia Houchins, Durene Cole. Practice makes perfect! Last minute rush! Excited candidates Randy Hallman and Katherine Yeatts prepare to read the Christmas story are being dressed behind closed doors. while the Glee Club sings. I I Tr :? • 1 1 ‘ 1 Snow Queen and Court highlight Christmas Parade Queen and Court: Brenda Turmanj Carol Vest; Phyllis Sowers, Queen; Betty Hollandsworth; Jo Ann Vaughn. The Snow Queen, Phyllis Sowers, and her court, Betty Hollandsworth, Carol Vest, Brenda Turman, and Jo Ann Vaughn, reigned at the annual Floyd County parade to represent Floyd County High School. They were chosen by the Junior and Senior classes. The float was presented by the FHA, FFA, and Beta Club. It won first place in competition with other entries. Phyllis Sowers— the 1964 Floyd County High School Snow Queen. The Queen and her court wave to onlookers during the Christmas parade. 103 Assemblies entertain, stimulate The lines become larger as the Beta Club members tap the future Beta Club Members. The Madonna and the Angel are getting ready back stage to be presented to the student body. Employer Marcie Cormer observes newly- employed secretary, Donna Nixon, performing her job in an efficient manner during tire FBLA assembly. A magazine campaign skit is being presented by the 8th grade which furnishes hilarious entertainment for on- lookers. Steven Hill has just won the prize dog for selling the most magazines. The school-room scene of the Senior Play shows Joe Horton about ready to try on his new overalls. 104 awareness of God and country FCHS ' s assemblies vary from one-act plays, to pep rallies, to panel discussions. They are sponsored by various classes, clubs, and other organizations. Held in the auditorium or gymnasium, some of them are just for entertainment, but many are to teach students about the goals of the organization which is sponsoring it. In this year ' s Magazine Campaign Assembly, each class presented a skit illustrating its " getting " ability. Regular assemblies are a vital part of FCHS ' s life. FFA officers present an interesting and informative assembly for the students. " Giveusa B! " The cheerleaders lead the student body in a cheer at a pep rally. Margaret Sowers, Darlene Poff, Brenda Vest, Roger Bower, and L. T. Simmons meet to plan the Science Club assembly. FCHS Mr. Eakin and some club members discuss possibilities for the DE assembly. Seniors Connie Harris and Joe Horton make plans for Senior Day. 105 Students bring honors to FCHS mf An honor is something special in the life of anyone. It is no different with FCHS students. The school is very proud of those young people who excel in things other than regular school activities, and is glad to give them the recognition they deserve. Randy Hallman, first-place winner in the county Tommy Rakes and Larry Thomas, who ran for state offices and second-place winner in the district Farm Bureau atBoys ' State, discuss highlights of Girls ' and Boys ' State with Essay Contest, does research for his essay. fellow delegates: Connie Harris, Susan Moore, Judy Slusher, and Joe Boone. Choral members who made all-state chorus are: Allan Bower, Danny Peters, Kelly Kidd, Christine Hollands- worth, Deborah Griffith. A Ime da Whitlock won the DAR Good Citizenship Award for her participation in school, church, community, and home activities. Tommy Rakes opens the door as he and his fellow dele- gates leave for the SCA district meeting at Hillsville. After winning first place in the state with his prize bull, Benny Quesenberry and Mr. Harman discuss their trip to Richmond. 106 Varsity Basketball Jump shooting forward Joe John Harris goes way up to Boone goes up for a two shoot over a Dublin Duke, pointer against Galax Maroon Tide. Managers Ralph West and Don Sabo prepare the kit for a road trip. Let ' s hold hands! Ray Mitchell seems to be Arthur Spence lays one in battling a dozen hands for over the out-stretched arms possession of the little of a Blacksburg Indian. round thing. Senior co-captains, Tommy Rakes and Mike Harman, review game plans with Coach Meredith as the Buffaloes warm up for a big game. Stretch, Randy! Randy Bruce Rakes eagerly awaits Hallman ' supthere battling his turn on the basketball but can ' t quite get this one. court. Hands up! High jumping Dennis Wade goes above two Christiansburg Demons Mike Keith banks a short to haul down an important jumper as an Indian rebound. breathes down his back. The thrill of victory - the agony of defeat The Ace of the Buffaloes, Tommy Rakes, goes high to pop a long jumper. This one swished just as the first half ended. Mike Harm a n— T w o points? C o-c a p t a i n Harman fires away despite being surrounded by the Green Wave. Scores Floyd Co. 51 Fort Chiswell 78 Floyd Co. 40 Blackburg 68 Floyd Co. 61 Christiansburg 78 Floyd Co. 55 Hillsville 67 Floyd Co. 54 Narrows 64 Floyd Co. 61 Galax 52 Floyd Co. 59 Radford 69 Floyd Co. 45 Pulaski 94 Floyd Co. 58 Fort Chiswell 55 Floyd Co. 40 Blacksburg 92 Floyd Co. 53 Hillsville 44 Floyd Co. 54 Dublin 52 Floyd Co. 49 Narrows 68 Floyd Co. 68 Galax 49 Floyd Co. 69 Dublin 51 Floyd Co. 51 Radford 53 Floyd Co. 73 Christiansburg 68 Floyd Co. 39 Pulaski 48 The scoreboard tells the story— the Buffaloes have more action, just stampeded Galax for their first victory in the New River District. Bedlam prevails in the locker room— Joe, John, and Mike " whoop it up " after the Dublin victory. Sophomore James Vest, fades away nicely to stick one in against Dublin. 124 JV Cagers look to future Bery Vest, Larry Turman, J. E. Wimmer, Randy Thompson, Jack Shortt, Johnny Criner, James Vest, Kendall Peters, Richard Nester, Ronnie Phipps, Gary Nolen. Scores Floyd Co. 25 Fort Chiswell 38 Floyd Co. 35 Blacksburg 52 Floyd Co. 31 Christiansburg 29 Floyd Co. 23 Hillsville 39 Floyd Co. 37 Narrows 65 Floyd Co. 28 Galax 41 Floyd Co. 28 Radford 46 Floyd Co. 36 Pulaski 72 Floyd Co. 21 Fort Chiswell 30 Floyd Co. 28 Blacksburg 45 Floyd Co. 25 Hillsville 29 Floyd Co. 44 Dublin 34 Floyd Co. 33 Narrows 30 Floyd Co. 43 Galax 51 Floyd Co. 31 Dublin 21 Floyd Co. 45 Radford 36 Floyd Co. 21 Christiansburg 43 Floyd Co. 30 Pulaski 40 Richard Nester out-jumps a Narrow ' s opponent to score for the JV as Johnny Criner looks on. Don Martin coaches the " Baby Bison " basketball team whose co-captains are Richard Nester and Larry Turman. Larry is not pictured. The junior varsity basketball team has found the com- petition as tough as the varsity in the New River District this season. Individual p ot e nt i a 1 is discovered on the JV squad, and it is developed. However, it is impressed on these boys that individual ability is of little consequence un- less they can work together with the team. It is becoming more important all the time that a boy knows the fundamentals thoroughly by the time he moves up to the Varsity. One of the main purposes of the JV squad is to make this possible. 125 Eighth graders learn fundamentals of Basketball An A ub urn p 1 a ye r gets his hand on a shot by Maurice Quesenberry. Team: First row: David F arley, Charles Huff, Maurice Coach Enoch, Michael Agee, Bobby Wade, John Pugh, Quesenberry, Edward Marshall, Carlos Reed. Second row: Roger Hollandsworth, Larry Williams. In eighth grade basketball, each boy becomes familiar with a part of the game in which he can excel if he has the desire and will to work. It is impossible to overemphasize the need for a good eighth grade training program. These beginners are the future stars of basketball. The boy who comes out for basketball in the eighth grade has a head start on those who wait until later, be- cause the Eighth Grade team emphasizes fimdamentals. Whether these players win or lose, the experience they gain is invaluable. Scores Floyd Co. 25 Shawsville 35 Floyd Co. 23 Christiansburg 55 Floyd Co. 12 Christiansburg 40 Floyd Co. 9 Meadows of Dan 20 Floyd Co. 18 Woolwine 43 Floyd Co. 20 Auburn 41 Floyd Co. 18 Shawsville 25 Floyd Co. 20 Auburn 66 Floyd Co. 23 Meadows of Dan 35 126 ’’If you’re for the Buffaloes” Betty Winner Kay Simpson Brenda Phyllis Williams Thompson Captain ■a’ Judy S lusher In football, the Buffalo Cheerleaders lead the crowd in cries for victory. Indoors, the Buffalo cheerleaders help get the crowd into school spirit by their popular yell " Hiddy Hey. " Miss Rebecca Walton Sponsor For the first time, the Varsity Cheerleading Squad consisted of all senior girls. The cheerleaders show their best ability at the ball games by leading the groups in yells. Ball games are fun for the cheerleaders, because they have an opportunity to get the crowds into real ball game spirit. The 1964- ' 65 school year marked the first year FCHS has had JV cheerleaders. The girls, eager to provide spirit, really keep things rolling with the cartwheels, performed in some of their cheers. The squad members are: Isabell Agnew; Wanda Sowers; Nancy King; Beth Simpson, captain; Ellen Shelor; Sharon Shaver; Jennifer Shelor. 127 Grid action rougher - One hundred forty-five lb. senior half-back, James Conner, was given the out- standing defensive back award for two years standing. Donnie Reed, hardest running back on the team, made up for his size with great drive and second effort. Mike Keith, 140 1b. speedster, specialized in sprint-out passes, and end sweeps. Center Glenn Thomas has anchored the middle of the Buffaloe ' s line for the past two years. Also, he has handled kick-offs and pats. First row: Le St e r Bond, Don Sabo, Ray Mitchell, Randolph Cromer, James Conner, Mike Keith, Glenn Thomas, Jerry Vaughn, Donnie Reed. Second row: Glenn King, Lowell Yeatts, Gary Shockey, Bruce Rakes, Teddy Janney, Raymond Reed, Donald Martin, Clifford Mabery, Ronnie Kidd. Third row: Steve Hill, Paul W i 1 1 i a m s, Truman Bolt, Gerald Vest, Mike Weeks, Ivan Stuart, Jimmy Shaver, Allen Harman, John Woollums. Head coach Don Martin and assistant coach Don Meredith review plans for the coming week. The New River D i st r i ct teams proved rough com- petitors for the Buffalo grid squad during their first year in the district. Although the Buffaloes didn ' t win a single district game; the team show ' s promise for the coming years. Coach Martin c om p 1 i m e nt e d the team for never giving up. Scores Floyd Co. 0 Narrows 27 Floyd Co. 0 Galax 26 Floyd Co. 0 Giles 49 Floyd Co. 13 Blacksburg 31 Floyd Co. 0 Ft. Chiswell 13 Floyd Co. 19 Fries 6 Floyd Co. 0 Hillsville 41 Floyd Co. 0 Christiansburg 25 Floyd Co. 6 Independence 0 Hoyd Co. 6 Radford 27 128 competition tougher . . . The speedy half-back, Jerry Vaughn, led the team in s c oring this year. He proved to be a v e r y good pass receiver and broken field runner. Ray Mitchell, 6 ' 3 " offensive end, was a very useful blocker but was plagued by injuries throughout the season. Randolph Cromer Junior Showing great determi- nation, Lester Bond did a good job both ways as an interior lineman. Don Sabo missed the first six games due to an injury but contributed great spirit and hustle which boosted the team. Ronnie Kidd Junior Jimmy Shaver Jimior Bruce Rakes Junior Clifford Mabery Jimior ’aul Williams Don Martin Gary Shockey Truman Bolt Lowell Yeatts Steve Hill Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior Mike Weeks Sophomore Gerald Vest John Woollums Allen Harman Raymond Reed Teddy Janney Glenn King Ivan Stuart Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior 129 . . In New River District The rush is on as the Buffalo line tries to trap an opposing punter in his own end zone. Mr. Donald Martin, who headed the football coaching staff this year, gained the friendship and respect of the team, co-captained by James Conner, and Randolph Cromer. Going after that extra inch, a Floyd County player tries to drag an opponent with him. End, Jerry Vaughn, tries in vain to reach a Buffalo pass. A new addition to the athletic field this year was a foot- ball scorekeeping tower. Announcer Tommy Rakes, left, and scorekeepers, Joe Horton and John Dunn, keep a close watch on the game. 130 JV football squad shows promise JV Football Team: First row: John Criner, Layne Howery. Second row: Bill Cook, Ronnie Phipps, Fred Palmer, Terry Vest, FredBannick, Allen Weeks, Gregory Poff. T h i rd row: D on a Id Gardner, M i ch a e 1 Weeks, Larry Turman, Jim Hall, Dale Dillon, Sammy Burton, Warren Sowers, Omer Turner. Fourth row: Coach Enoch, Tommy Rum burg, Kelly Kidd, Wilton Radford, Larry Myers, Eddie Eanes, Robert Reed. Layne Howery, co-captain; Mr. Enoch, coach; Johnny Criner, co-captain. Young athletes interested in football are made com- pletely familiar with the rules and nature of the game through JV football. The eighth, nintJi, and tenth-grade boys learn team strategy and plays which become more complicated on the varsity. Good sportsmanship and teamwork is also stressed. The Baby Buffaloes fought diligently throughout this season against the stiff competition of the New River District. This experience gained on the junior varsity is an asset on the varsity squad. This year ' s JV showed signs of developing into top varsity candidates next year. Considering the tough schedule, the Baby Buffaloes had a very successful season. Scores Floyd Co. 0 Radford 20 Floyd Co. 0 Galax 20 Floyd Co. 7 Rural Retreat 0 Floyd Co. 7 Independence 0 Floyd Co. 6 Ft. Chiswell 20 Floyd Co. 0 Christiansburg 6 Floyd Co. 0 Hillsville 0 Only after much gruelling practice can a team expect to be physically and mentally ready for a game. 131 liHlrf County establishes first Eighth grade team This is the first year Floyd County High School has had an Eighth-Grade football team. All games played by the team in 1964 were against New River teams. Although the Eighth-Grade football team did not have a winning record, the boys can be proud of the experience they have gained. Team: First row: David King, Carlos Reed. Second row: Wayne McDaniel, Dickie Palmer, Neil Sowers, Robert Harris, David Light, Third row: Maurice Quesenberry, Foster Bond, Richard Weeks, Larry Weeks, Teddy Page,’ John Houston accepted the tough job of coaching Floyd County ' s first Eighth Grade football team. Captains Carlos Reed and David King Fourth row: Fred Bishop, Dennis Harmon, Kenneth Pauley, Roger Dickerson, Charles Marshall. Not pictured, Harold Bond. Scores Floyd Co. 6 Radford 39 Floyd Co. 0 Galax 14 Floyd Co. 0 Ft. Chiswell 13 Floyd Co. 6 Christiansburg 14 Floyd Co. 6 Hillsville 12 132 ORGANIZATIONS As we stand on the height of the mountain, we view the organizations of Floyd County High. The 20 extra- curricular organizations offered to FCHS students add to the cultural events of our high school career, helping to complete a well-rounded education. Our well-organized clubs train future civic leaders to avoid the pitfalls of an adult life. Through various club activities, we are able to serve school and community, as well as sharing ideas and experiences with those with whom we have a common interest. The clubs at FCHS cover areas of honor, religion, athletics, service, publications, and vocations— all of which furnish opportunities for growth in leadership and responsibility which are as necessary to the student as his actual class work. The organizations at FCHS meet on the second Thurs- day of every month during the school term. Various ac- tivities, which are well planned and wisely guided by club sponsors, promote a wholesome social life and rec- reational leisure for all students. The result is a happy, friendly student body. Through our organizations, we honor Buffalo Moim- tain as thoughts of the height of the mountain appear in the alma mater of Floyd County High School. . . 133 Inter-club council emphasizes cooperation Sterling Howery, secretary; Mike Harman, president; and Jo Ann Marshall, reporter, discuss club activities with Mr. Davis, assistant principal. Mrs. Rorrer, club sponsor, waits her " turn " with Tommy Rakes, SCA President; Mike Harman, FTA President; and Larry Thomas, Beta President. Activities from Science Club, Library Club, and Quill and Scroll Chapter being reviewed by L. T. Simmons, Jo Aim Marshall, and Judy Slusher. Alicia Houchins, Don Sabo, Judy G e a rh e a rt, and Joe Boone bring FBLA, DE, FHA, and FTA news, respectively. Glenn Thomas, Sterling Howery, John Harris, Janet Thomas, and Carol V est enjoy the latest club news and comments. The Inter-club Council is a branch of the Student Council. Its purpose is to strengthen the club program. Consisting of all club presidents, this council acts as a clearing house for club problems and for the scheduling of club activities. The Inter-club Council meets on Friday following club day. Each club presents a written copy of the minutes of its meeting to the secretary of Inter-club Council. If a club desires to sponsor a fund-raising project, it must be approved by the main office and Inter-club Council. 134 Creative writing contest sponsored by Quill and Scroll Officers: Joe Horton, treasurer; Susan Shelor, secretary; Judy Slusher, president; Doug Thompson, reporter; Durene Cole, vice-president. Durene Cole, Katie Dunn, and Betty Jane Hall prepare a student directory of students ' names, addresses, and phone numbers. The William T. Harry Chapter of the Quill and Scroll is an honorary club composed of students from the Junior and Senior classes who have excelled in the field of journalism. To be accepted into the club, a student must have participated on either the newspaper or annual staff, maintained a 90 or above average, and demon- strated high qualities of writing. Some of the activities of the Quill and Scroll are: conducting and judging cre- ative writing contests open to the student body, compiling a student directory, and sending a delegate to SIPA con- vention. Second-year Quill and Scroll members, Connie Harris and Kay Simpson, discuss an SIPA bulletin. Cheryl Ninmann and Mrs. Hallman, sponsor, confer over a creative -writing entry. Mrs. Hallman, sponsor, presenting chapter pins to new members— Sandra Surber, Katherine Yeatts, and Randy Hallman. 135 Student Cooperative Association Sock hop record committee members put their heads to- gether to come up with some swinging numbers. Of f i c e rs: Steve Hill, vice-president; Tommy Rakes, president; John Harris, reporter; Larry Thomas, secretary; Mike Harman, treasurer; look at one of the faculty in an old annual. Couples enjoythe first sock hop of the basketball season. The one organization of Floyd County High School which includes every student is the Student Cooperative Association. All members of the student body participate in the nomination and election of officers and are rep- resented at student council meetings. The officers, along with homeroom representatives, class presidents, and district officers, make up the student council. The council makes suggestions as to school improvements, projects, and activities. SCA council members prepare suggestions for a business meeting. 136 practices working democracy An SCA committee for locker inspection points orrt mistakes in the care of a locker. The SCA strives to give the faculty a clear picture of school atmosphere from the student ' s point of view. In 1964-65 the SCA undertook many projects: The Homecoming Dance and several sock hops, the Christ- mas tree and lobby decorations, the Madonna pageant, school bulletin board assignments, locker inspections, and the sale of school pennants. The SCA is lead by student body president. Tommy Rakes and sponsors, Mr. William Davis, Miss Catherine Dobyns, and Mrs, Freeda Rorrer. Sponsors, Mr. William G, Davis, Mrs. Freeda Rorrer, and Miss Catherine Dobyns wait for the SCA council be- fore a meeting. SCA council members: First row; Joe Horton, Sarah Simmons, Glenn Thomas, Larry Thomas, Tommy Rakes, Mike Harman, Steve Hill, Second row: Brenda Collins, Evelyn Kenley, S a nd r a Williams, Sue Epperly, Wanda Turpin, Jo Ann Vaughn, Patsy Phillips, Nancy Harris. Third row: Phyllis Sowers, Judy Hubbard, Brenda Duncan, Katie Spence, Sarah King, Gus Howell, Melanie Akers, Judy Harman. Fourth row: Margie Gallimore, Geneva Alitzer, Ronnie Phipps, Phyllis Williams, Layne Howery, Richard Nester, Daimy Peters, Lyle Wimmer. 137 Beta sponsors many activities, I I Officers: Betty Hollandsworth, treasurer; Glenn Thomas, vice-president; Larry Thomas, p r e s i d e nt; Joe Horton, reporter; Carol Vest, secretary, Christmas baskets for needy families are prepared for delivery. Beta members donated the materials for these baskets. ■h] i 1 1 j Newly-tapped members are shown just after the tapping ceremony: First row: C. Ninmann, R. Hallman, K. D u n n, T. J a n n e y, M. Dickerson, K. Yeatts, S. Surber, P. Turman, S, Phillips, Second row: C. Goad, J, Vaughn, D, Mitchell, S. Shelor, L. Horton, L. Dalton, J. Matherly, G. Altizer. Third row: L. Gallimore, M. Hollandsworth, W. Harman, B. Dimcan, M. C o n n e r, S. Huff, M. Helms, J. Conner. Fourth row: S. Dulaney, W. Conner, S. Hill, D. Thompson, A. Showalter, D, Wade, B. Ninmann, N. Aldridge. Betas Jo Ann Marshall, L. T, Simmons, and Larry Thomas represented FCHS onKlassroomKwiz. They won the right to defend their championship a second time. President Larry Thomas presents the school picture to Mr, Hollandsworth as Beta ' s gift to the school. Representatives sent to Klassroom Kuiz Members of Beta Club at beginning of school year: First row: H, Moore, B. Wimmer, C. Vest, K. Simpson, S. Moore, J. Marshall, J. Slusher, B. Belcher, P. Sowers, S. Peters, C. Harris, J. Harden. Second row: G. Weddle, P, Alderman, S, Dulaney, B. Hollandsworth, M, Akers, B. Hollandsworth, W. Hollandsworth, N. Harris, B. Stuart, B. Hall, M. Sowers. Third row: A. Houchins, J. Harman, W. Turpin, S. Vest, L. Jones, V. Goad, B. Taylor, B. Keith, M. Pratt, A. Whitlock. Fourth row: J. Horton, G. Thomas, L. Thomas, M. Keith, L. Simmons, W. Maimon, R. Bower, R. Weeks. The Floyd County Chapter of the Beta Club is com- posed of juniors and seniors of worthy character, good mentality, creditable achievement and commendable attitude, who have an academic average of 90 or above. Achievement - Beta encourages achievement in school activities, and members have won many honors this year. Phyllis Sowers was Snow Queen in the Christmas Parade. Attendants Carol Vest, Betty Hollandsworth, and Jo Ann Vaughn are also Betas. With the FHA and FFA, Beta built the Queen ' s float, wiiming first place. Leadership - Floyd C ounty Betas are recognized for These senior members of the Beta Club meet to discuss their plans concerning the Beta Convention at Richmond, good leadership qualities, with 29 members serving as officers of other clubs. Character - Character is service to others, so Betas have workedtogetherto promote good school citizenship. Betas have published a handbook, given a dance, raised money for convention expenses, given food and clothing to six families, sponsored a school assembly, and pre- sented a picture to the school. It has been a busy year of honors, dedicated service, and fun! Glenn Thomas, vice- president, pins new member, Shirley Huff, while Mr. Hollandsworth, having just presented the membership certificate, watches. Mrs. Roberta Hewett Sponsor 139 Teen-Angels conduct devotions over intercom TheTeen-AngelsTri-Hi-Y is composed of eighth and ninth grade girls dedicated to the purpose of creating, maintaining, and extending to others high Christian ideals. Some ofthe year ' s projects include: giving a party for some ofthe county ' s children at Christmas, selling flowers for the Homecoming Dance, and conducting devotions over the intercom. A float, " The Light ofthe World, " entered in the Christmas Parade, placed third. Malinda Lane and Annette Ye a rout work with the Home- coming flowers project. Junior Tri-Hi-Y Officers and members: J. Thomas, president; A. Moore, vice-president;). Weeks, chaplain; J. Edmonds, sec- retary; J. Poff, historian; H. Hancock, treasurer; J. Boyd, historian; M. Lane, reporter. Second row: S. Townley, A. Peters, K. Quesenberry, A. Rierson, B. Sowers, N. King, L. Spence, K. Spence, C. Gallimore, S. Simmons, V. Hylton, Third row:P. Harden, C. Wade, S. Wimmer, B. Simpson, D. Goad, S. Harmon, S. King, V. Hale, J. Slaughter, B. West, J. Shelor. Fourth row: C. Meador, B. Underwood, M. Turman, W. Mills, B. Graham, D. Scott, A. Dunn, I. Agnew, C. Vest, F. Austin, E. Shelor, S. Shaver. Fifth row: W. Weddle, W. Sowers, C. George,). Manning,). Sowers, W. Willis, ). Whitlock, ). McGrady, C. Agee, ). McAlexander, S. Scott. Sixth row: M. Hawley, ). Boyd, A. Muncy, ). Hubbard, B. Shelor, ). Wimmer, D. Griffith, L. Hale, D. Rippee, B. Harris, S. Wimmer, Seventh row: P. Kemp, B. Harter, B. Belcher, E. Burnette, L. Maberry, L. Hubbard, S. Vest, S. DeHart, B. Cockram, D. Huff, A. Yearout, P. Harris. Mrs. Leedy, sponsor, and )anet Thomas, president, present Mrs. Dalton, librarian, books to be added to the school library. Children gather around the piano to sing carols at the Christmas party. Annette Yearout, Peggy Harden, Audrey Rierson, and Fay Austin por- tray the nativity in the Christmas parade float. Tri-Hi-Y builds high character The R. Gamble See Tri-Hi-Y is an organization that is concerned with the high ideals and character of the Christian. The p urp os e is to create, maintain, and extend throughout home, school, and community the highest standards of Christian character. The members uphold the club ' s platform consisting of four planks— clean speech, clean sportsmanship, clean scholarship, and clean living. Bonnie Duncan, Carol Walker, Debbie Griffith, beta Enoch, Margie Gallimore, and Susan Sink admire the bulletin-board displayed during the Christmas season. Senior Tri-Hi-Y Executive committee: Yvonne Vest, chaplain; Brenda Belcher, treasurer; Almeda Whitlock, vice-president; Mrs. Harman, sponsor; Carol Vest, president; Judy Matherly, secretary; Donna Spangler, historian; and Betty Wimmer, reporter. Barbara Taylor, Sandra W i 1 1 i a m s, and Me lonie Akers planning daily devotions to be presented over the intercom system. Kaye Poff, Martha Weeks, and Pat Spence plan for Shirley Freeman and Brenda Belcher to ride on the float in the Christmas parade. 141 Hi-Y small but active Members: first row; Layne Howery, Steve Hill, Ricky High, Sterling Howery, Second row: Robert Reed, Bery Vest, Steve Smith, Ronnie Kidd, Benny Quesenberry. Third row: Jimmy Spence, Tommy Rumberg, Russell Officers; Sitting: Bruce Rakes, secretary; Steven Hill, reporter; Ronnie Kidd, treasurer; Tommy Rakes, vice- president; Benny Quesenberry, chaplain; Ricky High, historian. Standing: Sterling Howery, president. Hylton, Bruce Rakes, Mike Keith, Fourth row: Mr. John Harman, sponsor; Mike Weeks, Arthur S p e n c e, Mike Harman, Tommy Rakes, Edward Weeks, The Senior Hi-Y is affiliated with the YMCA, It is open to all boys in grades ten through twelve who are interested in promoting Christian spirit in the school. The members of the club sponsor programs for the purpose of promoting spiritual relationship among the students. " Get to work boys ! " Senior Hi-Y members work at the concession stand to make money to finance their club plans. Senior Hi-Y members: First row: Mike Harman, Larry Tate, St e r 1 i ng Howery, Ricky High, Arthur Spence. Second row: Benny Quesenberry, Edward Weeks, Tommy Rakes. 142 Crier Staff produces award-winning newspaper The County Crier, award-winning newspaper at FCHS, stands for Achievement. The County Crier works closely with other organ- izations in promoting school spirit and serving as a voice of the student body. The journalism class not only writes the news material, but also aids in layout, printing, and circulation. Each reporter is responsible for certain assignments for each issue. The County Crier, sponsored by Mrs. Ruth Hallman, serves as a teaching device of journalism and a medium of leadership for school and community. Editor Kay Simpson and Associate Editor Katie Dunn work on a front-page layout. Diurene Cole follows up feature story on Joann Hardin ' s spare -time job of assisting a local veterinarian. Business Manager Beulah Conner and Circulation Manager Ray Mitchell address papers to be sent to advertisers. Doug Thompson, staff photographer, finds time from " picture-taking " to work on a story for the news- paper. Sponsor Mrs. Hallman, grades stories before being typed for printing. Folding papers for distribution are Rose Epperly, Frances Hale, Betty Jane Hall, and Sheila Quesenberry. Cheryl Ninmann, not pictured. 143 Bison Staff honors Buffalo Mountain Any member of the 1965 Bison staff can say that there is plenty of hard work, planning, and " wracking the brain " to make sure that every annual will please the student body. At the beginning of the year, the annual staff is chosen. Anyone may apply for a position on the staff. The faculty committee looks for writing ability, high scholastic average, and literary experience when making their decisions. The Bison is financed by sales and advertising. While the literary staff begins work on layout, pictures, and copy, the business staff is hard at work soliciting ads. Katherine Yeatts, associate editor, and Connie Harris, editor-in-chief, confer over layout in the 1965 Bison. Sections Editors: First row: Sandra Surber, Geneva Altizer, Alicia Houchins, Pat Mrs. Nola S. Albert Spence. Second row: Sandra Williams, Doima Nixon, Martha Weeks, Brenda Yearbook Advisor Thompson, Joe Horton, Yvonne Vest, Susan Shelor. Mr. Leedy, photography advisor; Doug Thompson, photographer. u Class Editors: First row: Katherine Lucas, Judy Slusher, Cathy Falls, Sandra Dulaney, Carolyn King, Kaye Poff, Vicki M a b e r r y. Second row: Susan Wimmer, Sarah Wimmer, Sandra DeHart, Ann Dunn, Sharon Shaver, Beth Simpson, Ellen Shelor. I 144 and the traditions at FCHS When the yearbook returns from the printer and is well accepted by the student body, the Bison staff feels well rewarded for the hard work and effort on its part. The finished product is certainly one of the rewards of a year of work. Another reward is the experience which the staff has gained in the field of journalism. Each year the editor- in-chief and business manager leam layout suggestions at SIPA, where they represent the staff. Members of the Bison staff get professional help from the printing company ' s layout consultant, Mrs. Walker, Mrs. Albert helps a senior prepare for her individual portrait. Business Staff: seated: Hope Belcher, Shirley Phillips, Margie Gallimore, Betty Wimmer, Donna Nixon, Edward Weeks. Standing: Shelby Peters, Wanda Nixon, Charlotte Naff, Marcie Conner, Evelyn K e n 1 e y. Not pictured, Mabel Howard. Betty Wimmer, business manager, solicits ads for the Bison. EvelynKenley and Marcie Conner type copy for the year- book. 145 Students today Officers; Phyllis Sowers, vice-president; Alicia Houchins, president; Joyce Harman, secretary; Donna Wimmer, historian; Blondene Hollandsworth, treasurer; Joyce Conner, reporter; Velva Goad, parliamentarian. Miss Ruth Ann Slusher Sponsor Handbooks were prepared and distributed to all members by Marcie Conner and her handbook committee. 146 business leaders of tomorrow The FBLA Club prepares to go on a field trip to Roanoke. The Future Business Leaders of America is designed for those who are looking forward to careers in business. One of its chief objectives is to develop leadership. Members leam how to lead and participate in group dis- cussions, preside at meetings, head work on committee activities, work effectively with others, and participate in other activities which contribute to the development of desirable leadership qualities. The main service to the school is helping with the March of Dimes Campaign. In the chapter production, " Boss vs. Secretary, " which was presented to the student body, Donna Nixon, newly employed secretary, types a letter while Brenda Thompson keeps the company ' s books. Marcie Conner, employer, observes the work in progress. Blondene Hollandsworth and Hope Belcher Moore present chapter pin to Mary Conner, a new FBLA member. Joyce Conner putting the last leaf on the " Job Opportunity Tree, " a bulletin board displayed in the main hall. 147 Largest FTA club in the state, Officers and Sponsors; Miss Dickerson, sponsor; Danny Gallimore, reporter; Tommy Rakes, vi ce-president; Mrs. Peters, treasurer; Betty Hollandsworth, secretary; Margie Houchins, sponsor; Mike Harman, president. S ophom ore members: First row; B. Vest, D. White, S. Quesenberry, L. Pratt, P. Ballinger, M. Hopper, P. Spence, E. Layman, S. Freeman, S. Williams , M. Gallimore, S. Goode. Second row; P. McNeil, C. Moran, B. Quesenberry, C. Myers, S. Harris, B. Dickerson, F. Poff, D. Spangler, S. Cox, W. Blackwell, M. Weeks, C. King, Third row: S. Sink, C. Lester, L. Cromer, H. Hylton, M. Higgs, J. Hoi 1 an d sw orth, Y. Claytor, L. Helms, K. Poff, L. Einoch, W. Nixon, Y. Vest, L. Pauley, N. Wade. Fourth row; L. Belcher, L. Belcher, D. Peters, M. Weeks, J. Weeks, R. Light, D. Hatcher, R. Nester, R. Reed, J. Spence, L. Howery, K. Kidd, V. Maberry, R. K e n 1 e y. Not p i ct ur e d: L. Harmon, J. Huff. Freshmen members: First row: S. Wimmer, A. Moore, K. Simmons, S. DeHart, K. Lawson, S. Epperly, B. Collins, B. Cox, A. Porter, B. Cook, L. Jewell. Second row: L. Aldridge, M. Brown, B. Freeman, J. Harman, P. Harris, S. Wimmer, B. Quesenberry, C. Wade, K. Willis, C. Hagy, N. King, M. Pugh, W. Shortt, G. Bishop. Third row; J. Dunn, J. Criner, K. Peters, D. Weeks, G. Howell, C. Smythers, R. Phipps, L. Dalton, M. Thomas, D. Griffith, L. Harris, J. Weeks, J. Thomas, P. Phillips, D, Harman, Not pictured: M. Hancock, D. Higgs, J. Hollandsworth. 148 FTA trains future teachers With 177 members, the W. A. Compton chapter of the Future Teachers of America has gained recognition for its large membership, having the largest in the state. The activities of the c 1 ub include assisting teachers, sponsoring an assembly program, preparing bulletin boards, and taking a trip to a near-by college. The purpose of the club is to create interest in the field of teaching. Time is given to the dis- cussion of the interests, abilities and qualities of a teacher, the different fields for teaching, the train- ing required, and the scholarships that are available. J.C. Holden, L. T. S immons, Mike Senior members Harman, and Jo Ann Marshall were chosen were included in as delegates, accompanied by Mrs. the group which Houchins, sponsor, to the convention in visited a near-by Roanoke. college. Jun i or m e m b e rs. First row: F. Hale, M. H o w a rd, L. Blackwell, G. Proffit, E. Agnew, A. Robertson, J. Matherly, S. Dulaney, M. Hollandsworth, D. Hill, K. Dunn. Second row: N. Boyd, R. Burnette, L. Dalton, M. Thompson, L. Mabery, L. Gallimore, G. Dalton, W. Peters, J. Conner, R. Davis, B. Martin, B. Higgs, Third row: R. Epperly, B. Cox, J. Weddle, S. Keith, D. Griffith, B. Turpin, J. Vaughn, G. Altizer, J. Matherly, C. Falls, M. Helms, C. Hollandsworth, L. Horton, B. Turman. Fourth row: L. Belcher, D. Belcher, S. Hill, J. Hale, G. Shelor, T. Bolt, B. N i n m a n n, P. DeWitt, L. Poff, W. Janney, W. King, L. Yeatts, G. King, Not pictured: M. Smith, B. Lester, R. Vest, D. Mitchell. Senior members. First row: J. Slusher, S. Moore, G. Weddle, L. Jones, M. Bower, A. Epperly, J. Marshall, S. Lawson. Second row: L. Blackwell, P. Williams, N. Mitchell, B. Hollandsworth, E. Weeks, L. T. Simmons, D. Poff, P. King, W. Judy Slusher does teacher Hollandsworth, R. McNeil. Third row: J. Cockram, M. Harman, R. Burnette, A. apprenticeship in Mrs. Bower, J. Holden, T. Rakes, P. Yeatts, R. High, R. Webb, C. Conner, Not Houchin ' s first -period class, pictured: R. Bishop, M. Britt, J. Conner, M. Poff. Library Aides work at circulation desk, Library Aides serve the school by performing many of the routine duties in the library, freeing the librarians for the work which must be done by trained personnel. Mem- bership is limited to 70 members of the 10th, 11th, and 12th grades. Members of the club work at the circulation desk, type and file materials, and perform many other types of duties. The local club is a member of the Stu- dent Librarians Association, and the group attends area meetings twice each year. Library Aides Officers and Sponsors: Linda Gallimore, reporter; Wanda Hollandsworth, vice-president; Betty Hollandsworth, secretary; Phyllis Williams, treasurer; Jo Ann Marshall, president; Mrs. Blackwell and Mrs. Dalton, sponsors. Library Aides who are pre- paring a bulletin board on re ading skills for the hall: Margarette Helms, Geneva Altizer, Ph yl 1 i s Alderman, Shelby Peters, Linda Rampey, Martha Hollandsworth, Joyce Matherly. Officers wave from the club entry in the annual Christmas Parade. One of the big jobs in the library is filing the back issues of magazines. Helping with this task are Marge McAlexander, Nancy Turman, Barbara Cox, Lorene Dalton, Frances Hale, Re e da Burnette, Gwendolyn Proffit, Glenna Dillard, and Rose Epperly. 150 type and file materials New members; First row; Mary Alice Moran, Charlotte Naff, Connie Trail, Judy Hollandsworth, Eunice Layman, Emma Lou Griffith. Second row; Linda Belcher, Wanda Nixon, Danny Peters, Jerry Weddle, Jerry Huff, Margarette Helms, Betty Higgs. Long hours of work are re- quired to type and file the cards for the card catalog. Linda Gallimore, Jo Ann Vaughn, Evelyn Kenley, and Christine Hollandsworth work busily on filing cards. Connie Trail and Brenda Lester enter a drill routine in the Homecoming Dance talent show. A very successful way to raise club funds is to staff the concession stand at a ball game. Here selling drinks and popcorn are; Jerry Weddle, Hope Moore, Danny Peters and Arnedia Dalton, Many books are returned and checked out over this main desk each day. Helping with the ever-present circulation duty are Donna Harris, Betty Epps, Alice Epperly, Ruby Porter, and Sandra Dulaney. Students Display projects at fairs; Officers: Kelly Kidd, reporter; Roger Vest, treasurer; Carolyn King, secretary; L. T. Simmons, vice-president; Nancy Harris, president. SCIENCE CLUB Carolyn King assists L. T, Simmons in playing a record for the Christmas program. Club members: First row: B, Quesenberry, P. Phillips, B. Stuart, C. Agee, R, Carr, D. Hopper, J. Robertson, L. Cannaday, A. Duncan, E. Marshall. Second row: C. King, L. T. Simmons, R. Bishop, R. Palmer, D. Poff, B. Vest, M. Sowers, C. Goad, L. Williams. Third row: J. Harden, S. She lor, R. Vest, R. Bower, G. Shelor, P. Burnette, R. Hollandsworth, E. Holden. Fourth row: K. Kidd, J. W. Boyd, F. Palmer, M. Hopper, D. Hatcher, W. Hawley, J. Bower, B. Vest, R. light, L. Slusher, D. Thompson, P. DeWitt, B. Ninmann, W. Conner, J. Weddle. 152 become acquainted with scientific research Feeding himgry fans at a football game. Initiation Committee: William Conner, Wayne Hawley, Kelly Kidd, L. T. Simmons, Christine Goad, Mrs. Rorrer, advisor. The Science Club ' s objectives are to further scientific interest and increase the field of science beyond those normally given in classes. Eligibility for the Science Club is open to students in grades eight through twelve who maintain a C average and have had or are presently en- rolled in a science class. Each member is required to have an individual project for the science fair or participate on the committees for the club projects. The Science Club is proud of its honorary member, C)r. Clyde Bedsaul. The club is affiliated with Science Clubs of America and the Virginia Junior Academy of Science. Members make their contribution to the talent events at the homecoming game. L. T. Simmons, Margaret Sowers, Richard Bishop, Richard Palmer, Kelly Kidd, and Carolyn King join experts in preparing the Christmas bulletin board. Susan Shelor studies how to slow down food spoilage. 153 Mighty Buffs advocate fitness, sportsmanship Officers: Joe Horton, reporter; Randolph Cromer, vice- president; Mr. Don Meredith, sponsor; John Harris, pres- ident; Gary Shockey, secretary; Cliff Mabery, treasurer. As one of their projects. Varsity Club members sold Buffalo T-shirts and hats to students. VARSITY CLUB As part of their initiation, new members sing to the en- joyment of the B Lvmch group. One of the main objectives of the Varsity Club was to help promote the sports program by creating as much enthusiasm as possible for athletic events. Dining the football season, club members decorated the goal posts and painted a paper buffalo through which the team entered before each home game. The cheerleaders and VarsityClubcombinedtosponsora bon-fire and pep rally before the homecoming game. Club members sold football T-shirts and hats as a club project. The proceeds were used to finance trips to college athletic events at Virginia Tech. The club saw VPI and North Carolina State battle in football and also watched VPI play Wake Forest in bas- ketball at the Coliseum. It is hoped that these projects will serve to promote a better sports spirit so that more young boys will become interested in the athletic pro- gram. The boys have worked very hard and will continue to do so in an effort to boost Buffalo sports to the top of the New River District. Members, First row: Bruce Rakes, Gary Shockey, Lester Bond, Jimmy Shaver, John Woollums, Arthur Spence , Ronnie Kidd. Second row: Cliff Mabery, Donald Martin, Ralph Vest, Randy Hallman, Allen Harmon, Sterling Howery, James Conner. Third ro w: John Harris, Gerald Vest, Glenn Thomas, Joe Horton, Russell Hylton, Mike Smith, Mike Keith. Fourth row: Ray Mitchell, Paul Williams, Tommy Rakes, Randolph Cromer, Joe Boone. DE offers work experience DE Members: Left to Ri ght: G. Boyd, E. Handy, C. Duncan, J. Phillips, L. Whitlock, R. Moran, R. Turner, B. Quesenberry, L. Tate,C. Goad,S. Nichols, J. Blackwell, R. Cox,J. Turman, D, Phillips, L. Harris, N. Belcher, D. Pugh, L. Hylton, A. Quesenberry, M. Harris, A. Dalton, V. Dalton. Officers: Don Sabo, president; Margaret Pratt, vice-president; Ruby Wilson, reporter; Shirlene SI us her, treasurer; Sandra Townley, secretary; Mr. Warren Eakin, sponsor. The DE Club was organized for students enrolled in dis- tributive education. (Co-op DE students attend classes three hours per day and participate in on-the-job training a minimum of three hours per day. ) The club ' s main purposes are to develop respect for education and marketing. DE has specific educational objectives. Although the primary objective of the program is to prepare the youth for full-time employment in distributive occupations, it also serves as a background for those who plan advanced training at the college level in business administration, marketing, and related fields. Actual sales demontrations orient DE students in good salesmanship practices. The Floyd Press provides excellent The Ben Franklin Store provides DE students prepare merchandise manuals on-the-job training in sales and retail selling experience for a for possible entry in district competition. layout for one DE student. DE student. 155 Soil and sunlight: Floyd County FFA Chapter officers: First row: James Bower, sentinel; Kerry Whitlock, treasurer; John Harris, reporter; Joe Boone, president; Roger Bower, secretary; (Absent from picture : Armen Showalter, vice-president;) Second row: Mr. L. J. Keith, Mr. D. R. Harman, and Mr. H. P. Jennings, advisors. The Future Farmers of America is an integral part of the program of vocational education in agriculture. Members learn skills in public speaking, personal finance, and civic responsibility through active par- ticipation. The foundation upon which the Future Farmers of America is b ui It includes leadership, cooperation, service,scholarship, improved agriculture, and patriotism. FFA Agriculture III, Agriculture IV, and Associate mem- bers: Fi rs t row: C. Goad, E. McPeak, R. Belcher, D. Light, D. Hylton, J. Bower, J. Boone, J. Harris, N. Belcher, L. Belcher, D, Pugh, K. Whitlock, L. Slusher, J. Blackwell, K. Nolen, and D. Peters. Sec- ond row: F. Alderman, L. Cox, J. Radford, G. Boyd, D. Mitchell, J. Davis, M. Smith, L. Harris, E. Handy, S. Hancock, D. Conner, B. Smith, D. Agee, R. Vest, M. N ester, and R. Bower. Third r o w: W. Webb, M. Sumpter, J. Cannaday, D. Belcher, R. West, D. Cox, B. Quesenberry, C. Vest, S. Smith, B. Agee, R. Cox, S. Nichols, R. Wilson, H, King, W. Graham, and C. Huff. Fourth row: W. V ' aughn, J. Cox, D. Neighbors, R. Hall, R. Light, S. Cockram, L. Duncan, G, Hylton, J. T u r m a n, A. Bower, M. T u r m a n, W. L. Goad, P. Conner, J. Vest, G. Weeks and G. Harmon. Forest Management Judging is one of the many activities in which the chapter participates on a federation level. Floyd County FFA Chapter Forestry Judging Team: Roger Bower, Charles Vest, James Cannaday, and Roscoe Hall. Chapter members often participate in area livestock shows. Bennie Quesenberry is being presented with an award for the best job of fitting and showing the Floyd County FFA Chapter bull at the State FFA Bull Show held at the Virginia State Fair. the farmers life Agriculture II members: First row; M. Pugh, R. Gallimore, W. Freeman, C. Hawley, B. Hylton, D. Harmon, D. Quesenberry, E. Harris, A. Weddle, Jr. , L. Jewell, W. Shelor, M, Whitlock. Second row: L. Dalton, B. Sowers, G. Vest, W. King, D. Quesenberry, W. Criner, M. Belcher, G. Dulaney, A. Porter, W. Cook, S. Burton, J. Duncan, M. Vest. Third row: R. Green, T. Scott, J. Simpkins, S. McPeak, C. Roop, L. Myers, F. Sturat, R. Vest, T. Vest, J. Radford, W. King. Fourth row:L. Bond, L. DeWeese, D. Hatcher, R. Burnette, L. Belcher, A. Weeks, J. Turman, E. West, B. Neighbors, R. Lampey. Fifthrow:C. Roop, J. Turman, A. Showalter, P. Whitlock, D. Dillon, R. Wood. Bruce Agee, Larry Harris, and John Turman, members of the Floyd County Chapter Crops Judging Team, are looking over some of the exhibits brought in by members for the federation seed and grain show. Agriculture I members: First row: M. Martin, D. Higgs, P. Lovell, L. Moran, R. Vest, G. Puckett, R. Harris, I. Holden, D. Harmon, F. Harris, H. Reed, F. Bishop, N. Hylton. Second row: J. Perdue, D. Flora, H. Bond, R. Hollandsworth, F. Cannaday, N. Sowers, D. Britt, T. Page, R. Vest, J. Robertson, R. Sumpter, Jr., D. Farley, R. Reece. Third row: R. Conner, K. Pauley, C. Reed, R. Quesenberry, M. Hancock, D. Gardner, John Blackwell, vice-president, opens the FFA assembly with devotions. W. McDaniel, D. Bell, R. Bower, J. Moran, L. Undenvood, E. Poff, R. Vance. Fourth row: R. Weeks, D. Pratt, T. Bolt, A. Harman, G. Dillon, T. Poff, G. King, M. Smith, W. Bolt, W. Hill, L. Akers, R. Weddle, G. Trail. Fifth row: J. Saunders, T. Beaver, R. Claytor, W. Turpin, R. Fiimey, M. Davis, L. Hylton, C. Lemons, G. Price, L. Ingram, D. Light. Homemakers carry on Officers; First row: Ruby Porter, secretary; Judy Gearheart, president; Joyce Marie Conner, vice-president. Second row: Brenda Belcher, reporter; Linda Blackwell, parliamentarian; Hilda Hancock, historian; Geneva Phillips, pianist; Cheryl Ninmann, song leader; Evelyn Belcher, treasurer. FHA Fourth-year FHA members: First row: V. Goad, S, Lawson, M. Harris. Second row; B. Conner, B. Shaver. Third-year FHA m e m b e rs: First row: S. Moore, J. Radford, P. Vest, F. Poff, P.J. Harman, F. Janney, P. M. Harman, B. Tiupin, C. Moran, C. Bond, Second row; S. Hale, D. Nixon, J. Conner, W. Peters, S. Williams, B. Epps, W. Tuipin, S. Quesenberry, M. L. Thomas, S. Williams. Third row; P, Bower, M. Moran, N. Aldridge, H. Sloan, S. Phillips, P. Belcher, K. Sutphin, S. Keith, H. Hylton, L. Link, B. Conner, L. Duncan. 158 kitchen capers - sew a fine seam Being a good citizen at home, at school, and in the community is the goal toward which the one hundred and seventy-five members of the Floyd County Chapter, Future Homemakers of America, are striving. Activities of the chapter include panel discussions, reports on projects, skits on degrees of achievement, and a talk on Christian Citizenship by a minister. Classroom instruction is closely correlated with FHA activities, thus enabling the members to think critically and to apply the principles they learn to problems of personal and home life; to make decisions and choices in the light of values that are important to them in family and community living; and to make long-range plans for the future. Second-year FHA members: First row; R. Altizer, S. Epperly, M. Higgs, L. Vest, A. Smith, D. Huff, M.J. Webb, B. Yeatts, R. Quesenberry. Second row; L. Aldridge, N. Shaver, K. Lawson, B. Collins, A. D. Martin, E. Yeatts, K. Simmons, K. Willis. Third row; E. L. Griffith, L. Nichols, D. Poff, G. J. Ousley, B. Sowers, J. Boyd. One -year homemaking class serves parents, repre- sentatives of colleges, and faculty refreshments on college day. First-year members; First row; D. Cole, V. Sutphin, C. Criner,A. Peters, S. Townley,C. George,]. Conner, L. DeHart, B. Taylor, J. Ingram, F. Vaughn, D. Trail, J. Cox. Second row; B. Belcher, B. Harter, W. Sowers, C. G a Him ore, C. Conner, S. Hubbard, C. Du laney, K. Smith, C. Walker, R. Kenley, N. Wade, J. Turpin. Third row: L. Phillips, M. Phillips, A. Rierson, C. Vest, B. Wimmer, A. Houchins, E. Martin, W. Willis, M. Hawley,]. Manning. Fourth row; L. Pratt, P. Ballinger, S. Quesenberry, V. Cromer, S. Goode, R. Graham, L. Mabery, C. Vest, C. Stump, B. Sloane, ]. Whitlock. Fifth row: C. Weddle, ]. Harman, B. Alderman, C. Meador, B. Midkiff, D. White, M. Poff, C. Sowers, B. Conner, L. Mitchell, S. Huff. Sixth row: I. Quesenberry, F. Turman, M. Ousley, S. Thomas, M. Duncan, B. Radford, C. Hagy, M. Turman, B. Underwood. Seventh row: ]. Hubbard, P. Dulaney, K. Sutphin, M. Phillips, ]. Phillips, B. Nolen, V. Agee, B. Cox. 159 Safety patrol and bus patrol Mr, David Harman and patrol members, Rudolph Fiimey, George Price, and Robert Vest, The Safety Patrol at FCHS has the duty of parking cars and directing traffic at athletic events and school functions. These boys have a big responsibility and a difficult task to perform. The weather often makes parking cars an unpleasant task. The safety patrol members de- serve a lot of credit and praise for their work. Mr. Harman explains to the patrol members how the rows must be spaced in order to make it possible for anyone to get his car out of the parking area at any time. The boys who park cars must make sure that all spaces are filled and that there is not too much space between the cars in order to conserve space. I 160 stress safety; prevent accidents Bus Patrol; First row: R. Light, J. Hale, W. Freeman, F, Bannick, E. Handy, A. Weeks, L. Dalton, D. Reed, D. Hatcher, M. Vest. Second row; W. Hawley, R. Hall, B.S, Duncan, J. Hubbard, V. Dalton, H, Moore, E. Quesenberry, W. S. Turpin, B. Turpin, S. Thomas, P. Dulaney, P, Phillips, R. Epperly, F. Hale, C. Janney. Third row: C. Goad, D, Belcher, F. Alderman, R. Conner, S. Smith, D. King, M. Whitlock, C. Goad, B. Martin, W. Nixon, D. Mitchell, W. Bolt, S, Wimmer. Bus mechanics. Sherman Maintenance personnel; Thompson, G.D. Whitlock, N. L. Reed, Glenn Reed. Harman Williams, Henry Whitlow, and Leslie Sowers, pose in front of an army surplus vehicle which they completely over- hauled. The mechanics, the bus drivers, the patrol members, and the maintenance men are all concerned with safety, convenience, and comfort of each student at FCHS. The bus mechanics work hard each day to keep the fleet of buses for the county in excellent condition in order that the bus drivers may safely transport the students from home to school and back home each day. The bus drivers select patrol members for each bus. These patrol mem- bers are responsible to the driver in helping maintain order, assisting other students crossing the highway and any other way they can be of assistance to the driver. Bus Driver, First row: A. Turner, S. Thompson, W. Dulaney, D. Cox, J. Bower, G. Shockey, R. Vest, H. King, R. Wilson, M. Belcher, J. Tiu ' man, J. Harris, J. Turman, L. Harris. Second row: H. Hungate, E. Slusher, F. Thomas, D. Pugh,H. Whitlow, H. Shockey,]. Boone, F. Alderman, S. Hancock, D. Mitchell, L. Conner, W. King, J. Conner, R. Burnett. Third row: G. Pratt, L. Sowers, H. Williams, C. Vest, S. Nichols, M. Smith, J. Sutphin, B. Quesenberry, R. West, S. Smith, R. Kidd, D. Conner, L. Whitlock. KVG members strive to ’’Keep Virginia Green” The KVG is composed of 124 members. The purpose of this organization is to " Keep Virginia Green. " This is accomplished by the forest and forestry products. It also includes training in wildlife conservation, fire prevention, and fire suppression. This crew is organized under the FFA chapter at FCHS. Along with other boys in the state of Virginia, theystudy subjects that aid them in their work. First row: L. Cox, M. Vest, G. Dulaney, W. Freeman, J. Turman, L. Belcher, N. Belcher, L. Jewell. Second row: J. Turman, R. Green, C. Goad,J. Davis, R. Wilson, D. Conner, K. Whitlock, L. Moran. Third row: L. Duncan, D. Pugh, G. Hylton, L. Belcher, R. Cox, B. Smith, W. King, L. King, W, Radford. Fourth row: B. Sowers, P. Conner, W. King, C. Vest, J. Blackwell, R. Vest, S. Nichols, P. Whitlock, S. Smith, G. King. Officer and crew: First row: Charles Williams, chief forest warden; Dale Pugh, reporter; Norris Belcher, vice- president; Larry Harris, president; John Harris, secretary; L. J. Keith, sponsor. Second row: Gordon Harman, Larry Belcher, John Turman, James Bower, Barry Smith, Glen King. Third row: Richard Burnett e, Samuel Hancock, Joe Boone, Dale Cox, Allen Bower, Donald Mitchell. First row: R. Bower, D. Bower, Second row: C. Huff, D. Neighbors, G. Weeks, R. Vance, R. Vest,C. Hawley. Third row: G. Harmon, G. Puckett, N. S o w e r s, D. Harmon, G. Puckett, N. Sowers, D. Harmon, R. Vest, L. S lusher. Fourth row:D. Belcher, R. Belcher, J. Cannaday, D. Peters, S. Hancock, J. Radford, R. West, R. Light, W. Graham, M. Sumpter, K. Nolen, Fifth row: E. West, R. Hall, R. Wood, D. Light, A. Bower, G. Boyd, E. McPeak, S. Cockram. First row: W. Webb, D. Mitchell, B. Agee, J. Boone, L. Harris, J. Harris, D. Britt, B. Quesenberry, D. Hatcher, D. Hylton, E. Harris, W. Vaughn, J. Turman. Second row: L. Hylton, M. Branscome,D. Quesenberry, C. Roop, E. Handy, M. Belcher, C. Roop, L. Akers, J. Saimders, D. Turman, L. Underwood, H. Conner. Third row: D. Light, R. Finney, M. Simpkins, F. Stuart, R. Burnette, F. Harris, M. Nester, M. Turman, L. Bond, J. Cox, T. Bolt, L. Myers. Fourth row: D. Phillips, B. Cromer, D. Cox, M. Smith, R. Claytor, L. Ingram, G. Price, C. Lemmons, W. Goad, T. Beaver. i I 1 ADVERTISERS As we stand on the peak of the mountain, the advertisers come i nt o view. In the bus iness world, there are in- numerable modes of advertising. The high school yearbook provides a good investment, because an annual is a per- manent history book that will be referred to many times inthe years to come. The annual provides a good means of advertising for the businessman, while he, in turn, aids the publication of the book. If it were not for the businesses we patronize, it would be difficult for our student body to sponsor a yearbook. The students at FCHS are grateful to the ad- vertisers, and the staff wishes to thank these interested and civic-minded businessmen whose unselfish interest in to- day ' s youth proves the confidence they have in the stu- dents at Floyd County High School. Through these advertisers, we honor Buffalo Mountain, as our yearbook was named the BISON, and as the four tiny buffaloes appear on the y e a rb o ok cover of Floyd County High School. . . 163 PIGGLY WIGGLY SELF-SERVICE SHerwood 5-571 1 Floyd, Virginia 164 Bane Coal Oil Company Dependable Serving this area with Highest Quality Coal Esso Heating Oil Diesel Fuel Phone EV 2-2412 Christiansburg, Virginia Compliments of SIDNEY PALMER ' S Men ' s C lothing and Ladies Sportswear Main Street Christiansburg, Virginia SIMMON ' S SERVICE STATION General Merchandise 763-2258 Floyd, Virginia Serves as a new textbook every day for almost every course of study. To be a better informed student today and a better citizen tomorrow Read THE ROANOKE TIMES THE ROANOKE WORLD NEWS Compliments of WILL ' S RIDGE SUPPLY Floyd, Virginia Conner’s Store 745-4761 Floyd, Virginia 165 THE FLOYD PRESS BLUE RIDGE MFRS. INC. Printers of Your School Newspaper Christiansburg Virginia and News of Your School Job Printing School Supplies WEST END GULF STATION Tire Recapping Gulf Solar Heating Fuels (24-Hour Service) Day Night 745-5981 745-2353 Floyd, Virginia Compliments of C. J. OIL COMPANY, INC. Distributor of Texaco Products Christiansburg Virginia " They ' d rather fight than wash their clothes at any place but Harris Self Service Laundry. " 745-5521 Floyd, Virginia HARRIS CLEANERS 166 Wholesale Telephone: 745-2515 Floyd, Virginia DAVID VEST, OWNER Floyd Automotive Supply TRIANGLE EQUIPMENT CO. INC. New Holland Massey-Ferguson Farm Machinery Phone EV 2-2272 P.O. Box 447 Christiansburg, Virginia EAST END FEED AND SEED STORE Feeds - Seeds - Fertilizers Hardware, Cement, Farm Supplies DAVOE PAINT Christiansburg Dial Virginia EV 2-3341 Floyd Motor Company, Inc. 745-4640 Floyd, Virginia Chevrolet Sales and Services Parts and Accessories Wrecker Service HOUSE OF BLOUSES E. D. SPROWL CO. Direct Factory Sportswear Wholesale and Retail 625 Roanoke Street BLUE RIDGE MARKET Box 104 - Phone EV 2-4040 Christiansburg, Virginia Groceries and Meats Christiansburg, Virginia 167 Blue Ridge Office Equipment, Inc. Office Supplies, Office Equipment, Typewriters, Calculators Adding Machines, Office Machine Service Dial 236-4821 110 E. Grayson Street Galax, Virginia Furniture Industries, Inc. World ' s largest manufacturers of wood furniture for the bedroom, dining room, living room, and nursery Bassett, Virginia Floyd, Virginia 745-4770 Floyd Pharmacy, Inc. Compliments of Cambria Bank Member of FDIC 168 Congratulations to Seniors of 1965 Wood Funeral Home 745-4100 Floyd, Virginia LESTER ' S FOTO SHOP MUSIC HOUSE " Anything Photographic " Christiansburg, Virginia Dial 382-3312 195 W. Main St. Christiansburg " Montgomery County ' s Largest TV, Stereo, and Record Center " Virginia Records Galore STAR MARKET Fresh Meats, Vegetables We give S H Green Stamps Christiansburg, Virginia S. G. WIMMER SONS John Deere Sales Service Phone EV 2-3521 Christiansburg, Virginia Humble Oil and Refining Co. T. B. Lee, Agent Heating Oil, Kerosene, and Gasoline Floyd, Virginia Telephone Day 745-2323 Night 745-2322 169 1 Rollie Phill ips General Grocery 1927 ndian Val ley Telephone STATE 9-4198 1965 Virginia WJ. AYERS INSURANCE AGENCY I I Serving Floyd YOUR MJjef,enJ,nl W ! th A 1 1 K inds lrnuraJJ_jmH Of Insurance •Ilgvis youAnsi fc= i= (£ ' NAu Floyd, Va. Dial 745-4477 Compliments of ROSE ' S of Christiansburg RA FORK GENERAL STORE " We ' ve got It or We ' ll get It " Groceries - Gas - Feeds Willis, Virginia JAKE ' S FRUIT MARKET Fuel, Oil, and Kerosene 774-9900 Route 7, Box 127 Roanoke, Virginia SMITH GROCERY STORE W. S. Smith, Owner GAS AND OIL - GROCERIES Copper Hill, Virginia DULANEY ' S STORE General Merchandise Telephone 763-2300 ALUM RIDGE, VIRGINIA 170 Compliments of ANGLE FLORIST Christlonsburg, Virginia " When It ' s Flowers — Soy It With Ours " HARMON ' S STORE Groceries - Hardware Country Ham Willis Virginia Farmer’s Supply Corporation of Floyd Hardware, Furniture Paints and Oils Telephone 745-5665 Ridinger Tire and Recapping Service Auto Accessories - Tires - Wheel Goods Christiansburg, Virginia Phone EV 2-3760 Th omas Motor Corp. Ford Car and Truck Sales and Service Also, Ford Tractor Sales and Service Day and Night Wrecker Service Floyd, Virginia 745-5300 171 BENT ML RESTAURANT Sandwiches, plate lunches Ice cream Bent Mt. Virginia Compliments of HODGES ' STORE Willis Virginia TURMAN - YEATTS MOTOR CO., INC. Chrysler Dodge Floyd Plymouth Virginia Crescent Ice Cream Co., Inc. P.O. Box 146 Chrlstiansburg, Virginia Phone 382-3711 John W . Sumner President and Manager PINE TAVERN RESTAURANT Home Cooked Meals and Southern Hospitality Floyd, Virginia WADE ' S SUPER MARKET Where Shopping Is A Pleasure Route 1 1 Christiansburg and Dublin, Va. 172 MABERRY FUNERAL HOME, INC. A Service That is Distinctive But Not Expensive Experienced Personnel 24 Hour Ambulance Service 745-2121 Floyd, Virginia KERN ' S BAKERY, INC. Bristol — Tenn. — Virginia THOMPSON-HAGAN DRUG, CO. Your Rexall Store in Chrlstiansburg, Virginia Free parking in rear of store. BOWLES SALES COMPANY Tom ' s Toasted Peanut ' s Tom ' s Peanut Butter Sandv iches Tom ' s Candies 1715 Williamson Rd. Roanoke Virginia Pf o ATIONWIDE MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY HOME OFFICE • COLUMBUS, OHIO Formwl,: FA M lUIIAU INSUtANCE NATIONWIDE MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANIES Jack W. Kitts 745-5222 173 EDWARD WAYNE CUMMINGS Mt. Top Grocery Drive-In Texaco Gas — General Mdse. Phone EV. 2-2524 Riner Virginia CITIZENS TELEPHONE COOPERATIVE F loyd Virginia Corner Beauty Shop Juanita Harvey, Owner Open Thursday Friday Nights by Appointment Dial EV. 2-3261 E . Main Street Chrlstlansburg, Virginia " Chrlstlansburg Shopping Center " Chrlstlansburg, Virginia SHELTON WALTERS Mens Boys Shop Telephone EV. 2-3122 Home of Curlee Clothes Chrlstlansburg Virginia 174 BEN FRANKLIN National ly Known Locally Owned Future Kids I nsured Free With STATE FARM LIFE INSURANCE Chari esL. Kingrea, Agent Courthouse Building INSURANCI Reed Lumber Co. Christiansburg Virginia Phone 382-4981 TOWNE COUNTRY DRIVE-IN Short Orders Hotdogs - Barbecue Floyd Virginia ApjicJacUUin AUiietic (uUe. I ncorporated The House of Courtesy, Ouolity and Service 613-615 Shelby Street P.O. Box 41 1 Bristol, Tennessee A. R. B. A. Thompson Floyd, Virginia 745-5100 175 Isiah W. Quesenberry Firestone Delco Tires Batteries General Automobile Repairs Lubrication-Washing-Waxing Phone 789-4718 Indian Valley - Virginia Lynchburg Foundry Company Division of WOODWARD IRON COMPANY Floyd Jev elry Shop Bulova - Wyler - Elgin Keepsake Rings Fostorial Crystal International Silver Syracuse China Noritake China Floyd Virginia Davis Tires Wizzard Batteries True-Tone Radios and TV Floyd, Virginia Western Auto 176 Compliments of COBLE DAIRY PRODUCTS " The Bonk of Personal Service " PATRICK COUNTY BANK Stuart, Virginia Dial 694-3186 Member F D I C STUART SERVICE CENTER Phillips 66 Dealer Uptown Stuart, Virginia Phone 694-3185 Compliments of RayB. Hartman, Salesman FRIGID FREEZE FROZEN FOODS, INC. Roanoke, Virginia McAVOY MUSIC HOUSE, INC. When You Think Music-Think of McAvoy Phone Dl 5-8587 122 W. Church Avenue Roanoke - Virginia 177 WefWIyftescnttlie Sensitie Spe taculars... l9t$esf3tyf ef A14- wCM 20O m H UjeUSIf...eco H g Z TO(T«ue CC 4ma44) 6 -Of V ' 6 ' s 0 fb Z76 -P. I ' 4S RAM3CEie .CLASSIC klimuecifidh . le toMHOta? TheCoPfBot ioOHomjf Ki)i 3 Seir bi4 S aefyeukm RADFORD AUTO EXCHANGE, INC. Route 1 1 , East Radford - Virginia BOYD and DICKERSON Complete Line of Sweaters Skirts Pants and Shirts GREEN STAMPS ' roceries Floyd Virginia THE HAM MAKES IT DIFFERENT Danville [ Fine Meat Producu ] Virginia DR. PEPPER BOnUNG CO. of ROANOKE 451 McClanahan Avenue, S. W. Roanoke - Virginia VAUGHAN-GUYNN-McGRADY CHAPEL, INC. Directors of Funeral Services AMBULANCE Hillsville, Va. Galax, Va. Phone 728-731 1 Phone 236-2424 178 FOR QUALITY WITHOUT QUESTION Roanoke Coca-Cola Bottling Works, Inc. Joseph’s Hairstylists Open Daily Tuesady Through Saturday Dial 745-2567 Floyd, Virginia United Elastic Corporation Stuart, Virginia INSURANCE Life, Mortgage, the modern Homeowners: Automobile and Business Insurance Your business is wanted and appreciated. U-T0LL-EI A ANGLIN INSURANCE AGENCY Restaurant - Motel Arko D. Anglin C. W. Anglin Agents Stuart, Virginia Phone 694-3159 745-4845 Floyd, Virginia 179 Shop and Save At Floyd Food Market Large Selection of Meats Groceries - Produce Cut and GrindMeat Satisfaction Guaranteed W. L. Slaughter, Proprietor 745-2630 A Three-Minute Drive West From Floyd on Hwy. 221 FIRST NATIONAL BANK OFCHRISTIANSBURG Christiansburg Virginia Full Service Banking Additional Banking Hours Friday Evening 5:30 to 8:00 Banking Hours Monday Thru Thursday 8:30-2:00; Saturday 8:30-12:00 STUART BOWLING CENTER Compliments of and FELTS TRANSPORT SKATING RINK CORPORATION Garland Willard, Owner Montvale, Virginia FLOYD ELECTRIC COMPANY Frigidaire Appliances Furniture P. L. Shelor RADFORD VANCE CO. INC. 325 First Street Radford, Virginia Hardware - Paint House Wares Appliances Sporting Goods 180 STUART DEPARTMENT CLOTHING Bi 1 1 Duss, Proprietor Phone OWen 4-4191 CONNOR BROTHERS AUTO SERVICE OWen 4-5098 Stuart, Virginia WESTERN AUTO Main Street Stuart, Virginia Dennis C . Mabe Rebecca A. Prillaman, Owners Phone 694-5481 SHELTON ' S GENERAL GROCERY American Gas Country Hams Telephone 763-5121 Copper Valley Virginia Woolwine Rutrough Drugs, Sundries, Cosmetics and Men ' s Toiletries Old Dominion Candies, Stationery and Sheaffer Pens Service is our Business HAROLD ' S STATION GARAGE Gulf Tires Batteries Poulan Chain Saws Phone 789-4627 Willis Virginia COLES EGG FARM Phone 929-4261 Bent Mt. - Virginia 181 HIGH’S FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES Furniture For Every Need Hotpoint Appliances Phone 745-2424 Floyd, Virginia Wallaces Smartwear Radford, Virginia Where Smart Women Shop David Siglin, Proprietor HUDSON ' S DRUG STORE " Your Druggist in Sickness and Health " Stuart, Virginia Phone 694-2101 Conner s Drive Inn “WELCOME TEENAGERS” Located on Rt. 8 near Tumian-Yeatts Motors 182 Compliments of BANK OF CHRISTIANSBURG Shank’s Garage GMC Trucks Massey-Ferguson Farm Machinery Sales-Service Harris Furniture and Appliance Co. Complete Home Furnishings All Top Quality Brands 745-5621 Floyd, Virginia 183 Congratulations FLOYD GARMENT COMPANY Skyline Sportswear Manufacturers of Quality Blouses and Sportswear Floyd, Virginia 184 RAY JANNEY Groceries, Feed, Seed, Tires ESSO Copper Hill Virginia Congratulations to the Class of " 65 " BETTIE L. REED General Merchandise Copper Valley Virginia BOOSTERS Dawson Wi ley B. P. Simpson Teel Chevrolet Mose ' s Restaurant Bob ' s Radio Joe Conduff Alton Weddle Floyd Barber Shop (Jim) Akers Sporting Goods Co. 185 Advertisers Angle Florist 171 Anglin Insurance Agency 179 Appalachian Athletic House 175 Ayers, W.J. , Insurance 170 Bane Coal and Oil Company 165 Bank of Christiansburg 183 Bank of Floyd 174 Bassett Furniture Industries, Inc. 168 Ben Franklin 175 Bent Mt. Restaurant 172 Blue Ridge Mfrs. Inc. 166 Blue R idge Office Equipment 168 Bowles Sales Company 173 Boyd and Dickerson 178 C. GJ. Oil Company, Inc. 166 Cambria Bank 168 Citizens Telephone Cooperative 174 Coble Dairy Products 177 Coles Egg Farm 181 Conner ' s Drive-In 182 Conner ' s Store 165 Connor Brothers Auto Service 181 Comer Beauty Shop 174 Cresent Ice Cream Co., Inc. 172 Cummings, E. W. , Mt. Top Grocery G Drive In 174 Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. of Roanoke 178 Dulaney ' s Store 170 East End Feed and Seed Store 167 Farmer ' s Supply 171 Felts Transport Corporation 180, First National Bank of Christiansburg 180 Floyd Automotive Supply 167 Floyd Electric Company 180 Floyd Food Market 180 Floyd Garment Company 184 Floyd Jewelry Shop 176 Floyd Motor Co. 167 Floyd Pharmacy, Inc. 168 Floyd Press, The 166 Frigid Freeze Frozen Foods, Inc. 177 Harmon ' s Store 171 Harold ' s Station G Garage 181 Harris Cleaners 166 Harris Furniture and Appliance Co. 183 High ' s Furniture and Appliances 182 Hodges ' Store 172 House of Blouses - Blud Ridge Market 167 Hudson ' s Drug Store 182 Humble Oil and Refining Co. 169 Jake ' s Fruit Market 170 Ray Janney 185 Joseph ' s Hairstylists 179 Kem ' s Bakery, Inc. 173 Leggett ' s 174 Lester ' s Foto Shop 169 Lynchburg Foundry Company 176 Maberry Funeral Home, Inc. 173 McAvoy Music House, Inc. 177 Mira Fork General Store 170 Music House of Christiansburg 169 Nationwide Mutual Insurance Companies 173 Palmer ' s, Sidney 165 Patrick County Bank 177 Rollie Phillips General Store 170 Piggly Wiggly Self-Service 164 Pine Tavern Restaurant 172 Quesenberry, Isiah W. 176 Radford Auto Exchange, Inc. 178 Radford Vance Co., Inc. 180 Reed, Bettie L. 185 Reed Lumber Company 175 Ridinger Tire G Recapping Service 171 Roanoke Coca-Cola Bottling Works, Inc. 179 Roanoke Times, The 165 Rose ' s 170 Shank ' s Garage 183 Shelton ' s General Grocery 181 Shelton G Walters 174 Simmons Service Station 165 Smith Grocery Store 170 Sprowl, E.D., and Co. 167 Star Market 169 State Farm Insurance 175 Stuart Bowling Center and Skating Rink 180 Stuart Department and Clothing 181 Stuart Service Center 177 Thomas Motor Corporation 171 Thompson, A. R. GB.A. 175 Thompson-Hagan Drug Co. 173 Towne G Country Drive-In 175 Triangle Equipment Co. , Inc. 167 Turman-Yeatts Motor Co. , Inc. 172 United Elastic Corporation 179 U-Toll-Em 179 Vaughan-Guynin-McGrady Chapel, Inc. 178 Wade ' s Super Market 172 Wallace ' s Smartwear 182 West End Gulf Station 166 Western Auto (Floyd) 176 Western Auto (Stuart) 181 Will ' s Ridge Supply 165 Wimmer, S.G., G Sons 169 Wood Funeral Home 169 Woolwine G Rutrough 181 Boosters Akers, (Jim), Sporting Goods Co. 185 Bob ' s Radio 185 Conduff, Joe 185 Dawson-Wiley 185 Floyd Barber Shop 185 Mose ' s Restaurant 185 Simpson, B. P. 185 Teel Chevrolet 185 Weddle, Alton 185 186 Faculty Albert, Mrs. Nola Altizer, Mrs. Virginia Blackwell, Mrs. Jacqueline Casteel, Mrs. Dorothy Cockram, Mrs. Lillian Dalton, Mrs. Sally Davis, William G, Dickerson, Beatrice Dobyns, Catherine Eakin, Warren B. Enoch, Ellis Gardner, Mrs. Nora Hallman, Mrs. Ruth D. Harman, David Harman, John D. Harman, Mrs. Ruth B, Heafner, Mrs. Jessie Hewett, Mrs, Roberta Hollandsworth, Ray Houchins, Mrs. Thelma Houston, John M. Howard, Mrs. Eva Hubbard, Mrs. Margaret Jarratt, Mrs. Mary W. Jennings, H. P, Kaufman, Jack L, Keith, Lonnie Leedy, Fred Leedy, Mrs. Lynda Marshall, Rudolph Martin, Donald Meredith, Donald L. Moon, Linda Roirer, Mrs, Freeda Rutrough, Mrs, Iraogene Sabo, John Slusher, Ruth Ann Thomas, Max Turman, Mrs, Alta Walton, Minnie Rebecca Yeatts, Mrs. Sue P. 24, 72, 144 15, 53 26, 53, ISO 13, 30 22, 72 27, 96, 150 11, 134, , 137 12, 79, 148 27, 137 25, 79, 155 18, 53, 126 22, 64 12, 30, 101, 135, 143 23, 1S6, 160 24, S3, 142 27, 79, 141 14, 64 12, 30, 139 11, 138 13, 64, 148 19, 96, 132 16, S3 26, 64, 100 18, 64 23, 1S6 26, 98 23, 156, 162 25, 79, 144 14, 72 18, 64 20, 125, 128, 130 20, 123, 128, 154 26, 97 15, 72, 134, 137 16, 79 19 25, 72, 146 17, 30 17, 30 21, 79, 127 13, 72 School Secretaries O ' Connor, Mrs, Lorice 11 Poff, Mrs. Iris 11 School Custodians Agnew, Mrs. Ruby 28 Royal, Tommy 28 Thomas, Jimmy 28 Via, Mrs. Mabel 28 School Cooks Hazelwood, Mrs, Ada 28 Hylton, Mrs. Edith 28 Hylton, Mrs. Louise 28 Keith, Mrs. Beulah 28 Sowers, Mrs. Gertrude 28 Weddle, Mrs, Glenna 28 Weeks, Mrs, Catherine 28 Superintendent and School Board Alderman, Benton 10 Cole, M. L, 10 Monday, Alonzo, Jr, 10 Nixon, R. L. 10 Phillips, Gerald 10 Simpson, B. P. 10 Slusher, R. O. 10 West, Mrs. Ruby 10 Secretaries Thomson, Mrs, Mildred 10 Weeks, Mrs. Virgie 10 Adult Bus Drivers and Maintenance Personnel Hungate, Harry 161 Pratt, George 161 Reed, Glenn 161 Reed, N.L, Slusher, Edward Sowers, Leslie Thompson, Sherman Turner, A. Whitlock, G,D, Whitlow, Henry Williams, Harmon 161 161 161 161 161 161 161 161 Students -A- CLASS PAGE Agee, Bruce Hassell 10 65, 156, 157 , 162 Agee, Carol Melinda 8 80, 140, 152 Agee, Derwood Lee 10 65, 156 Agee, Michael Steven 8 80, 126 Agee, Vaughnia Winifred 9 73, 159 Agnew, Ehtel demon 11 54, 149 Agnew, George Thurman 11 54 Agnew, Isabel Dona 8 80, 127, 140 Akers, Dennis Marvin 11 54 Akers, Larry Nelson 8 80, 157, 162 Akers, Mary Melanie 12 31, 137, 139 Alderman, Freddie Ray 10 65, 156, 161 Alderman, Gary Stephen 11 54 Alderman, Julia Ann 10 65 Alderman, Phyllis Jean 12 31, 139, 150 Aldridge, Linda Susan 9 73, 99, 148, 159 Aldridge, Nelda Raye 11 54, 138, 158 Allen, Charles Lee 8 80 Allen, Dorothy Amanda 8 80 Allen, Roger Dale 8 80 Altizer, Geneva Margaret 11 54, 137, 138, 144, 149, ISO Altizer, Rose Maxine 10 65, 159 Altizer, Thomas Jacob 8 80 Angle, Melvin Glenn 8 80 Angle, Stephen Lewis 10 65, 98 Austin, Faye Elaine -B- Bain, Calvin Louis 8 80, 140 10 65 Ballinger, Phyllis Jean 10 65, 148, 159 Bannick, Carl Frederick 9 73, 94, 131, 161 Beaver, Howard Thurston 11 54, 157, 162 Beckner, Gary Wayne 11 54 Beckner, Kenneth Houston 8 80 Belcher, Betty Lynn 9 73, 140, 159 Belcher, Brenda Dawn 12 31, 101, 139, 141, 158 Belcher, Delmer Ray 11 54, 156, 161, 162 Belcher, Donald Stephen 11 54, 149 Belcher, Douglas Lane 10 65, 148, 162 Belcher, Evelyn Faye 11 54, 158 Belcher, Larry Dean 10 65, 148, 156, 157, 162 Belcher, Linda Joyce 11 54, 149, 151 Belcher, Michael H. 10 65, 157, 161, 162 Belcher, Norris Luther 12 31, 155, 156, 162 Belcher, Patricia Louise 11 54, 97, 158 Belcher, Robert Dale 8 80 Belcher, Roger Wayne 10 65, 156, 162 Belcher, Sharon Hope 12 42, 139, 145, 151, 161 Bell, Danny 8 80, 157 Bishop, Carlis Gene 9 73, 148 Bishop, Charles Fred 8 so, 132, 157 Bishop, Donnie Wayne 8 80 Bishop, Richard Earl 12 31, 100, 149, 152 Blackwell, John Luther 12 31, 101, 155, 156, 157, 162 Blackwell, Linda Arlene 11 54, 149, 158 Blackwell, Linda Faye 12 31, 99, 149 Blackwell, Wanda Dean 10 65, 98, 148 Bolt, Alma Faye 10 65 Bolt, Michael Wayne 9 73 Bolt, Truman Cecil, Jr. 11 55, 128, 129, 149, 157, 162 Bolt, William Dale 8 80, 157, 161 Bond, Carol Gay 10 00 Bond, Foster Alan 8 80, 132 Bond, Harold Ray 8 00 to Bond, Lester Hersel 12 31, 99, 128, 162 129, 154, 157 Boone, William Joseph, Jr, 12 32, 101, 106, 156, 162 123, 134, 154 Boothe, Linda Faye 10 65 Boothe, Shirley Frank 12 32 Bower, Allan Andrew 12 32, 97, 100, 162 106, 149, 156 Bower, James David 11 55, 152, 156, 161, 162 Bower, Mary Elizabeth 12 32, 149 Bower, Phama Loretta 11 55, 158 Bower, Roger Wayne 12 32, 139, 152, 158, 162 Bower, Ronald Marvin 8 80, 157 Bowman, James Garfield 11 SS, 97 Boyd, Gayland Clarence 11 55, 155, 156, 162 Boyd, Jackie Lynn 8 80, 140 Boyd, John Wilson, Jr. 10 65, 152 Boyd, Joyce Ann 9 73, 140, 159 Boyd, Martha Ellen 8 80 Boyd, Martha Mae 9 73 Boyd, Nannie Mae 11 55, 97, 149 Branscome, John Michael 12 32, 162 Branscome, Essie Maureen 9 73 Britt, David Andrew 9 73, 157, 162 Britt, Mildred Pauline 12 32, 100, 149 Brown, Mary Ellen 9 73, 148 187 Burnette, Elsie Ruth 8 80, 140 Burnette, Percy Fay S 80, 152 Burnette, Reeda Ann 11 55, 149, ISO Burnette, Richard Edward 12 32, 149, 157, 161, 162 Bums, Larry Roger 8 80 Burton, Samuel Mark 9 73, 131, 157 Cannaday, Frank Allen 8 80, 157 Canaday, James Dewey 10 65, 156, 162 Cannaday, Loyd Russell 8 80, 152 Carr, Roger Lynn 8 80, 152 Carroll, Martha Lue 8 80 Claytor, Andrew Ciesen 12 33 Claytor, Frances Katherine 10 65, 148 Claytor, John Oscar 12 33 Claytor, Minnie Rosalia 11 55 Claytor, Robert Lee 10 65, 157, 162 Cockram, Brenda Cail 9 73, 140 Cockram, Gary Alton 9 73 Cockram, James Edwin 12 33, 97, 149 Cockram, Sammy Kaye 10 65, 156, 162 Cole, Kelba Durene 12 33, 94, 96, 101, 102, 135, 1 159 Collins, Brenda Mae 9 72, 73, 137, 148, 159 Collins, Roger Lee 8 80 Compton, Shirley Olene 9 73 Conner, Barbara Jean 12 33, 101, 158 Conner, Betty Jane 8 80 Conner, Beulah Harris 12 33, 100, 144, 158 Conner, Brenda Ann 10 65, 159 Conner, Geraldine Marie 11 55 Conner, John Larry 9 73 Conner, Joyce Marie 12 34, 146, 158 Conner, June Priscilla 9 73, 159 Conner, Jackson Lee 12 33 Conner, James Earl 12 33, 101, 128, 130, 154, 161 Conner, Katherine Linnia 8 80 Conner, Linda Faye 8 80 Conner, Louin Harvey 11 55, 161 Conner, Marcie Ann 12 34, 145 Conner, Martha Jeanette 11 55, 138, 149 Conner, Mary Catherine 11 55, 138, 159 Conner, Mary Joyce 12 34, 101, 149, 158 Conner, Paul Douglas 9 73, 156, 162 Conner, Roger Dean 11 55, 156, 161, 162 Conner, Roger Wade 9 73 Conner, William Clyde 12 34, 94, 101, 149, 152 Conner, William Harvey 11 55, 138, 162 Cook, Ramonia Ann 10 65 Cook, William Lane 9 72, 73, 131, 148, 157 Cox, Barbara Ann 11 55, 149, 150, 159 Cox, Carlis David 11 56, 161 Cox, Blanche Marie 9 73, 148 Cox, Exel Lakewood 10 66, 156, 162 Cox, Irene 8 80 Cox, James Michael 10 66, 156, 162 Cox, John Marvin 9 73 Cox, Judy Carol 10 66, 159 Cox, Payton Lee 10 66 Cox, Roger Dale 12 34, 101, 156, 162 Cox, Roger Dale 12 34, 155, 156, 162 Cox, Sandra Lou 10 66, 97 Cox, Wanda Sue 10 66, 148 Cox, Warren Dale 8 80 Criner, Carol Lynn 8 80, 159 Criner, John Wilmer 9 73, 125, 131, 148, 157 Criner, Roger Lee 10 66 Criner, Wendell Frank 8 80 Cromer, Barry Lantz 10 66, 162 Cromer, Linda Marie 10 66, 148 Cromer, Vickie Lynn 8 80, 94, 159 Cromer, William Randolph 11 53, 56, 128, 129, 130, 152 -D- Dalton, Amedia Elizabeth 12 34, 97, 151, 155 Dalton, Doris Lorene 11 56, 138, 149, 150 Dalton, Glenda Gay 11 56, 149 Dalton, Lowell Bradley 11 56, 157, 161 Dalton, Roger Leon 9 73, 148 Dalton, Virginia Hylton 12 34, 155, 161 Davis, Jack Lawson 11 56, 156, 162 Davis, Mason Tommy 8 80, 157 Davis, Ronda Gwen 11 56, 149 DeHart, Lera Elree 10 66, 159 DeHart, Sandra Gail 9 73, 140, 144, 148 Deweese, Charles Gary 9 73 Deweese, Helen Sue 11 56 Deweese, Larry Wesley 9 73, 157 DeWitt, Phillip Ward 11 56, 149, 152 DeWitt, Rodney Kenne 10 66 Dickerson, Belinda Sue 10 66, 148 Dickerson, Marlin Lane 11 56, 138 Dickerson, Roger Lee 8 81, 132 Dillard, Glenna Sue 11 56, 150 Dillon, Danny Dale 9 73, 131, 157 Dillon, Gary Odell 9 73, 157 Dulaney, Christine Geneva 9 74, 159 E ulaney, Glenn Thomas 9 74, 157, 162 Dulaney, Jerry Douglas 11 56 DiUaney, Pamela Joy 10 66, 97, 159 Dulaney, Paula Gae 9 74, 161 Dulaney, Sandra Darlene 11 56, 138, 139, 144, 149 151 Dulaney, Shelby Jean 12 35 Dulaney, Wayne Avery 11 56, 97, 161 Duncan, Bonnie Sue 11 56, 161 Duncan, Brenda Ann 9 74 Duncan, Brenda Mae 8 81 Duncan, Brenda Olene 11 57, 97, 137, 138, 141 Duncan, Fred Clifford 12 35, 154 Duncan, General Arcel 8 81, 152 Duncan, Joseph Lee 9 74, 157 Duncan, Larry Thomas 10 66, 156, 162 Duncan, Lucy Marie 9 74, 158 Duncan, Martha Ellen 9 74, 159 Duncan, Nadean Kaye 8 81 Duncan, Vona Rae 9 74 Dunn, Anne 8 79, 81, 140, 144 Dunn, John 9 74, 148 Dunn, Katherine 11 57, 98, 135, 138, 143, 149 Eanes, Cabel Edward 9 74, 131 Eanes, Gerald Gordon 8 81 Eanes, Marie 9 74 Edmonds, Linda Marie 10 66 Edmonds, Ruby Joyce 9 74, 140 Epperly, Lillian Alice 12 35, 99, 149, 151 Epperly, Martha Sue 9 74, 98, 137, 148, 159 Epperly, Rose Ellen 11 57, 143, 149, 150, 161 Epps, Betty Helen 12 35, 151, 158 Enoch, Leta Marie 10 66, 98, 141, 148 Falls, Cathy Lucendia 11 57, 97, 144, 149 Farley, David Earl 8 81, 126, 157 Farmer, Dallas Eugene 10 66 Finney, James Rudolph 11 57, 157, 160, 162 Flora, Dan David 8 81, 157 Freeman, Shirley Ann 10 66, 141, 148 Freeman, William Kyle -G- 9 74, 148, 157, 161 Gallimore, Benny Leon 9 74, 157 Gallimore, Cathy Marie 8 81. 94. 140. 159 Gallimore, Linda Gail 11 57, 138, 149, 150, 151 Gallimore, Margie Ellen 10 66, 137, 141, 145, 148 Gardner, Donald Rush 10 66, 131, 157 Gearheart, Judy Ann 12 35, 144, 158 George, Carolyn Sue 8 81, 140, 159 Gibbs, Lois Ann il 57 Gillespie, Billy Ray 8 81 Gillespie, Gene Bradley 12 35 Goad, Christine Gay 12 35, 138, 152, 161 Goad, Coy Princeton, Jr. 1 2 35, 155, 156, 161, 162 Goad, Glen Edward 9 74 Goad, Gloria Gail 8 81 Goad, Linda Diane 8 81, 140 Goad, Roger Leon 10 66 Goad, Susie Ann 11 57 Goad, Velva Dale 12 36, 139, 146, 158 Goad, W.L. 10 66, 156, 162 Gobble, Harry Randal 8 81, 98 Goode, Shirley Ann 10 66, 148, 159 Graham, Beatrice Darlene 8 140, 159 Green, Ronald Lee 10 66, 157, 162 Griffith, Deborah Lynn 11 57, 97, 141, 149 Griffith, Donna Sharon 9 74, 140, 148 Griffith, Elizabeth Ellen 9 74, 159 Griffith, Emma West 12 36, 151 -H- Hagy, Cheryl Danese 9 74, 148, 159 Hale, Frances Glordine 11 57, 144, 149, ISO, 161 Hale, John Wayne 11 57, 94, 149, 161 Hale, Larry Wayne 8 81 Hale, Louise Annette 9 74, 140 Hale, Sandra Dianne 12 36, 101, 158 Hale, Virginia Lee 8 81, 140 Hall, Betty Jane 12 36, 135, 144, 139 Hall, James Lee 9 74, 131 Hall, Roscoe Basham 11 57, 156, 161, 162 Hallman, Randolph Loy 11 57, 98, 102, 106, 123, 135 138, 154 Hancock, Hilda Maxine 9 74, 140, 158 Hancock, Marvin Dale 9 74, 148, 157 Hancock, Samuel Wayne 12 36, 94, 100, 156, 161, 162 Handy, Robert Elwood 12 36, 155, 156, 161, 162 Harden, Joann Joyce 12 36, 100, 101, 139, 152 Harden, Peggy Lee 8 81 Harman, Allen Gregory 8 81, 157 Harman, Charles Michael 12 30, 36, 98, 100, 123, 124, 134 136, 137, 144, 142, 148, 149 Harman, Dale Martin 9 74, 148, 157, 162 Harman, Gordon Dale 10 67, 156, 162 Harman, James Turner 9 74, 148, 159 Harman, Joyce Ann 12 37, 139, 146, 159 Harman, Linda Iris 10 67, 148 Harman, Patsy Jean 11 57, 158 Harman, Patsy Mae 12 37 Harmon, Allen Wesley 11 57, 128, 129, 154 Harmon, Dennis Wayne 8 81, 132 Harmon, Judy Carolyn 9 74, 137 Harmon, Ruth Ann 12 37 Harmon, Senorah Bea 8 81, 140 188 Harmon, Wilma Lee 11 58, 138 Harris, Brenda Faye 9 74, 140 Harris, Constance Sue 12 37, 101, 106, 127, 135, 139 144 Harris, Donna Marie 11 58, 151 Harris, Elmon Fredward 8 81 , 157, 162 Harris, John Wayne 12 30, 37, 123, 134, 136, 154 156, 161, 162 Harris, Larry Cornelius 12 37, 155, 156, 157, 161, 162 Harris, Linda Kaye 9 74, 148 Harris, Margaret Ann 12 37, 155, 158 Harris, Melvin Edward 9 74, 157, 162 Harris, Nancy Sue 12 37, 100, 137, 139, 152 Harris, Paula Jean 9 74, 99, 140, 148 Harris, Robert Murken 8 81, 132, 157 Harris, Sandra Sue 10 67, 99, 148 Harter, Betty Joyce 9 75, 140, 159 Hatcher, Larry Nelson 8 81 Hatcher, Doimie Ross 10 67, 148, 152, 157, 161, 162 Hawley, Calvin Lee 9 75, 157, 162 Hawley, Hazel Ruth 12 38 Hawley, Melba Jean 8 81, 140, 159 Hawley, Ralph Wayne 11 58, 152, 161 Helm, Loretta 10 67, 148 Helms, Lydia Margarette 11 58, 97, 138, 149, 150, 151 Hicks, Mary Ella 8 81 Higgs, Betty Ellen 11 58, 149, 151 Higgs, Dale Russell 9 75, 148, 157 Higgs, Donna Gail 10 67 Higgs, Magdalene Jane 10 67, 148, 159 High, Ricky Scott 12 38, 98, 142, 149 Hill, Joyce Marlene 12 38, 101 Hill, Darlene Sue 11 58, 97, 149 Hill, Joseph Stephen 11 53, 58, 96, 98, 128, 129, 136 137, 138, 142, 149 Hill, Kermit Lee 9 75 Hill, Wilford Dale 11 58, 157 Holden, Isaac Everett 8 81, 152, 157 Holden, Jack C. 12 38, 149 Holden, Nathan Elwood 8 81 Hollandsworth, Betty Lou 12 38, 96, 101, 103, 138, 139 148, 149, 150 Hollandsworth, Blondene A, 12 38, 139, 146 Hollandsworth, Carolyn Sue 8 81 Hollandsworth, Christine M. 11 58, 97, 106, 149, 151 Hollandswortn, Jerry Lynn 9 72, 75, 148 Hollandsworth, Judy K, 10 67, 148, 151 Hollandsworth, Martha F. 11 58, 138, 149, 150 Hollandsworth, Richard D, 8 81, 157 Hollandsworth, Roger W, 8 81, 126, 152 Hollandsworth, Wanda L, 12 38, 101, 102, 139, 150 Hopper, Dwight Lee 8 81, 152 Hopper, Mary Lou 10 67, 97, 148, 152 Horton, Joseph Earlie 12 38, 100, 135, 137, 138, 139 144, 154 Horton, Linda Sue 11 58, 138, 149 Houchins, Alicia Rose 12 39, 102, 134, 139, 144, 146 159 Howard, Mabel Estel 11 58, 145, 149 Howell, Carl Davis 9 75 Howell, Priscilla Ann 9 75 Howell, Ross Augustus 9 72, 75, 96, 99, 137, 148 Howery, Layne Wilson 10 64, 67, 98, 131, 137, 142, 148 Howery, Sterling Blake, Jr, 12 39, 99, 101, 134, 142, 154 Hubbard, Judy Ethel 8 81, 137, 140, 159 Hubbard, Lane Eden 10 67 Hubbard, Lois Gail 8 81, 140 Hubbard, Sylvia Jane 9 75, 159 Huff, Carolyn Mae 8 81 Huff, Carles Erbie 8 81, 126 Huff, Connie Elizabeth 8 81 Huff, Curtis Linville 12 39, 156 Huff, Jerry Simon 10 67, 151 Huff, Jimmy Zebedee 8 81 Huff, Joyce Marie 10 67, 148 Huff, Louise Dianne 9 75, 140, 159 Htiff, Maybe lie Ann 8 82 Hu ff, Phyllis Ann 10 67 Huff, Shirley Gay 11 58, 138 Huff, Stella Agnes 8 82, 159 Hylton, Buel Dwight 9 75, 157 Hylton, David Jackson 10 67 Hylton, David Nelson 10 67, 156, 162 Hylton, Gary Edward 12 39, 101, 156, 162 Hylton, Hilda Jean 10 67, 148, 158 Hylton, Joyce Ellen 10 67, 97 Hylton, Larry Sherman 8 82, 157, 162 Hylton, Linda Kay 12 39, 155 Hylton, Norman Dale 8 82, 157 Hylton, Russell Lane 12 39, 142, 154 Hylton, Vicki Lynn 8 82, 140 Hylton, Virginia Mae -I- 9 75 Ingram, Betty Elizabeth 10 67 Ingram, Joan Marie 11 58, 159 Ingram, Larry Cornelius _T_ 10 67, 157, 162 J Janney, Alfadean Lucille 8 82 Janney, Charles Wayneard 12 39 Janney, Curtis Edward 9 75, 161 Janney, Frances Faye 12 39, 158 Janney, Phyllis Jean 12 40 Janney, Wilton Harvey, Jr. 11 58, 128, 129, 138, 149 Jewell, Larry Ray 9 75, 148, 157, 162 Jones, Bernice Lee 10 67 Jones, Frances Ann 9 75 Jones, Leona Blanche 12 40, 100, 139, 149 Jones, Wanda Louise 9 75 -K- Keith, Barbara Ann 12 40, 139 Keith, Brenda Carol 8 82 Keith, Calvin Truman 10 67 Keith, Lester Michael 12 40, 101, 123, 128, 139, 142 154 Keith, Susan Mae 11 59, 149, 158 Kemp, Patricia Mae 8 82, 140 Kenley, Evelyn Lucille 11 59, 137, 145, 151 Kenley, Ruth Ann 10 67, 148, 159 Kesler, Larry Michael 8 82 Kidd, Kelly Albert 10 67, 97, 106, 131, 148, 152 Kidd, Ronald Nelson 11 53, 59, 99, 128, 129, 142, 154 161 King, Carolyn Frances 10 64, 68, 94, 144, 148, 152 King, David Earl 8 79, 82, 94, 132 King, Glen Wayne 11 59, 128, 129, 149, 157, 162 King, Harold Wayne 10 68, 101, 157, 162 King, Hilda Jane 12 40 King, Howard Ward, Jr. 12 40, 156, 161 King, Larry Dale 9 75, 162 King, Nancy Jane 9 75, 97, 127, 140, 148 King, Patricia Gale 9 75 King, Pete Allen 12 40, 100 King, Sarah Genevieve 8 82, 137 King, Will Roger 11 59, 149, 157, 161, 162 Lampey, Roger Dale 9 75, 157 La e, Mary Malinda 9 75, 140 Lawson, Karen Suzann 9 75, 98, 148, 159 Lawson, Sandra Elaine 12 40, 99, 101, 149, 158 Layman, Eunice Retta 10 68, 99, 148, 151 Lemons, Irvin Cleotis 11 59, 157, 162 Lester, Brenda Sue 11 59, 94, 98, 149, 151 Lester, Peggy Frances 9 75 Lester, Reggie Carolyn 10 68, 148 Light, David Roy 8 82, 132, 157, 162 Light, Donald Ray 12 41, 156, 162 Light, Ronald Kay 10 68, 148, 152, 156, 161, 162 Link, Lois Ann 10 68, 158 Link, Patricia Ann 12 41 Lovell, Pierce Dwayne 8 82, 157 Lovell, Margaret Frances 10 68 Lucas, Katherine Gay 12 41, 144 -M- Mabery, Clifford Ward 11 59, 128, 129, 154 Maberry, Linda Gay 8 82, 140, 159 Mabery, Lois Ann 10 68, 97, 149 Maberry, Vicki Lynn 10 68, 144, 148 Mallory, Samuel Lewis, Jr, 9 75 Manning, Benny Leroy 12 41 Manning, Garland William 8 82 Manning, Henry Wallace 10 68 Manning, Jean Carol 8 82, 140, 159 Mannon, Roger Howard 9 75 Mannon, Wayne Erie 12 41, 139 Marks, Dom Gordon 11 59 Marshall, Charles Edward 8 82, 126, 132, 152 Marshall, Jo Ann 12 41, 102, 134, 138, 139, 143 149, ISO Martin, Anna Dean 12 41, 159 Martin, Barbara Ann 11 59, 149, 161 Martin, Bonnie Alderman 11 54, 159 Martin, Elrica Kate 9 75, 159 Martin, Donald Howard 11 59, 128, 129, 154 Martin, Joyce Marie 9 75 Martin, Manard Melon 8 82, 157 Matherly, Brenda Joyce 11 59, 149, 150 Matherly, Judy Carolyn 11 59, 138, 141, 149 Maxwell, Katherine Elaine 10 68 Maxwell Robert Leonard 8 82 McAlexander, Isabel Marge 12 41, 94, 150 McAlexander, Janet 9 75, 140 McDaniel, Lonnie Wayne 8 82, 132, 157 McDaniel, Peggie Marie 10 68 McGrady, Joyce Ann 8 82, 140 McNeil, Patsy June 10 68, 148 McNeil, Ruth Ann 12 42, 149 McPeak, Edmond Monroe 9 75, 156, 162 McPeak, Stevie Lester 9 75, 157 Meador, Carol Ann 8 82, 140, 159 Midkiff, Barbara Jane 8 82, 159 Mills, Wanda Carol 9 76, 140 Mitchell, Donald Dean 11 59, 94, 138, 149, 156, 161 162 Mitchell, Linda Kaye 8 82, 159 Mitchell, Malvin Ray 12 42, 123, 128, 129, 144, 154 Mitchell, Nancy Lou 12 42, 149 Moore, Florence Ann 9 76, 99, 140, 148 Moore, Susan Elizabeth 12 42, 98, 101, 102, 106, 139 149, 158 189 Moran, Elsie Carolyn 10 68, 148, 158 Quesenberry, Etheleen Ann 12 45, 155, 161 Moran, Margaret Gail 11 59, 158 Quesenberry, Gloria Kay 8 83, 140 Moran, James Robert 8 82, 157 Quesenberry, Ireta Ann 8 83, 159 Moran, Larry Allen 8 82, 157, 161 Quesenberry, Joyce Gail 11 60, 99 Moran, Mary Alice 12 42, 151 Quesenberry, Mary Louise 10 69, 97 Moran, Roger Dale 12 42, 155 Quesenberry, Maurice Dale 8 83, 98, 126, 132 Moran, Sylvia Elizabeth 12 42 Quesenberry, Rebecca L. 9 76, 99, 148, 159 Morgan, Dorma Lillian 8 82 Quesenberry, Richard. L. 9 76 Muncy, Arba Jean 8 82, 140 Quesenberry, Roger Calvin 10 69, 157 Muncy, Robert Charles 9 76 Quesenberry, Roy Stevens 8 83 Myers, Charlotte Marie 10 68, 148 Quesenberry, Shelby Jean 10 69, 148, 159 Myers, Larry Elton 9 76, 131, 157, 162 Quesenberry, Steve Allen 10 69 -N- Quesinberry, Shelia W« 12 45, 144, 158 Naff, Charlotte Jane 10 68, 99, 145, 151 -R- Neighbors, Barry Johnson 9 76, 157 Kadford, Beulah Mae 9 76, 159 Neighbors, Danny 10 68, 156, 162 Radford, Bonnie Regina 9 76 Nester, Maynard 10 68, 156, 162 Radford, Gloria Louise 10 69, 97 Nester, Richard Harrison 10 64, 68, 94, 125, 137, 148 Radford, James Robert 8 83 Nichols, Harvey Sherman 10 68 Radford, Jerry Robert 10 69, 156, 157, 162 Nichols, Lillian Sue 10 68, 159 Radford, Laura Faye 9 76 Nichols, Robert Stephen 12 43, 101, 155, 156, 161, 162 Radford, Nancy Mary 8 83 Ninmann, Benny Emil 11 60, 97, 98, 138, 149, 152 Radford, Norma Jean 10 69, 158 Ninmann, Cheryl Arlene 12 43, 99, 100, 135, 138, 158 Radford, Wilton Clyde 9 76, 131, 162 Nixon, Donna Elaine 12 43, 100, 127, 144, 145, 158 Rakes, Thomas Arthur 12 45, 96, 106, 123, 124, 134 Nixon, Wanda Louise 10 68, 99, 145, 148, 151, 161 136, 137, 147, 148, 149, 154 Nolen, Betty Lou 9 76, 159 Rakes, Bruce Alan 11 60, 99, 123, 128, 129, 142 Nolen, Brenda Sue 11 60 154 Nolen, Gary Wayne 9 76, 125 Rampey, Linda Inez 11 60, 150 Nolen, Kenneth Edward 10 68, 156, 162 Ratliff, Hazel Jean 12 45, 101 Nolen, Larry James 8 82, 94 Ratliff, Lily Dove 9 76 -O- Reece, Richard Lewis 8 83, 157 Ober, William Lee 12 43 Reed, Barbara Lea 12 45 Ousley, Goldie Juanita 10 68, 159 Reed, Carlos Carter 8 83, 126, 132, 157 Ousley, Mary Alice 8 82, 159 Reed, Dale 12 45 Overstreet, Doris Marie 8 82 Reed, Darrel Elvin 11 60 -P- Reed, Donald Wayne 12 45, 128 Page, Teddy Robert 8 82, 132, 157 Reed, Douglas Wayne 8 83, 161 Palmer, George Dillon 9 76 Reed, Harvie Harrison 8 83, 157 Palmer, Fred Stratton, Jr. 10 69, 131, 152 Reed, Linda Fern 10 69 Palmer, Richard Anthony 8 82, 132, 152 Reed, Raymond Odell 11 60, 128, 129 Pate, Galen Ray 9 76 Reed, Robert Everett 10 69, 98, 131, 142, 148 Pauley, Kenneth Ray 8 82, 132, 157 Rierson, Audrey Lynne 8 83, 140, 159 Pauley, Linda Faye 10 69, 99, 148 Rippee, Robert 8 83 Perdue, James Robert 9 76, 157 Rippee, Susan Darlene 9 77, 140 Peters, Alva Jeanne 8 82, 140, 159 Roberson, Sharon Lynn 9 77 Peters, Danny Dale 10 69, 97, 98, 106, 137, 148, 151 Robertson, Anita Jean 11 60, 149 Peters, David William 8 82 Robertson, Joe Allen 8 83, 152, 157 Peters, Donald Raye 10 69, 156, 162 Roop, Cannon Cary 9 77, 157, 162 Peters, Kendall Louis 9 76, 125, 148 Roop, Cecil Wayne 10 70, 162 Peters, Shelby Jean 12 43, 101, 139, 145, 150 Rumburg, Carolyn Sue 9 77 Peters, Wanda Jewel 11 60, 149, 158 Rumburg, Tommy Simpson 10 70, 131, 142 Phillips, David West 8 82 Rutrough, Judy Ann 8 83 Phillips, Diana Lynn 9 76 -S- Phillips, Donald Lee 10 69, 155, 162 Sabo, Donald Wayne 12 45, 99, 123, 128, 129, 134 Phillips, Helen Geneva 11 60, 97, 158 155 Phillips, Jackie Russell 12 43, 155 Salmons, Elsie Louise 11 60 Phillips, Judith Marie 8 82, 159 Saunders, Irene 10 70 Phillips, Lana Christine 8 83, 159 Saunders, James Wilbert 10 70, 157, 162 Phillips, Linda Susan 8 83 Scott, Deborah Sue 9 77, 140 Phillips, Marilyn Lois 9 76, 159 Scott, Larry Arnold 9 77 Phillips, Mary Elizabeth 9 76, 159 Scott, Sandra Jean 8 83, 140 Phillips, Patsy Gail 9 76, 94, 97, 137, 148, 152, 161 Scott, Tommy Benard 8 83, 157 Phillips, Shirley Q. 12 43, 138, 145, 158 Semones, Mava Frankie 11 60 Phillips, Steven Duane 10 69 Shaver, Betty Jean 12 46, 158 Phipps, Ronnie Scott 9 76, 125, 131, 137, 148 Shaver, James Neil 11 53, 61, 128, 129, 154 Poff, Darline Nora 10 69, 152, 159 Shaver, Nancy Carol 9 77, 159 Poff, Donald Murphy 12 43 Shaver, Sharon Lynn 8 83, 127, 140, 144 Poff, Edsil McCoy 8 83, 157 Shelor, Barbara Jean 8 83, 140 Poff, Ethel Marie 12 44, 149 Shelor, Cary Thomas 11 61, 149, 152 Poff, Everette Leonard 11 60, 149 Shelor, Jennifer Leigh 8 83, 99, 127, 140 Poff, Frances May 10 69, 148, 158 Shelor, Martha Ellen 8 83, 99, 127, 140, 144 Poff, Judith Darlene 9 76, 140 Shelor, Susan Diane 11 61, 98, 135, 138, 144, 152 Poff, Kaye Rilegar 10 69, 98, 141, 144, 148 Shelor, Warren Lynn 9 77, 157 Poff, Linda Faye 12 44, 97, 101 Shockey, Gary Lee 11 53, 61, 98, 128, 129, 154,161 Poff, Lucy Jane 9 76 Shockey, Harold Slaydon 12 46, 101, 161 Poff, Marshall Gregory 10 69, 131 Shortt, Jack Lee, Jr. 10 70 Poff, Mary Darlene 10 69 Shortt, Richard Michael 8 83 Poff, Mildred Irene 8 83, 159 Shortt, Roger Ward 9 77, 148 Poff, Mildred Ruth 9 76 Showalter, Alton Wayne 9 77, 138, 157 Poff, Terry Linwood 8 83, 157 Showalter, Armen Maxwell 11 61, 156 Poff, William Blane 12 44 Sifford, Mary Elizabeth 8 83 Porter, Arthur Clinton 9 76, 148, 157 Simmons, Karen Marie 9 77, 148, 159 Porter, Ruby Ophelia 12 44, 100, 151, 158 Simmons, Lumon Tazewell, Jr. 12 46, 134, 138, 139, 152 Pratt, David Ray 9 76, 157 Simmons, Sarah James 8 83, 137, 140 Pratt, Lojetta Nell 10 69, 148, 159 Simpkins, James Maurice 10 70, 162 Pratt, Margaret Sue 12 44, 139, 155 Simpkins, Jimmy Elwood 9 77, 157 Price, George Wayne 11 60, 157, 160, 162 Simpson, Bethina Anne 8 83, 127, 140, 144 Price, Lois Ann 12 44 Simpson, Joyce Kay 12 46, 100, 102, 127, 135, 139 Proffit, Gwendolyn Edith 11 60, 149, ISO 143 Puckett, George Washington 10 69, 157, 162 Sink, Martha Susan 10 70, 141, 148 Ptzgh, Dale Jerry 12 44, 155, 156, 161, 162 Slaughter, Judy Cora 8 83, 140 Pugh, John Maurice 8 83, 126 Sloane, Betty Ann 8 83, 159 Pugh, Michael Lynn 9 76, 148, 157 Sloan, Helen Louise 11 61, 158 -Q- Slusher, Charles Richard 8 83 Quesenberry, Bennie Richard 12 44, 98, 106, 142, 155, 156, Slusher, Judy Ann 12 46, 100, 106, 127, 134, 135, 161, 162 139, 144, 149 Quesenberry, Betty Jean 10 69, 148, 152 Slusher, Linda Lorena 10 70, 152 Quesenberry, Curtis Alvin 8 83 Slusher, Robert Leon 10 70, 156, 162 Quesenberry, Danny Walter 10 69, 157, 162 Slusher, Shirlene Joyce 12 46, 155 Quesenberry, Donnie Mitchell 9 76. 157 Smith, Alice Mae 11 61, 159 Quesenberry, Edith June 9 78 Smith, Barry Turner 12 46, 156. 162 190 Smith, Doroghy Alma 9 77 Vest, Charles William 11 62, 156, 161, 162 Smith, Kathy Erlene 8 83, 159 Vest, Charlotte Inet 8 84, 159 Smith, Mark Douglas 9 77, 157 Vest, Connie Elaine 8 84, 140 Smith, Mary Jane 11 61, 149 Vest, Donnie Jack 11 62 Smi , Michael Evans 12 30, 46, 94, 154, 156, 161, 162 Vest, Gerald William 11 62, 128, 129, 154 Smitii, Robert Steven 11 61, 142, 156, 161, 162 Vest, Glenn Edward 10 71, 157 Smith, Vema Margaret 9 77 Vest, James Bertha 10 64, 71, 94, 124, 125, 156 Smythers, Clyde Harlan, Jr. 9 77, 99, 148 Vest, Lois Ann 10 71, 159 Sowder, Dorothy Mae 8 83 Vest, Patricia Sue 9 78, 158 Sowers, Arnold Brenn 9 77, 157, 162 Vest, Ralph Milton 9 78, 123, 154, 157, 162 Sowers, Barbara Jean 9 77, 140, 159 Vest, Robert Bery 10 71, 125, 142, 148 Sowers, Carmen Ercell 9 77, 159 Vest, Robert Irving 11 62, 157 Sowers, Judith Mae 9 77, 140 Vest, Robert Lewis 8 84, 157, 160, 162 Sowers, Linda Darlene 8 83 Vest, Robert Michael 10 71, 157, 161, 162 Sowers, Margaret Ann 12 47, 101, 139, 152 Vest, Roger Earl 11 62, 98, 149, 152 Sowers, Martha Gail 8 83 Vest, Ronnie Lawrence 12 49, 156, 161, 162 Sowers, Riyllis Jane 12 47, 94, 103, 137, 139, 146 Vest, Sandra Jean 9 78, 140 Sowersj Thomas Neil 8 84, 132, 157, 162 Vest, Shelba Jean 12 49, 139 Sowers, Viola Eamestine 12 47 Vest, Terry Steven 9 78, 131, 157 Sowers, Wanda Jean 8 84, 127, 140, 159 -W- Sowers, Warren C, , Jr. 10 70, 131 Wade, Bobby Ray 8 84, 126 Sowers, Willard Russell 8 84 Wade, Camellia Anne 9 78, 140, 148 Spangler, Donna Annette 10 70, 94, 98, 141, 148 Wade, Dennis Dale 11 62, 123, 138 Spence, Arthur Dallas III 12 47, 99, 100, 123, 142, 154 Wade, Nita Dawn 10 71, 148, 159 Spence, James Dwight 10 64, 70, 99, 142, 148 Walker, Carol Jane 12 49, 141, 159 Spence, Katie Joette 8 79, 98, 137, 140 Walters, Ivan Lane 8 84 Spence, Linda Mae 8 79 , 84, 98, 140 Webb, Mary Jane 10 71, 159 Spence, Patricia Barbara 10 70, 84, 99, 141, 144, 148 Webb, Roger Elvie 12 49, 149 Spence, Wayne Autry 11 61, 97 Webb, William Eugene 9 78, 156, 162 Stuart, Brenda Louise 12 47, 139, 152 Webb, Willie Thomas 8 84 Stuart, Freddie O ' Brien 11 61, 157, 162 Weddle, Alton Harman 9 78, 157 Stuart, Helen Loretta 10 70 Weddle, Carolyn Ruth 8 84, 159 Stuart, Ivan Ira 11 61, 128, 129 Weddle, Glenda Faye 12 50, 101, 139, 149 Stuart, William David 10 70 Weddle, Janet Evelyn 11 62, 149 Stump, Charlotte Ann 8 83, 159 Weddle, Jerry Wayne 10 71, 97, 151, 152 Sumpter, Morris Wayne 12 47, 156, 162 Weddle, John David 11 62 Sumpter, Walter Richard 8 84, 157 Weddle, Robert Madison 8 84, 157 Surber, Sandra Kay 11 61, 135, 138, 144 Weddle, Wanda Lynn 8 84, 140 Sutphin, Geneva Ilene 9 77 Weeks, Allen Lane 9 78, 131, 157, 161 Sutphin, Jimmie Dale 11 61, 161 Weeks, David Pierce 9 78, 148 Sutphin, Kathryn Clyde 9 77, 159 Weeks, Gary Lowell 11 156, 162, 63 Sutphin, Gloria Kathryn 10 70 Weeks, James Edward 10 71, 148 Sutphin, Vera Mae 8 84, 159 Weeks, Jane Pauline 9 78, 99, 140, 148 -T- Weeks, Larry Cline 8 84, 132 Tate, Larry Cecil 12 47, 155 Weeks, Linda Lou 10 71 Taylor, Barbara Gwyn 12 47, 139, 141, 159 Weeks, Martha Sue 10 71, 98, 141, 144, 148 Thomas, Fred Allen 12 48, 161 Weeks, Michael Allen 10 71, 98, 128, 129, 131, 142 Thomas, Janet Lynne 9 77, 99, 134, 140, 148 148 Thomas, Judy Florence 9 77 Weeks, Peggy 10 71 Thomas, Larry Wayne 12 48, 100, 106, 134, 136, 137 Weeks, Richard Dale 8 84, 132, 157 138, 139 Weeks, Robert Edward C, 12 50, 99, 100, 142, 145 Thomas, Mary Lee 9 77, 148, 158 Weeks, Roger Wayne 12 50, 139 TTiomas, Sherman Glenn 12 30, 48, 100, 128, 134, 137, 138 West, Rebecca Ann 8 84, 140 139, 154 West, Roderick Winfield 11 63, 156, 161, 162 Thomas, Shirley Ann 9 77, 159, 161 West, Tyler Eugene 9 78, 157, 162 Thompson, Brenda Gale 12 48, 100, 127, 144 White, Diana Faye 10 71, 148, 159 Thompson, Curtis R. , Jr. 9 77, 125 Whitlock, Almeda Jackson 12 50, 106, 139, 141 Thompson, Myrtle Pendleton 10 70 , 97, 149 Whitlock, Janice Lynn 8 84, 140, 159 Thompson, William D. , Jr. 12 48, 100, 135, 138, 143, 144, 152 Whitlock, Kerry Wendell 10 71, 156, 162 Townley, Sandra Mae 12 48, 155 Whitlock, Lewis Arthur 12 50, 155, 161 Townley, Shirley Gail 8 84, 140, 159 Whitlock, Melvin Wayne 9 78, 157, 161 Trail, Connie Feme 11 61, 99, 151 Whitlock, Perry Lee 9 78, 157, 162 Trail, Dorothy Marie 10 70, 159 Whitlow, Willard Jabe 12 50 Trail, Gilbert Wayne 8 84, 157 Williams, Doris Jean 9 78 Turman, Brenda Gay 11 62, 103, 149 Williams, Larry Edmon 8 84, 126, 152 Turman, Donald M., Jr. 9 77, 162 Williams, Paul Lambert 11 63, 98, 128, 129, 154 Turman, Frances Gail 8 84, 159 Williams, Phyllis Ann 12 30, 50, 100, 127, 137, 149 Turman, James Robert 12 48, 157, 161, 162 150 Turman, John Randolph 12 48, 155, 156, 161, 162 Williams, Richard M. , Jr. 9 78 Turman, Joe Davis 9 77, 157, 162 Williams, Sandra Lee 10 71, 144, 148 Turman, Larry Dale 10 70, 99, 125, 131 Williams, Sandra Linnea 11 63, 94, 98, 137, 141, 158 Turman, Martha Rxith 8 84, 140, 159 Williams, Sharon Lee 10 71, 158 Tinman, Michael Evans 10 70, 156, 162 Willis, Kathleen Bell 9 78, 148, 159 Tiuman, Nancy Mae 11 62, 150 Willis, Wanda Belle 8 84, 140, 159 Turman, Pamela Sue 10 70 Wilson, Beulah Mae 11 63 Turman, Peggy Sue 11 62, 138 Wilson, Charles Linwood 12 SO Turman, Zelda Faye 10 70 Wilson, Donald Jewell 9 78 Turner, Drewcella Gayle 10 70 Wilson, Roger Kyle 12 51, 156, 161, Turner, Frederick Richard 12 49, 155 Wilson, Ruby Gay 12 51, ISS Turner, Omer Lloyd 10 70, 131 Wimmer, Donna Maye 12 51, 101, 146 Turpin, Bonnie Darlene 11 62, 149, 158, 161 Wimmer, Elizabeth Dawn 12 51, 100, 127, 139, 141, 145 Turpin, Frankie Wendell 8 84, 157 159 Turpin, Juanita Elaine 8 84, 159 Wimmer, James Edgar 10 71, 125 Turpin, Wanda Sue 12 49, 137, 139, 158, 161 Wimmer, Joan Katherine 8 84, 140 Wimmer, Lyle Stanley 8 84, 99, 137, 161 Wimmer, Sarah Pauline 9 78, 98, 140, 144, 148 -U- Wimmer, Susan Lynn 9 78, 94, 140, 144, 148 Underwood, Brenda Sue 8 84, 140, 159 Wood, Richard Lee 9 78, 157 Underwood, Larry Peerless 8 84, 157. 162 Wood, Robert Lee, Jr. 8 84 Underwood, Linda Lou 10 71 Woollums, John Payne 11 63, 128, 129, 154 -V- Worrell, Jennifer Cheryl 10 71 Vance, Roger Dale 8 84, 157, 162 -Y- Vass, Cheryl Lois 9 77 Yates, Brenda Gale 10 71, 159 Vaughn, Frances Carolyn 11 62, 159 Yates, Elizabeth Perry 11 63, 159 Vaughn, Jerry Wayne 12 49, 128, 129. 137, 151 Yates, Trena Ilene 12 51 Vaughn, Jo Ann 11 62, 103, 138, 149 Yearout, Clonnie Herman 9 72, 78, 94 Vaughn, William Everett 11 62, 156, 162 Yearout, Gary Lee 12 51 Vest, Brenda Lois 10 71, 97, 152 Yearout, Ruth Annette 9 78, 140 Vest, Carol Ann 12 49, 100, 102, 134, 137, 139 Yeatts, Katherine Marcia 11 63, 98, 102, 135, 138, 144 141, 159 Yeatts, Paul Kenneth 12 51, 149 Vest, Carolyn Yvonne 10 71, 98. 141, 144, 148 Yeatts, Robert Lowell 11 63, 128, 129, 149 191 Buffalo Mountain - A vision from the Heights Floyd Cowty iRigh School is ours, it can be what we workand strive to make it. Wherever we go, whatever we : idb with the challenge offered us, we will retain a con- sciousness of the highlights which have made this year important and vitally significant. Through this, our 1965 e d it i on of the BISON, we honor Buffalo Mountain so that some of these memories can be retained for today, tomorrow, and forever. Each time we hear the cry " Buffaloes are GREAT " our hearts will swell with pride. We return a deep love and de- votion for " The Buffalo " . For some, the future is very clear. For others it may appear dim and hazy. Each of us, however, will have clear memories of the role played by the Buffalo in the history of Floyd County High School. Because of these memories, we will never forget thee, Buffalo Mountain nor Floyd County High School. 192 0.Ma uUeJO, . gtf P i(L j3iyyuLyu V €o. 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